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Full text of "Southern accent, Aug. 1964-May 1965"

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SoawiRN Accent 


Elder L. Leiske 
Named Chairman 
Board of Trustees 

Elder LeRoj' J. Leiske has 
been appointed chairman of the 
Southern Missionary College 
Board of Trustees, replacing 
Elder Don R. Bees, former chair- 
' man who resigned the presi- 
I dency of the Soiit]iern Union 
I Conference. 

Elder Leiske assumed the 
chairmanship of SMC's Board 
upon his election to the presi- 
dency of the Southern Union. 

Eider Leiske is a graduate of 
Union College, Lincoln, Ne- 
braska, He has been president 
of the Wyoming Conference, 
I ihe Alabama-Mississippi Con- 
I fercnce and the Georgia-Cuni- 
wrland Conference. He also 
;er\'ed as secretary of the South- 
Being interested in young 
people and Christian education. 
I Elder Leiske directed the activi- 
ies that resulted in the building 
if Bass Memorial Academy near 
\ Limiberlon, Miss. 

Elder Leiske was also very 

active in promoting the Georgia 

I Cumberland Academy at Beeves, 

ivhen he was president of 

SMC Graduates 19 
In Summer Session 

Lynii Wood Hall chapel Satur- 
day night. 

Senior ofTicers are as follows; 
Lorin Mixon, president; Buby 

liiunted 19 students in week- 
d commencemoni exercises. 
u!y 30-31, concluding SMC? 

the Lynn 
Wood Hall chapel was Dr. 
K. M. Kennedy, chairman of 
SMC's Division of Education. 

Baccalaureate speaker Satur- 
day morning was Elder Vernon 
Becker, educational secretary for 
the Southern Union Conference. 

Elder M, E. Erickson, educa- 
tional secretary of the Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference, gave 

New Industrial Arts Center 
Named After O.D.McKees 

The industrial education 
building, to be named after Mr. 
and Mrs. 0. D. McKee of llie 
McKee Baking Company, will 
he completed in a few days, ac- 
cording to Mr. Charles Fleming, 
Jr., business manager of South- 
em Missionary College. 

Mr. Drew Turhnglon, head 

of the industrial education de- 
partment, reports that the build- 
rooms and laboratories to carry 
on auto mechanics, welding, 

hanical drawing, ai 
of SI 

Enrollment Will Hit 
Over One Thousand 

A-S5, according to Dr. C. F. 

^. Futcher, director of admis- 

ons and records. Mr. Futcher 

I reporu that it looks as if ap- 

I proximately 1,100 applicants 

will be accepted for next year 

"hich ^^^ll be approximately 

100 more than was accepted 

ibe previous year. 

It is entirely possible, he said, 

I 'hat the enrollment ivill go over 

I ihe 1,000 mark for the opening 

I « the school year. Last year's 

I opening figure 

I October ' 

I SMC Yearbook 
1 Complete by Fall, 
[Largesf toDate 

'^^^^m^Sauf hern, Memories 
I pter months of setback and de- 
l|?ys, mllbe completed ^vithin 

■ wl"*"' '"'° '■'^eeks. Formal dis- 
IS "'»/'>= y»rbo.k will 
I S™»8-' for the fall semcsler. 
I , "^ year's annual will be the 

'•'" in SMC's hislory, con- 
"8 256 pages, of wliich six 
'n full color. 

■ nm"'""'-'^''"' Gilbert Bum- 

^yZt^'"}°''^'' ^' ''^"dent 
I ^^co^rd y^ .u"'"'' ""^ graphical 
I ^,^^;d of ,he 1963.64 academic 

New High Peak; 
Accepted Already 

Mr. Futcher reported that 
theolog)' is still preferred by the 
largest group of students with 
144 requesting it as a major. 
Other fields that are popular 
are as follows; nursing, 125; 
elementary education, 105; sec- 
retarial, 62; accounting, 52. 

From the Southern Union the 
applicants have run as follows 
from the various conferences: 
Alabama-Mississippi, 65; Caro- 

Mr. Fleming reports tliat the 
building \vithout equipment is 
costing between $30,000 and 
540,000 and tlial the McKee 
family is providing Ihe finances 
for the huilding. Mr. Fleming 
also reports that shortly letters 
will be put up on the building 

bands are employed, 

Mr. McKee and his two sons, 
Ellsworth and Jack, are mem- 
bers of SMC's Committee of 1 0n, 
which is a development group 
helping the college to make 
plans for buildings and curricu- 

r; Vera Parker, 
pastor. Dr. J. W. Cassell, aca- 
demic dean, was the class spon- 

Class members are as follows. 
Dai-id Arthur Myers, William 
Freeman Ward, Frederick Lee 
Thompson, Thomas Boger 
Whitehouse, Bemice Woolsey 
Gearhart, Alice Louise Genton, 
Holine Marie Annis Knight, 
Barbara Kathleen Maxwell, 
Lorm Wade MLxon, Alex Nis- 
chuk. Vera Beall Parker, Ila 
May Bespess, Buby Mar" 

Liles Lewis, Kalherine Allen 
Goodwin, Henry Alason Fish, 
and Edith Grace Vigil, a two- 

vhich began June 8 and ended 
ises on July 31. Academic Dean 

; a ye; 

order to help tlie college. 

The industrial education 
building \\i\\ be a welcome addi- 
tion to the campus inasmuch as 
the department has been 


lege and students, and the 
move of their bakery to Col- 
legedale from Chattanooga was 
made in part to satisfy the de- 
mand by Ihe college for student 
labor. Presently, approximately 

SMC Will Hosf 
Public Relations 
Annual Seminar 

The Eighth Annual Pubhc 
RelaUons Seminar will be held 
on the campus of Southern Mis- 
sionary College, September 28- 

are available by writing to: 
The Director. Public Belations 
Seminar, 0840 Eastern Avenue. 
N.W. Washington. D, C. 20012. 

.vho have solicited 
dents from tliese various i 
report a very good interest 
a probably substantially 

senled the college in Alabama- 
Mississippi; Mr. Stewart Crook 
in tlie Carolinas; Elder Kenneth 
E. Davis in Florida; Elders Don 
Crook and Alfred Watt in 
Georgia-Cimiberland ; and Wil- 

ted are as follows: Califor- 
, 30; Arkansas, 11; Louisi- 
, 15; Maryland, 25; Ohio, 

as follows: Freshmen, 3(>4, 
sophomores, 279; juniors, 225i. 
seniors, 120. Other special siu 
dents and post graduate student' 
make the total run up over 




Collcqadale, Tc 

IS.? ""•-=•"•" 

Copy Editors 

Marchie Edgmon Peggy Norton 


Ti-^'i"^ '' " 


FVn AJ™ FJainf. Fnolish 

fiditoftia% Speafetng . . . 
Change In The Weather 

There were a number of hot days in San Fronrisco's Cow 
Palace before Barry Goldwater was assured the Republican 
nomination. The Democrats "whooped" it up in fltlanUc City 

Th. cold wo, w™,d up a c 

ouple of doys in the Viel Nam 

tights workers were found dead. 

Mississippi, and three civil 

Harlem, Rochester and Pater 
as rocks, bricks and bullets sped 

on were hot night after night 
through the dr. 

Despite this hot summer of m 
the world scene, SMC students h 

enlal and physical conflict on 
ave been canvassing, holding 


Umon and world field youth ba 
cold, rainy winter. Seriously, we \ 

k to CoUegedale for a long, 
vill be glad to have you back 

Elder F. H. Hewitt Elected 
New Principal of Academy 

Ozark Academy, Gentry, Ar- 

graduate of the high 

Madison CoUege, Madi- 
renn., and the master's 
: in education from the 
■kansas, Fay- 

Elder F, H. Hewitt of New 
Orleans has been elected prin- 
cipal of CoUegedale Academy. 
Eider Hewitt was the pastor nf 


■ Hewitt has also been 

active as an ordained minister, 

gelist in the Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist Church's Arkansas -Lou- 
isiana and Texico Conferences. 
He has served Uie church 11 
years m these capacities in such 
places as Jonesboro and Hot 
Springs, Ark.; Monroe, La.; 

md Lubbock 


Elder Hewitt's wife is tlie 
former Vera Louise Noss of 
Nashville; ihcy have two chil- 

ami Academy. 

Elder Hewitt's educational 
expenence includes four years 
of teaching on the eleroentar>- 

: Carol, 
Jnda Universal 
md Fred. «i,o « 
norc at Souihe 
Elder Hemt! a 

1 be a sopho- 

SMC Works Fast 
On New Projects 

IwRH New Wing DWves, Parking 
[For 100 Women Being Excavated 
I Nears Completion For Campus Mall 

icUilmml 100 
|™'i 111 IS furtiisli 

« n <lc k W omen < R,>,ilence Hall' pari' 

lEUiE llir ine ht and n U dm, 

of fnrnislnng* i ei the budding s main er 

inc! Addilional parking irea 

llO Faculty Homes 
WAre Being Finished 
lOn Pierson Road 


h nes on Piei on Road 


1 house': are lotated in 

r m 

p slureland which is be 

nc d 

loped b\ S\IC a^ 1 

1 I 

1 u^mg subdivision The 


1 h service'; the secUon 


m daflen foimer SMC 

f n 

m nacei 

|n. Thui 

■ an Grnulich, C. E. Di 
''ititer Marshall. 

■ monlh. Elder Roy 

, foports that con- 

_ '^should Sinn shortly 

■'^''"ie the Committee of 

second. The second 

irdered, and it is hoped 
installed before the cold 

students Work; 
Take Vacations, 
Get Set for Fall 

Lair) Bugar Kirk Campbell 
Majje Malmede Richard 
McKec Ester Roberls Bo^ Re> 
nold-: Iim Wallers Don Wal 

Belly Belew is staying 1 
and helping her parents 
the colton mill and house v 
Rodney Bryan 


Limited Schedule 
During Summer 

labine s 

'anderbilt Univ 
and Donna Chalmers an 
family have recently mo^ 
Collcgedalc. Mike Clar 
working for General El 

Judy Conner is worki: 

ing at home and planning on 
being back at SiVIC. William 
Foullon is back Troni overseas 
and is working for his fatlicr 
in Uie bottling plant this sum- 
mer, James Hanniun is work- 
summer a\ Nashville. 

Elizabelli Holmes wrote Dr. 
Fulcher recently and told him 
to be sure to save her job in the 
regislrar's office as she would 
be coming back. Carolyn Knight 
is working for her uncle, an ac- 
countant. Carol>Ti McCoun is 
working in a children's hospilal 
in Lexington, Charlotte McKco 
is working in the office at High- 
land Sanitarium and Hospilal, 
Mary Arlene Moore was mar- 

Rooyen, and she is planning on 
being back at SMC the first se- 
mes lor to finish her nursing 

- 1 % 

Sixteen Theology Majors Attend 
Field School of Evangelism 

on WSMC-FiM I 
"nited broadcast- \ 
iring the < 

Benny Mixon, Bradley Hyde 
Damaris Criltenden, Barbara 
Hoar, Allen Steele and Ed Piii|. 

;cj', Your Story Hour, Bri^ham 
Young University Concert HaU 
and Faitli for Today. 

August 1. the close of the I 

gelislic and pastoral ministry 
by observation and participa- 
tion in evangelistic series. 

The Field School program was 
conducted jointly by Elder 
Bruce Johnston, chairman of 
tlie Religion Dirision at South- 

Tlie Field School training 
to prepare the students to 
duct campaigns of their c 

gelist . „ 

em Union, and 
worked in the Lake Union, 
Eighteen of these students were 
from SMC, working on a schol- 
arship basis, 

structure of WSMC-FM. Twi 
rooms wll he included in ihi 
expansion of the studios, mon 
LP albums will be added to tbi 
record Iibrar\% the United Pres 
conference, David Osborne and International news service wil 
John Strickland in the Florida be further developed and vari 
iference, Monte Church and ety type shows will be encour 

Bob Reynolds in the Kentucky- 
Tennessee conference, ~ 
Smitli and tlie local pastor 


aged for those 


Florida conference. Larry General Manager Ed Pliillipi 
and William Swafford 

;re held ( 
3 until t 

Missionary College, and In tlie afternoon all the 

Don Jacobse 
of religion at Andrews Univer- 
sity, and imder the auspices of 



Thirty- seven sludents 
inrolted in the Field School and Wednesday 
issisted with the meetings and weeks Phil 

Phonics Reading Workshop 
Given in Summer Session 

came on July 4 when 15 people 

there is being followed up by 
the local pastor, Elder Herman 
Davis. He is conducting an 
Hour of Power series each 
ling for 14 
ion and Clar- 
ence Stevens, students from 
SMC. are remaining in Char- 
lotte to assist Elder Davis. 

ich ference, Robert Sch-^vebel and 

m. Richard Coston in the Alabama- 

'*■' Mississippi conference, Phillip 

' Noil and Lewis Bame in the 

January 1, 1965, | 
WSMC 'will participate 
program exchange ne' 
composed of all Seventh-day | 
Adventist college radio s 
in North America. 

Nearly ten percent of theB 
student body was connecledB 
\vith tlie station last year, makT 
ing it the largest segment of| 
the Studer 

Registrar Cyril F. W. Futcher Was 
Awarded Doctorate on Aug. 24 

Professor C. F. W. Futcher, Arithmetic Texts Published i 
director of admissions and rcc- the U. S. A. During t87_7-1917. 
ords at Southern Missionary Dr. Futchi 

1 Aug. 

level. Five out- 
approsimalely ^^d Ti 

Southern Missionary Collece i-, r- . i 
,,,,,. ^ ,. ° Dr. Fulchi 

jdents holding evangelistic ^.j^^^, p^Qfgj 

usades in the Soulliern Union majored in I 

lloiving the Charlotte meeUng ophy of edi 

^„„, England, and he| 

graduated from Newboldl 
Missionary College near Lon-P 
don with a theology certificate. I 

arded in ab- Southhampt< 
the doctorate 
by the University 

"1 rS SS'-"'"'ded the B.A. 
by Andrews University, Ber- 
rien Springs, Michigan; the 

teacher at the 

Mrs, Stump taught for 

Reading" phonics v 
Donald E. O'Beime. 

The 103 Sludents taking tlie 
course were leacbers from tlie 
Soulhei-n Union and the public 
schools in the Cballanooga area. 

The "Pro-Reading" series was 
developed to improve methods 

90 percent audio-visual; (2) 
based on the experiences of the 
child, (5) incorporates nature 
study and character building; 

Working closely witli Mri 
Slump was her husband, Mi 
Alfred Stump, who has had 
long experience in (caching 
our denominational schools. I- 
is nl the present time princip 
of the Peoria Elemenlai 
School, Peoria. Ari/.ona. Al 
working with Mr. and Mi 
Slump was Mrs. Viola Broot 
a Icacher of first grade ii 
Peoria Elementary School. 

Following tlie workshop ot 
SMC, Mrs. Slump left for 
Washington, D. C„ w" 
had been asked to giv 

I of c 

sity of Western 

Anal, traliai and the M.Ed, by the 
entary University of Maryland. 

Dr. Futcher was regisU'ar 
and a teacher at Newbold, and 
served as registrar and taught 
mathematics and science at 
West Australian Missic 
College, Carmel, Australia, He 


ight , 

Columbia Union CoHeg 
Wasliington, D.C., where 
taught mathemaUcs and h 

Dr. Futcher is a member of I 
the following: The Amencan I 
AssociaUon of Collegiate^Reg- j" 
istrars and Admissioi 
The Comparative E-- , 

Society, The Teachers of Math; I 
omalics Societj', The NaUona 
Geographical Society, and Ti 
Royal Society of Teachers n 

>.. He is m.rrirf lo lh= l"; 
Gladys Hyde, ■nJ ""S 


Enrollment Highest 
Freshmen Oriented 

dents over last year at Southern 
Missionary College as of last 
Sunday with a 955 total " re- 
ports Dr. C. F. W. Futcher, di- 
rector of admissions and rec- 

cent over last year. This total 
includes both the Collegedale 
and Orlando, Fla., campuses. 
SMC has its clinical e.vperience 
program for the "' ' ' 

a for the Division of 
; at the Florida Sani 
and Hospital. 

Ground Breaking Ceremonies 
Held for Collegedale Church 

Ground was broken for the tation of the people who worship 

lew 5580,000 Seventh-day Ad- in it, and I know that you're 

rentist Church at Collegedale, building a structure that will be 

■Sunday, Sept. 13. an example for the rest of the 

)Ccasion, Eldei 
nings, president of the Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference told the 
everal hundred assembled mem- 
Krs of the church that "this 
tdifice will be a vivid represen- 

ISMC to Operate Extension 
|on Madison College Campus 

ladison College will become a part of SMC one year from 

. ccording to Elder LeRoy J. Leiske, president of the Southern 

I Union and chairman of the Madison and SMC Boards of Trustees. 

Elder Leiske said in an official statement: "Several groups 

ye earnest consideration to the problems at Madison. The 

I Soudicm Union Educational ^ 

I Committee studied with the of- 
of Madison College, as 
i (vith a group of six men 

"I want to commend the 
church members and the leader- 
ship, including your pastor. 
Elder Thurmon, for the tremen- 
dous job that has been done in 
raising the money necessary lo 
build this half-milhon dollar 

Charles Fleming Jr., SMC's 
business manager, in giving ihe 
history of the Collegedale 
church, reported it was organ- 

Dr. Futcher said that reguli 
registration ended Sept. 16, bi 
students would be registerir 
late for several days, thus swe 
ling Ihe total appreciably. Emer 
gency housing has been provided 
for tiie overflow from the d 
tories, and serving hoiu-s have 
been extended at the cafeteria. 

Academic Dean J. W. Cassell 
Jr. has rearranged some of the 
classes to get needed room space 
for the larger classes. He indi- 
cated that 10 teachers have been 
added to the staff for the current 
year in order to take care of tlie 
influx of students. Last year the 

past seven years, going from 
450 in 1957 to 955 in 1964. The 
Board of Trustees will meet 
September 28 on the SMC cam- 
pus to consider ways and means 
of handling the present and 
future increase in enrollment 

There are 358 freshmen. 241 
sophomores, 189 juniors, and 
112 seniors, and 55 special 

Most students arrived on cam- 
pus September 1 3, some to begin 
the three-day orientation and 
registration program, which be- 
gan on Monday, others to regis- 

Dr. C. N. Rees, president of 
SMC, welcomed the 358 fresh- 
men to the campus in an address 
morning in Lynn Wood 

oard and Union Committee dis- 
1 Madison for an entire 
1 and evening. After 

I of Ihe 

I number -of students 

I tne disinter 

, the I 

1 accredited nursing program 

,1 .°^' ^nd Ihe continuance of 

"■" insUtution, it was voted; 

lo request Southern Mis- 

hK.^'l^Ge.o operate an 

of SMC. 

educational prograr 

SJl^:^r,"^^^ P™en 

Drew Turlington 
Awarded M.S. 
In Industrial Ed. 

Professor Drew M. Turling- 
ton, head of the industrial edu- 
■■ liabilities cation department of Southern 
the small Missionary College, was 
-"cepted, awarded the master of science 
ational degree August 27 by the Uni- 
iffenng yersity of Tennessee. 

Mr. Turlington, who is an 
assistant professor of industrial 
arts, was horn in Li^eOakh Fh 
He received his B.S fiom SMC 
where he majored in mdustrial 
arts and minored In education 
and biology. 

Before coming lo SMC i 
staff member, he taught at High 
land Academy, Portland Tenn 
Collegedale Academy College 

dents of SMC. Previous t 
lime, the church services 
been held in what was ci 
monly called the "old yel 
house" on the Thatcher plat 

next home of the Collegedale 
church," Fleming said, "after 
that the group moved into Jones 
Hall, which was the newly-built 

Business Manager Charles 
Fleming said that a new wing 
lias been completed for Ihe 
Women's Residence Hall. It 
fliiU house 100 additional 

SMC has more than doubled 

"Aims and Objectives of 
SMC" was the first freshman 
orientation program. It was pre- 
sented by Mr. William H. Tay- 
lor, director of college relations. 

Other orientation subjects in- 
cluded "Your Healtli and Physi- 
cal Development," by Dr. T. C. 
Swinyar, college physi 


! Evalin 

vick, head of the Department 

when the SMC adniinistralion 
building, Lynn Wood Hall, was 

^Project 58' Is Featured 
As 1964-65 MV Program 

The MV Society laimched its sell, using Isaiah 58 as his 

weekend, Sept, 18, 19. Elder 
L. J. Leiske and Elder E. S. 
Reile from the Southern Union 
along with the MV conference 
secretaries joined the college 
MV leaders in presenting the 
' theme, "Project 58," during 

new_ women's residenci 

I wilitJ ^°™"^ classroom space rr°^""' j""p' T'T^i 

I "ui be erected. °^^^ Tenn.; and Forest L.1I 

'^' present' campus mil bt> Academy, Maitland Fh 

I tL in'*"*'^ ^ ^ay academy in General Conference of Seventh- 
foS*"^^ ^-^liool year, looking ^^Y Adventists in woodworking 

(b) Tk. «??■"'""'«« '™P"S. 

"-i ft. S°,^ ""'''•''■ ™'' 
I d,.^:^ ,"^' w the camnu.s. in- 

and shop and a five-year certifi- 
cate from the General Confer- 
ence in biology. 

He has been at SMC since 

I960. He is married to the 

dia Harrell of 

•t? wLTt".''^ '''■"'^'i V Sarasota, Fla., and they h 
I "'fern Umon. o„e son. Dale, 12, 

lo carry out God's command. 

The MV committee chairmen 
challenged the student body by 
presenting the various activities 
of "Project 58," including a 
Master Guide program, jail 
bands, orphanage bands, juve- 
nile delinquent bands, hospital 
and nursing home bands, "Mis- 
sion 58 a religious liberty 
chapter nnd personal evangelism 
teams The program is designed 
to meet the interest of every 
college student 

Southern Union President, 
LcRoy J Leiske, dehvered the 
sermon Sabbath morning. 

Lin Robertson, MV Evange- 

^ented a program of personal 
Lvangehsm on Sabbath after- 
nofn Students \\ent out into Uie 
Collegedale and Chattanooga 
.-ireas, inviting their contacts to 
liiko lime out from the hustle 
and bustle of everyday life to 
study the Bible. To encourage 
Bible study, the coniacts were 
egister for a home- 

tudy school will be oper- 
tirely by the students of 

First of all 

you undoubtedly want to gain an immense 

number of facia 

for without number, names and items man has 

oncepts, ideas, theories so that mm mighl reason 

u would consider this knowledge, and knowledge 

ne lo college lo acquue. 


ou will wani to onlaigo your number of ac- 

quaintances, to 

developmenl ol your personality is as imporlanl 

our brain. Quite possibly, some will think it so 

important as lo 

sldp the first assumption entirely, but thai can 

bB disosttoua. 

Thirdly, it c 

an be assumed that as □ young person, you will 

iotain your superb physical condition. However, 

heie at college 

it seems thai this is indeed a weak spot. A ma- 

ll far short of the mark while a minority fall over- 

board. You wil 

undoubtedly hit the proper mark. 

The last a 

pect of your education would be the lime you 

spend with yo 

r inner self — time that a faith is developed in 

Ihan yoursell. 

Time spent on Ihis last facet will undoubtedly 

P(.6J&<t /964 

Although perhaps a bit n 
liberal than he would like t 
believe, Berl is nevertheless 
staunchly t 
of his approaches to the prob- I 
leras of the Studei ' 

Beginning this week and con- 
tinuing from issue lo issue we 
will give the results of a survey 
taken of SMC students' opinion 
on the coming national election. 
Over 90% responded. 

53% For Goldwatt 
36% For Johnson 

82% For Goldwater 
11% For Johnson 
7% Neither or Undecided 
11% Democrats 
50% Republicans 
39% Independents 
Of the above, 5% stated they 

Repubhcans, yet voted for 
;on. 15% chose Goldw 
- , . , ,, 1 -. 1 thoudi stalinc they were I 
Neither or Undecided „,,,fn„ .... ^ 

"Look at it this way," he say 
"Which is better' To mal 
much noise about all the ihinf 
you're going to do, and end ii_ 
doing nothing, or to make no 
noise and end up with the same 

Bert, if forced to choose be- 
tween the two alternatives in 
the performance of his presiden- 

30% Democrats 
36% Repubhcan 
34% Independer 

37% said they were Indepei 
dents. Of these Independent 
34% voted for lohnson, an 
66% voted for Goldwater. 


■adualG i; 


Looking back over abortive v( 
tures of previous SA adminisl! 
lions, this approach does set 
to be the better part of valor. 

So as you start this year, think it over: no place offers more 
advantages than a college, and none require of the beneficiary 
a greolor responsibility. 

Happy studying! 


bad m.i.y. W. m,»a honest .>p,.,iion =f ,onr id>» cor 
your Student Asiociation and college. 


The Compliment In The Insult 

By Joe Priest 

■■. atknowledges your buried in the surrounding you important enough and ofl 
J on this globe with a venom there was a germ of sufficient superiority to worrj-l 
him very much. So very impor- 
tant and superior does he con- 
sider you that he is willing to J 
risk his own repuUtion and dis 
play his true character in ai 
attempt to discredit yours. For 
get the insult ani the pun-eyor 
You will be glad you did. 

insult? Does trulli. What, 

thinking — that you were being 
noticed much more than you 
bad thought, Someone was of 
the . decided opinion that you 
were of far more and greater 
importance than even you bad 

Why did Ihis individual insult 

down deep ii 

the statement? 


.^'uii ii^s: 




EJU„ inCluel „„j,„ j,^^^^. 

r""\""°' „, 



Counn l„ L„ 1, ,, 



In plainer language, an insult 
is — to the person who is do- 
ing the insulting — a sort of do- 
it-yourself second-chance kit. To 
raise his own personal standing 
in his own eyes, he used the only 
method of immediate efTeclive- 
ness ihat he could think of lo 
your standing at 

he would only appear 
minute and valueless character- 
wise. But still, if ho could feel 
that he had passed you in the 
tiiR social dash, he would feel 
much more secure in his small 
"f large society niche. 

Did you let bis remark hit 
home to your ego? Did it make 
you feel small and mean inside? 

rk. Not by any means 

5 the inference 

tuld bear out the fact 
a lie. Don't let the 
r you. Why should 

Or maybe you've neglected ti 

ghl be sometliing Irue 
in the acidulous remark, but are 

Are you sure that there was 
nothing true, nothing true at all 
in the statement made? Forget 

Those who will believe it are 

not worth the time and energy 

These are the persons you can 
trust, and thus you have found 
your genuine friends through 
an insult that had no basis in 
fact, end in addition, have found 

definitely not your friend and 


3d dial diLs V'ar T;« 
chapel .50 early in Ujc 





• Games 

• Track Meet 

• Food 

• Sunburns! 
Hamilton National 

Bank Area 

I SMC Wins 
I From ATS 

j Sou'lie™ Missionarj- College 
I received the Award of Merit 
I from ihe American Temperance 
I Society for ils work during the 
I 1963-64 school year. This is the 
I ntlli time that SMC has won 

I The award is given on Ihe 
I basis of a point system emphji- 
I sizing the percentage of students 

I Dean's List 

lu order lo qualify for the 
^Dean's List, a student must lake 
Lirs and have at least 

■rs. Those who qualified 
are as follows: 

Melinda Allen 4.00 

Elaine Anderson 3.63 

Herbert Coolidge 3.89 

William Coolidge 3.50 

Harold Elkins 3.88 

Faye Foster 3.63 

Jerry Gladson 3.81 

Jolui Greene 3.88 

Laura Hayes 3.94 

William kealy 3.80 

Gilda Koelil 3.63 

Mary Arlene Moore .. 4.00 

Anne Murphy 3.88 

Arthur Richert 3.83 

David Taylor 3.88 

Janice Thomson 4.00 

Gloria Tyndall 3.62 

WiihamTyndall 3.6? 

Award of Merit 
for Fifth Time 

SMC came through wiUi 414 - 
890 poinu. Dr. J. M. Ackerman. 
the faculty sponsor, credits this 
lo the program promoted by 
the temperance officers under 
the direction of Max Rojas and 
the close cooperation of the 
student body. 

A booth featuring the film, 
■Time Pulls the Trigger,' was 
sponsored at the Hamilton 
County-Chatlanooga Fair. The 
"""""lel distributed 32,510 

1 of 1 


--• ed that 5,723 people 

visited the booth. 

Ila Mae Crocker won first 
place and Paul Viar won third 

SMC was host lo the Nation. 
Oratorical Contest. The mnnir 
orator from each college met fo 
the final runoff, and SMC' 
John Fowler ranked i 

^^ Dr. Ackerman said that he 
"would like to encourage all stu- 
dents and faculty members to 
become active niembei-s of the 
ATS, Our success depends 
largely on this. 

"We have appreciated the 
fine leadership that Max Rojas 
has given us in tlie last two 
j-ears, and we look forward lo 
a new year wlh Jim Boyle as 
our president. 

"For the membership fee of 
Sl.OO, the students receive a sub- 
scription to the Listen maijazine 

Morris Taylor Returns 
From Teaching in England 

Dr. Morris L. Taylor, thair- 
man of the Fine Arts Di^sion 
of Southern Missionary College. 

Students Meet Staff 
At Annual Handshake 

I Groundbreaking 

{Coiiliniwd from page J J 
lliome of the church from 1925 

■ to 1946. Fleming related. From 
1 1946 lo Ihe present, the church 

■ has been meeting in SMC's 
I tabernacle-auditorium, which is 
I used not only for church serv- 
ices hut also for concerts and as 
a gymnasium. 

Fleming said that finally tlie 
I church would have a home of 

I looking the entire campus. The 
beautiful structure will reflect 
tlie devotion of the people of the 

I CoJlegcdale church to llieir 

In talking about the relation- 

_ 5hip of the church to SMC, Dr. 

1 C N, Rees, SMC's president, 

I lo!d Ihe group that this building 

■' special because the Saviou 

honored. He said that "ther 

no building more imporlan 

_ 1 Ihis campus than the om 

I "i" ™lv from tlie physical poin 
I of view, but also from the spii ' 

'1 point of view. 
, Elder Thumion said it 
I noped that the new chur. 

I ?""'™=Wing furnishings, pai 

"U l«ls, etc, will be finishe. 

')• he fall of 1965. The air 
I foaditioned structure will seal 
I •Pptoximately 1,850 pet 
.Collins and He" " 

nutted the basit 

SjlW.OOO, and co) 

"'i"8 to Guy HoSs.'" ' ""' 
«ill . ""'"°' "' ">e *u"h 
,;' '"'"" an asymmetrical 
Z fV""" ™* *» ihoir on 
on ,t*l ',*"»''">= b-plislry 

cfcoir 1 ';"'"' '""-"iMer. The 
« 'city'ofl'i '"7 ? -■"-« 

'ffnSnfSIy 350.* ™" """ 

itumed recently fron 
change profess orsliip at New- 
bold College, Bracknell, Berk- 
shire, England, during the 
academic year 1963-64. Profes- 
sor Roy Scarr of Newbold served 
in Dr. Taylor's place at SMC. 

At Newbold Dr. Taylor taught 
classes in music tlieory, music 
literature, piano and conducted 
the college choir and male 
chorus. He also prepared many 
students for the examinations 
given by the Royal Schools of 

His wife, Elaine, an assistant 
professor of music at SMC, 
taught voice and conducted the 
ladies' choir. At Christmas Ume 
this group performed Benjamin 
Britten's "Ceremony of Carols." 

His musical studies while in 
England were T.vith Dame Myra 
Hess, an English pianist, and 
Robin Wood, a professor at the 
Royal Academy of Music in 
London, Mrs. Taylor studied 
voice witJi Kathleen Joyce, an 
English contralto who special- 

masterpieces of London, and the 
other capitals of Europe, 

Mrs. Taylor holds the M.A. 
from Teachers College, Colum- 

Souihern Missionary College's 
tudenis and faculty members 
each odner the night of 
19 at the annual reception, 
nosted by Dr. C, N. Rees, presi- 
dent of die college. 

Heading the reception line 
was Student Association Presi- 
dent Bert Coolidge and Student 
Association Secretary LiiTri " 

who i 

Lroduced the students I 

Before tlie year of teaching 
began, they attended the Edin- 
burgh International Festival ol 

A highlight of their stay in 
England was Dr. Taylor's pro 
fessional debut as a concerl 
pianist in Londor 
Hall on May £ 

id Mrs. Rees. 
Following the introduction of 
Indents to faculty members n 
nusical program was presented, 
' ■ ' 'ocal solo "TJie 

Vnvne Benson; 
'0 piano duets by Dr. and Mr^;. 


No. 5," by Pat Cobos: a vocal 
solo by Linda Whitman. "It's a 
Grajid Night for Singing"; an 
instrumental baritone solo by 
Instructor WilUam Young; and 

am an American" and "I want 
a Girl" by Don Crook, Stewart 

(Icomed to SMC 
by Dr. Rees and Don Dixon. 
vice president of the Student 


eluded Bach's Frcnch'SuTle in 
G Major, Scliumann's Etudes 
Sympjioniques, Opus 13, and 

SMC Physics Department 
Awarded Plutonium Source 


srn Mis! 

the splendid Schumam 

left hy some beautifully poised 
playing in Bach's French G 

lege physics depai 
been granted a licen.'ie lo liandie 
the type of radioactive Pluton- 
ium source needed for neutron 
\periments, the Atomic Energy 


;aled ii 




SMC's phj-s 

The license was granted after 
detailed specifications of the ex- 
perimental arrangements, safely 
precautions and the record- 
keeping had been submitled. 

The Plutonium source cannot 
be purchased by SMC, but will 
be leased from the government, 

n the 

electronically with n device 

Prof. Watt also vrill have in 

head and otlier detectors on a 
scalar system and an ionization 
chamber. A large variety of cx- 

this equipment. 

Hayes, Roberts 

Attend Fire School 
At Murfreesboro 

Fire Chief Stephen Hayes and 
1st Lieut. James Roberts of the 
Tri -Community Fire Depart- 
ment in Collegedale attended 
the Twenty-first Annual Ten- 
nessee State Fire School on the 
campus of Middle Tennessee 
Slate College at Murfreesboro. 
About 200 students from fire 
departments, indi 



ry for more sensitive analysis. 

idges, which will be developed 

checking of dosage amount. All 
persons in the area of llie experi- 
ments are also to be protected 
by "pocket" dosimeters, which 
dize Ihc amount of radiaUon 
iived much in the same way 
the film badges, but do so in 

Tennessee attended the school, 
which ended August 28. 

Hayes and Roberts took 
courses in fire apparatus prac- 
tices and fircmanship training. 
The school is conducted annu- 
ally by the Tennessee State 
" ' ''Qcational Education 
m with tlio Tennes- 
s Association. Capt. 
mer S. Elkins of the State 
Mtional Education Depart- 

First Seminar Convenes 
With Smith As Speaker 

The Friday evening Ministc for seminar this semester, Phil 

rial Seminar of Southern Mi?- said, "I tliink the theme for the 

sionary College held its first ministerial seminar this semes- 

meeling of the series Sept. 18. ter m^I be one of the best we 

° , , ■ ■ • t ' -- - '---' '"'- ■"" •>" ""- 

Speaker lor the mitial meet- 
ing was senior theology major, 
Ron Smilh. His subject was 
"The Second Coming of Christ" 

;ach of our Fri- 

ee tings. I hope 

;ach person on the c 


dent, Phil Wilson, will continue 
the series tomorrow night, pre- 
senting the siibjecl, "Heaven." 
President Wilson and his of- 
ficers laid plans some weeks ago 
for the series to be conducted 
in an evangelistic style, both in 

The iheme "Christ for 
'risis" was chosen, and a . 
ropy of Courage for the C, 

nd these meetings 
and hear liis fellow students 
preach the testing truths from 
the Word of God. Many of our 
speakers have conducted their 
ovm evangelistic crusades this 
summer. They all have tlie zeal 
for soul winning deep in their 

Assisting Phil Wilson in plon- 
ning the seminar's activities are 
Ellis Adams, vice president; 
Vem Miller, secrelary-Ueas- 
urer; Chuck Scarbrough, music 
director, and Beverly Beem, 

When asked about his hopes 

Radio Station 
Grows to Meet 
Current Need 

WSMC-FM launched ils cur- 
rent broadcast year SepL 11. 
Highlighls of the year, accord- 
ing to Station oHicials, vnli be im- 
proved and expanded program- 
ming, studio expansion and an 
enlarged staff. 

Ed Phillips, station manager, 
said interest among SMC Stu- 
dents "has been exceptional — 
beyond expectation!" Station ad- 
ministrators include John Wal- 
ler, programs director; Allen 
Steele, promotions director; Ed- 
die Neal, news director; Janet 
McKee, secretary; Marilyn 
Crooker, librarian; and Bob 
Erickson and Bob McReynolds 
are the technicians. 

grams will be exompled in the 
Monday night 'Folksing.' 'Com- 
munity Auditorial' and 'A 
Woman's World,' all produced 
locally. 'Biblelown World's 
Fair" is a new transcribed pro- 
gram from New York and \vill 
bo heard on Simdays." 

Waller said further, "We plan 
to expand our daily broadcast- 

t progra 

. Thi; 

our listeners. WSMC is truly 
"variety radio.' " 

Studio expansion plaps call 
for a new record-tape library 

and a 

cretary-receptionist i 

this fall. Mr, J, V. Herod, Col 
legedale CabineU, has prepared 
a blueprint master plan for the 
final Communications Center, to 
be located in the north wing of 
Lynn Wood Hall. Final plans 
v/Q] include a manager's office 

New broadcast equipment, as 
oulhned by Dr. Gordon Hyde, 
sponsor, and James Hannum 
communications lab assistant, 
wll include a record player tor 
'"- V library, a bulk degaus- 

(tape demagnetizer) , 


- ther 

Ott, Time-Lapse 
Presents Lyceum 

The first Lyceum at Southern 
Missionary College wit be pre- 
sented by John Ott on Saturday 

Ml-. Ott is the president of 
John Ott Pictures, Inc., and the 
r of the Time-L^apse Re- 

search Foimdat 

New Staff Member Moffatt 
Joins Communications Area 

By Rodney Bryant 
lege professor was not that ucational Development test, he 

photography, which 
1927 as a hobby, led him i'o 
resign his job as an official of 
the First National Bank of Chi- 
cago and devote his time en- 
tirely to photography. 

Mr. Ott is well kno%vn for 
many of his time-lapse pictures 
used in Walt Disney's "Nature's 
Half Acre" and "Secrets of Life" 

photography compresses daj 

" he says. '"Everybody Finally out of sf 

His parents, however, wouldn't 
consent to have him in the 
Army. So he signed up for the 
Merchant Marines — with his 

school and got 
job as an accoimtant. "Going 
> school at night and working 
1 the day, I thought I needed 


the battle of the Philip- 
pines," he recalls. 

"After being released from 
the Merchant Marines," he said, 
"I guess I hung aroimd on the 
beach loo long, and soon I got 
a letter which began 'Greetings 
from Uncle Sam' , . ." So he 
spent a year and four months 
in the Army, after all, as he had 
wanted to do when he quit high 
school as a sophomore. 

ificate of L 
the School of Theater Arts. 
for three years he worked out of 
San Francisco as an actor, doing 
work on radio, TV, the stage and 
motion pictures. "I was in sev- 
eral movies, but they're so old 
that nobody would recognize 
them," he says. 

A few of his other jobs were 
as a psychiatric technician at a 
menial hospital, as a private de- 

technical publications depart- 
ment at Aerojet -General Cor- 
poration, Sacramento, Calif. 
After passing the General Ed- 

in Speech. His M.A. 
came from Pacific Union Col- 
lege, Angwin, Calif. For all of 
his college work, his GPA is 
3,96 — he got one of his two 
"B's" in a class called "Elemen- 
tary School Games." 

He was baptized in 1961. 

He and his wfe Phyllis, who 
lacks only 12 semester hours on 
her M.A. in elementarj- educa- 
tion and has taught for many 

velopments in the field of medi- 
cal research, resulting from his 
time-lapse pictures. 

Horticultural Council, and the | 
Garden Club of Amer 
well as an honorary degree of I 
doctor of science from Loyol 
University in Chicago. 

He is a member of the So- 
;ietj' of Photographic Scientii 

McKee Baking Company 
Little DebfaJeS 


Gene Kendall 

Sandria Keller 

Robert Pumphrey 

Linda Mundy 

William Wolcolt 

Sharon Roberts 

Bailey Winsted 

Smuts van Rooyen 

Beverly Shacklett 

Mary Arlene Moore 

, Anita Melcalf 

Paull Dixon 

Becky Skender 

Frances Tarte 

Jeannette Reid 

Pat Hulsey 

Barbara Clemens 

David Roberts 

Maryanne Deakins 

Sara Cunningham 

Vivian Weldy 

David Bu-dweU 

Patricia Flunun 

Pat Eastwood 

Grady Smith 

i3arbara Maxwell 

.... Dana Dale 

Gerald Bartrara 

Christine English 

Cathy Dichnson 

Polly Dunn 

Glendo GaM 

Suzanne WasseU 

'""^^ Mis^ Thehna Hemnie 

Dr. John 

Mr. John Merry 

M,ss Caroline Lord 
Miss Joyce Bent^ 


, Collegsdali, Tenni 

SMC Hosts PR Seminar 
For Mass Communicators 

ionary CoUe^ 
was hosl to llie 8lh Annual Pub- 
lic Relalions Seminar sponsored 
by Uic Bureau of Public R. 
lions of the General Confere 
of Seventh-day Adventii 

"The J 

f Persu; 

year in which the ci 
lie Relalions Semii 
offered on a credi 
college campus. The ; 

the topic presented by Dr. Wil- 
mer C. Fields, public relations 

secretary of the Southern Baptist 
Convention in Nashville. 

Dr. Fields said, "Persuasion is 
an art, not a science. It depends 
a great deal on those applying 

Professor John Lain of the 
School of Journalism at the Uni- 
versity of Te 

1 "Chances are 
that often you are not on speak- 
ing terms witli people, even 
with your closest friends. 'That's 
ridiculous' you say, 'I'm a good 
natured guy, I get along with 
people; what do you mean I'm 

simply exchanging ideas, facts, 
and feelings with otiier people, 
so ihey understand you, as you 
mean "to be understood, and thr^ 

Alumni Homecoming 
To Begin Tomorrow 

ficlito/iia{% fipeafeiiig . . . 
Some Do and Some Don't 

Less than a month ago Billy Graham said while preaching 
over nalional television that it was an evidence of God's love 
thai we go right to heaven upon dying. Less Ihan ten minutes 
later he said ho wished his grandfather could come Irom his grav« 
and wilnesa the mass communications setup operating in this mod- 
em era. "He would redly bo surprised to see the vast changes 
that have taken place sinco he died," Graham said. 

We are )uslifiab]y amused al such an apparent discrepancy 
in a man's doctrine. 

But before becoming ioo omused with the belJeb ol others and 
Ihoir doctrinal loopholes, lei UB do a bil ol inlrospeclion oui- 
aelves. What about Ihe incongruent behavior of some Seventh- 
day AdvenlisU. Doctrine isn't cverylhing. Living our behets should 


Joan Kistler Jones. '62, is 
assistant bbrarian at Soulli 
Missionary College 
Mrs. Myrtle Walrou: 

fnr Tea 

I Gc'i 

Peaboily Coll< 

Winkicr, 'C3, is pres- 
;ntly a nurse al Kettering Me- 
norial Hospital in Dayton, Ohio. 
Marilee Easier Colhren, '63, 
las accepted a leaching position 
n the English depaj 

LaSierra Col 

e after 

■■Well, some do and some don't," we answer. 
"How about coffee and tea drinking?" 

"Do the members of your church really live those high stan- 
dards? Do Ihe believe all those doctrines?" 

To answer honestly we say, "Some do and some don't." 

won't find doctrines half as convicting as witnessing the principles 
ol Christianily lived out in tho hves ol Seventh-day Advenlist 
people. This calls for something more than disunion on our part. 
"Some do and some don't" is our loophole. It's a link of weak- 

most permanent imago ol Advenlism to people such as our neigh- 

Now who! about us as Ihose individual mombetB? Are we 
individually striving to unify our allegiance to these slondarda ol 
practice and conduct belore our neighbors? 

The answer becomes more familiar with each question, 

Each one must continually be aware that though hie neighbor 

Bruce Frc 
has been asi 
at Southern 

the proud f 


Po£a^d t964 

The SouTi 

ind sopho 

s tlie fresh - 
i. Over 90% 
were polled. 
61% For Goldwator 
31% For Johnson 
8% Neither or undecided 
48% Republicans 
17% Democrats 
35% Independent 

59% ForGoldwaler 

27% For Johnson 

14% Neither or Undecided 

52% Republicans 

17% Democratic 

31% Independent 

Of the above 14% said they 
were Republicans, yet voted for 
Johnson. 44% voted for Gold- 
water though they indicated 
that they were basically Demo- 

Public relatione 

Why Should You Study 


u study? Seriously, achieve gre 

. Pray for an open an 

-- schedule and'siick 
rigidly lo it, 

3. Wiien sludj'ing concen- 
trate on your lessons and 
let your social life ride. 

4. Have a select place lo 

5. Keep your studies up to 
date— never get behind. 

Ii. Remove all items from 
your desk that could bo 

ned wajs by \%hich you can 

;sion groups organized in 

d en]0> A series of joint wor- 
ps is also being planned for 
s semester which wl! stress 
n the Dejiart- 


will ; 


aid be- 

. Lean 

t of I 

I budget 

8. Get daily fresh air and 

9. Eat balanced meals and 
10. Get plenty of rest. 

of learning. The 


/ildei-ed freshmen with classes 
that are giving them difficulty. 
Next spring a lecture tvill be 
held which %vill meet at chapel 
time concerning scholastic ex- 

The Scholarship Cor 
■ " dent Ass ' 
you Ihe 
ssful ye£ 



, The organizalion of two flag- 
ball leagues launched this year's 
inlramural Sports program. The 
[our teams on each league look 
well matched. The season's fore- 
cast calls for lols of thrilling, 



"A league teams and cap- 
tains are the Parrots, Allen 
1 Workman; the Bisons, Jeff Al- 
I bright; the Oilers, Van Cockrell; 
and the Colls, Frank Palmour. 
"B" league is composed of the 
Jets, Danny Long; the Vikings, 
JJoyd Erickson; the Gators, 
Eddie Neal; and tlie Packers, 
Sam Shutlee. 

"A" league action, Monday, 
September 28, saw tlie Parrots 
roll over the Colts 20-13 in the 
season's first clash. The Colts 
scored first as quarterback Frank 

Bennett Receives 
I B.D. Degree 
I From Andrews 

er Douglas Bennett, assist- 
jrofessor of religion at 
I Southern Missionarj^ College, 
ly received the bachelor 
I of divinity degree from Andrews 
rsity, Berrien Springs, 
I Mich. 

Majors earned by Eider Ben- 
lett for the B.D. degree were 
n Old Testament and system- 

-.-../ in 1962, Elder Bennett 
I began teaching at Southern 
I Missionarj- College in Septeni- 
■ '■er of 1962. 

Prior to joining the staff at 

MC, Elder Bennett was pastor 
, -f the Madison Boulevard 
I Seventh-day Adventist Church 
I in Madison, Tenn. 
1 He is married to the former 
I Nell Sanders, and they liavc 

yard TD pass to end, Wayne 
Strickland. The try for an extra 
point was unsuccessful, making 
die score 6-0. Halfback James 
Roddy's key gains sparked a re- 
turn drive by the Parrots which 
resulted in a tonchdo\™ and an 
extra point. The one-point lead 
lasted briefly. On the first scrim- 
mage Colts' Palmour handed off 
to halfback Sieve Hickok and 
threw a beautiful block, en- 
abling the fleet Hickok to romp 
75 yards for a tally. The extra 

end, Mickey McAlexander. An- 

The powerful Parrot line 
made the difference in the sec- 
ond half as both teams switched 
to a strong defensive game. The 
final tally came on a pass from 
Parrot quarterback Allen Work- 
man to end, Willy Willis. 

The Vikings overpowered the 
Packers 13-0 in Monday's "B" 
league game. They received 

around tlie left end by halfback 
Harry Spring. The score re- 
mained unchanged at halftime. 
The second half saw the Packers 
take to the air on a drive deep 
into Viking territory. An inter- 
ception by Viking end, Bobby 
Sweat, stopped the Packer's bid 
for the goal. The final TD for 

the Vikings " " " '" ' 

run by q 

studies for an aflemoon? Come 
down to the athletic field and 
cheer your fa^ 

Second Lyceum Program 
Is 'Byways In Britain' 

The SMC Lycf 

SMC Given 
Yearly Grant 
For Nursing 

A 540,000 grant has been 
awarded to the Division of 
Nursing of Southern Missionary 
College, 58,000 of which is be- 
ing used for the 1964- '65 school 

The grant was awarded by 
tlie Health, Education and Wel- 
fare Department of the United 
States for the integration of 

and public health j 

grams. Dr. C. N. Rees said that 

Miss Florence Culpan, associate 

chairman of the Division of 

Nursing, is administering the 


The grant, which was given 
on tlie basis of "a sound curricu- 
prepared faculty,'.' 


of a five- 
1 which s 

, S40,0 
irted in 1962 



_. • Soule with 
his latest film production, "By- 
Ways in Britain" on October 1 7, 
1964. This will bo the second 
in tlie Lyceum Series. 

Thayer Soule launched his 
lecture career in 1936 while 

yard. He was in the Marine Re- 
serves when Pearl Harbor was 
bombed and saw duty in the 
South Seas. His majors in col- 
lege were languages, public 
speaking and geographical 
studies. He has produced thirty- 
three films £ 

"By-Ways in Britain' 
all-color 16mra film in pi 
tion of the Island c 
England. It not only 
don but Ihe bustling Mi 

books. Also out of this 
llion miles', total came a Norelco four-s] 
lur-irack tape recorder, t 

Parliament by the Qi 

Visits will be made to the 
walled city of York, the cathe- 

id a 1965, 16mm Kodak 
und projector. Tlie projector 
being used in the clinical ex- 
rience program at Moccasin 
ining of Bend Psychiatric Hospital. 

Audio visual aids have also 
en purchased. Approximately 

ludiences of I 

■ thai 

His appearani 

Among the places he has ap- 
peared are Carnegie Hall, New 
York; Orchestra Hall, Chicago; 
ilshire Edall Theater, Los 

:enters of industry. / 
h giant cheeses ro 
>of-steep hill, and i 

.■ill be used for i 
Service -Education Workshop to 
be held on the Orlando campus 
November 22-27 of this year 
for Ihe faculty of the Division 
of Nursing. 

I Jufiy, 

[iris: Cyntl 

I Gamma Beta Phi 
I Elects Caughron 
I For Presidency 

igliron was elected 

I Phi in the election held during 
I tcgistration week. 
I Better kno™ as the Married 
I i™Pl«' Club, the Gacoma Beta 
1 till exists to "provide a social 
I »wlel tor the married couples 

'" pimpus. We get together tor 

«1 things as marshmallow and 
ener roasts and pot luck sup- 

»». says Roy Caughron. the 

lew president. 
I Sc* ?"'"">' Resigned Sabbath 
■ 'tinlv '"^^'^ tn the chapel of 

» "omen's Residence Hall tor 

"married couples, 
he onlj point ot ehgibdit, 
'»at one ot the peisons ot a 



ist Ro\ 


n m die 

e dulle 

"he club are 


resident. Pa 






"biicitv c 


7 Da\ 


CoDegedale, Tenn. 
Telephone 394-2131 

ATS Booth Hosts 5,000 
At Annual City-County Fair 

sponsored by Uie Americai 
Temperance Society of tlie Col 
legedale and Challanooga 
at the Chollanooga-Har 
County Fair, Sept. 1621- 

The booth was located i 
Field House of the fair. ' 
wa h d n W rn P k 
do Ti o -n C n ga 

Jm n 


Robert Swafford, 
aciate leaders of the Col 
e church chapti 

Dr. J. L Clark Completes Book 
On Significant Year ■- 1844 

Ideas, Plans 
Mark Campoui- 
For SNEA Group 

Tlie manuscript for the hool;. 
JSN, by Dr. J. L. Clark, asso- 
ciate professor of history at 
SMC, is now Willi the Southern 
Publishing Associnlion in Nash- 
ville, Tenn, 

A study of the social, eco- 
anJ political miheu at 

Washington. D. C. lo research 
the Library of Congress. 

"During our stay there," Dr. 

from books and periodicals, as 
well as several shots of historical 
places, documents, and porlrails 
of persons connected \viih the 

Although hard at work on 
the actual WTiling of his book 
during this month, Dr. Clark 
found time to visit ihe New York 
Public Library, the Boston Pub- 
lic Library, Harvard's Houghton 
IS Library, and the records of the 
y f f Massachusetts Historical Society 
— nil in search of pertinent ma- 
lafing lerial for IS-II. 
's, in- All 15 chapters of the book 

ersily were complete by September 11, 
few days before fall reg- 

■■In the course of the book," 
Or Clark notes, "virtually 
evorj- doctrine of the Seventh- 
day AdvenUsi Church is con- 
sidered, along with a number of 
related teachings." While it is 

group? Dr. Clark ex 
and many other qui 

forthcoming book. 

The following is a list nf 
current SMC stories appear- 
ing in the youth's Instructor. 
Carol Anne Schmidt July 21 

Bill Wood July 21 

Virginia Thatcher .... Aug. 1 1 

Jerry Hoyle Sept. 1 

JoeMcDermott Sept. 8 

Gay Andrews Sept, 8 

(Pen Name) 

Susan Rozell Sept. !5 

Lin Bobertson Sept. 29 

Cille Puckelt Sept. 29 

Eric L. Packard Oct- (3 

SMC Professor Wayne VondeVere 
Awarded His C. P. A. Recently 

Prof. Wayne VandeVere, head 
of the business administration 
department of Southern Mis- 
sionary College, can now sign 
the addition of 
the letters C.P.A. He was re- 
cently awarded his certificate 
for passing the Certified Public 

Mayat Knoxville, Tenn. It con- 
sisted of tour parts: practice, the- 
ory, business law and auditing. 
Some of the test sessions covered 
a period of four to five hours. 
The entire lest look two and one- 
half days to compli 

seven years, and he still feelsj 
quite sure that he will conlinu 
teaching. At the present tim 
there are 55 students in busines 
administration or accounUng. 

VandeVere and his wifi 
Evelyn, and their four children: | 
Rhonda, 7; Robbie, 6; Jodi, 
and Dave, 5 months live 

Fire Department 
Meets Oct. 15 ^ 

VandeVere said tliat probably 
tlie hardest part about Ihe lost 
was tlie waiting period for al- 
though the lest was taken in 
May. he didn't receive word 
until late August that he was 

;how tliat only 

of every 1,000 ever pass 

rortions of the lest at 

Mr. VandeVere is one 

Upon passing the lest, he re- 
ived a certificate from the 
nle of Tennessee and one from 
headquarters in Now 

Mr. VandeVere received his 
R A degree from Andrews Uni- 
v.'i^ily in Berrien Springs, 

of Michigan- He was awarded 
ihe master's degree by the Uni- 
versity of Michigan. 

has been leaching in Ihe 

The Tri-Conimunily Fin 
partment, serving the Aj: 
Ooltewah and Collegedale 
munilies, will hold its ar 
constituency meeting a I 
P.M. October 15. at the fir- 

1 Collet 

be shown, and r 

fill 1 

1 the 

Films will! 
ecled 10 I 
ird ivill I 

Firemen on iheDepartnicn' 

being students at Southern M'f 
sionary College who leave iheJi 
studies or work when the alanr 

The deparlment operates 
a subscriber plan .l.ho«gh»"^, 
mobile, church and schoo !'"' 
are answered vilhout charge 

The Lions Club of Api»". 
the Kiivanis Club o! Of'"" 
and the Seventh-day Adven 
Church Board of Collcged*- 
help provide the i"^'":'"^" 
fee for needy families m 

Ingathering Field Day 
Nets Largest Sum Ever 

Ine;nhering field day 

Chaltanooga area on Oclober 13. 

Approximately 450 sludents 

ibers from bi 

Collcgedale Academ 

'■' learlyaOOsu 

Dii campus and 

- wages ■ ■ ■ ' 

! 00. Between 75 and GaUin 

percent of the student Atlanta an 

""i^P^'ed. of Chattel 

The funds were raised by drivers for 

street can- ing bands we 
!, and business contribu- of the schools. 
In addition, one of tiie gasoline and ( 

510,313. Both pre 
SDA college Ingathering. 

C Bill Mundy. and Noville H^rcombp. ^ The total of §11,225 repre- 


'turned with consider- 

for their efforts. Faye Foster's 
id with Si90, Claude 
Steen's with $180, Neville Har- 
combe's collected $174, and Ed 
Pliilhp's group brought in SI 38. 
In addition to the above rec- 
ords, CoUegedale church has also 
gone over its goal of §18,000. 
The grand total in Ingathering 
so far is £18,128. 

{ Paull Dixon 
I Wins Memories 
Business Post 

,1 Sludent Associati 
J eledion for business manage 
I Iho SMC annual South 

opponent was senior the- 
--„ major Tui Pilnian. Two- 
I thirds of tile SiVIC student body 
' •■"'-■' -n the special el " 

.. Broouated from Mt P.s- His work of business manager 
Icaderay, Candler, North wall he primarily that of solicit- 
na. .n 1963. He has spent ing advertisements for the 1964- 

King's Heralds, Richards 
Appear for SMC Alumni 

Held by 

Emphasis Week 
Elder E.C. Banks 

- E. C. 

Seventh-day AdvenUst Theolog- 
ical Seminary in Berrien 
Springs, Mich., is the speaker 
for Southern Missionary Col- 
lege's Religious Emphasis Week, 
Oct. 23-31. 

He is the.speaker at the morn- 
ing chapel and evening worship 
services. He has chosen "En- 
larging Our Acquaintance with 
Christ" as the theme. 

Elder Banks is the associate 
professor of evangehsm and di- 
rector of field work at the Sev- 
enth-day Adventist Theological 
Seminary. He received his BA 

I the Theological Seminary. 
He is currently working on his 
PhD in speech and communica- 
tions at Michigan Stale Univer- 
sity. From 1946 to 1958, Elder 

with Christ" is the theme for 
the evening meetings which 
have included such topics as 
"The Least Beatitude," God's 
Wav with Sin," "God's Way 
vvitli Smners," "God's Way with 


; Hei 

„. -..jids Quartet 

'idElderH. M.S. Richards, Sr., 

f "he Voice of Prophecy radio 

vangelisiic team were featured 

alurday night, October 10, for 

■e annual Alumni Homecom- 

^S Weekend at Southern Mis- 

iwiary College. 

I f...'^PP;o>'iniaiely 1800 persons 

filled the college auditorium to 

apacny for ,he program, which 

jonsmed of ,,uarlet selections by 

I e K-ings Heralds and a ser- 

f '"'"'«»<^ by Elder Richards 

ThcVoiceof Prophecy radio 
"^am IS heard \veekJv on 579 

SMC campus. Honor classes 
were 1954 and 1939. 

During the weekend, alumn 
members elected new officers foj 
the coming year. Chatianoogi 
Attorney Glenn McColpin 
1963-64 president of the 
SMC Alumni Associatior 


L for the business 

Newly elected officers arc 
follows: Don Crook, Collegeda 
president; Douglas Bennett, Ci 
legedale, secretary; Barbara Bh 
rington Crosby, Collegedalf 


^'"■oll in a fret 

1 5uo,oo""n,;t 

- ■■<-'■; processed m 196; 

Clure, Ooltewah, treasurer; and 
Warren Hammond, CoUegedale, 
publicity secretary. 

The Alumni Association has 
raised almost §500 for a sign to 
designate Southern Missionary 
College for peopli 

land now 
■d at the 


The morning meetings have 
been centered aroimd the gen- 
eral problems facing young 
people today. 

Elder Banks said he Ukes to 
feel the pulse of each student 
body and plans his morning 
tallcs according to its particular 

The Week of Prayer will be 
climaxed by observing the Or- 
dinances of Himiility and the 

every evening after the service. 
All-night prayer bands have 
been organized in the dormito- 
ries to meet on the weekends. 

'Serendipity' Is 
Name of Saturday 
Variety Program 

The second Soulhorn Mission- 
ary College Sludent Association 
program of the school year, en- 
titled "Serendipity" will be held 
tlijs Saturday night at 8;00 p.m. 

Progress Is a Noisy Word 

10 our "School ol Stonda 

1. The caleteri 

1 building 

2, McKee's Ba 


3. Collegedale 


4. The Women 

s Residence Hall 

5. The recreat 

on facilities 

e. New odditio 

n to the Science Building 

7. College Plaz 


8. Induslrial A 

rt3 building 

9. New Bewoio 

ge system 

nl, changes hav 

he new heating plonl. 
just the highlights. Sma 

ler, ye 

2f)i/[itua^{i) QpmlQ'mq . . . 

Are Books Your Idol? 

When the dust has selllcd, allor enveloping clouds ol i 
udice have been lorn Irom us, when we ore stripped nake. 
pride, selfish motives, and all tendencies to oxall sell; we si 
alone before the Almighty dofenseless. Because of our elc 
will power we lake the toad ol leasl resistance and follow hui 
tendencies to the exlenl thai you and I soon reach out el( 
limit. As Ihe school year progresses, and the weight ol c 
work increases, the vicious circle grows, loo. Soon the londi 
ol social prestige and scholastic pressures drives us Ihrouc 
one way sirool to the point ol no relum. Then we come to 
point where we are willing to sell health lor a better grade. 

I dare the readers ol this paragraph lo accept ihe chalU 
oi living a moderate Ufe. You will soon find that concentre 
with ardent vigor on a particular subject lor short interval 


Jacksonville Junior 
Academy in Florida. 

John L,eBaron, '61, will grad- 
uate from LjDma Linda Univer- 
sity School of Denlistrj- thi 

; thai 


allowing is the result of 49% Republican 
lien of Southern Mis- 1304 Democratic 
. College staff members ^go, independent 
;rning the national election 
of next Tuesday, Nov. 3. This 
IS the last of a series of polls de- 
signed to show how SMC-ites 
^vill be voting this 3'ear. 
SMC Faculty 
46% for Goldwater 
29% for Johnson 
25% neither or undecided 

None who were 
voted for Goldwater 


1 % stated they w 
can at heart, at the 
voted for Jolmson. 

re Republi- 

38% reported a 


^ng Ju, 

His wife Judy 


enlly engageil in social work. 

Barbara Zilke. '61, is a mem- 
ber of the English Department 
faculty at Carol City Junior 
High School in her hometo\«i 
of Miami, Florida. In addition to 
her English and joumahsm 


In Supporf of f/ie United Fund 

The warm-hearted and civic-minded people of the Chat- 
tanooga area have never failed during the past 42 j-ears to 
provide the campaign goal of the United Fund for the Greater 
Chattanooga area. This record is one of the community's 

The United Fund includes 33 campaigns in one — varied 
health, welfare and youth agencies, and the Dread Disease 
Fund. (Eliminates 32 times you would be asked to give or to 
work on campaigns.) 

This year the goal has been raised slightly for the Greater 
Chattanooga area. The goal this year is $1,328,228 compared 
to $1,280,716 last year. This goal represents a 4 percent in- 
crease to provide the services needed for the people of our 

Those in charge of the campaign for Greater Chattar 
were highly pleased ivith the response of the faculty am 
studenlsof the college last year. The college has won an 1 
award for the past two years, and I sincerely trust it cs 
won again for a third consecutive year. The students 
faculty made a fine contribution by their generosity in I 
I trust we can do equally as well this year or even better. 
is the one charity of the year that we as a college strc 

contribution in lo the Public Relations ORice. 

The campaign will close October 30. Let each one 
show in an unmistakable way our genuine interest u 
community's welfare. 

C. N. Rees, president 
Southern Missionary College 

Academic Classes Organize Oct. 8 

T graduadng class of Southern Missionary 


Pnllo^ ^ f"!"}"^' r'""' li"""J^^g Class 01 southern Mis 
frni M I -^"^"^ ^''^^'"^ mathematics and physic= 
from Memphis. Tenn., as president of the 196+-65 ckssf 

To assist him. Pat Osborne of HendersonviUe, Tenn a student 
01 nursing was selected as vice-president; Joyce Cunningham, also 
a student of nursing from nearby Chattanooga, as secretary; Larry 
Leas, accounting major from Eugene, Ore., as treasurer- Robert 
Pumphrey, theology major of Collegedale, was selected for pastor- 
and Desmond Cummings, Jr., of Atlanta, Ga., was chosen par- 

Dr. John W. Cassell, academic dean of SMC, is co-sponsor of 

be^ivealTd'"''" '^'"'" '^^^ """"' °^ "^^ °^^^^ 'P™'^'" ^^' J'^' ^^ 

The reg 



student here his fresh- 

im Boyle, theology major from Palmetto, Fla., was selected 
.lusic major Martha Woodruff of Collegedale, was elected 
jynda ■V^'hitmall, also a junior music major whose home 


The sophomore class of South 
ecled pre-med student Rodney Bryi 
lal meeting. 

if Woodbury, Tenn, 
pre-denlal student. 

Southern Missionary College, 
:h numbers 342 students, organized recently. 
Chosen president of tlie class was chemistry major David Steen of Candler, 

Collegedale theology major 

Health Profiles of the Candidates 

Medical History of Mr, Johnson 
Pronounces Him in Good Shape 

alih of the next velt, Truman. Eisenhow 

President of the United Stales Kennedy. After rising f 

i5 the concern of every American Texas school-leaching p 

in this election year. J. DeWitt to secretary lo a Congre 

Fox, M.D., editor of Life and then from Congressman I 

Health magazine, presents the ator, he won nomlnatic 

heahh profiles of the two Presi- Vice-President and enter 

dential candidates in the No- top spot upon Kennedy's 

vember issue of this etliical In essence, he has cor 

health journal published in through 1 
Washington, D. C, and circu- 
lated throughout the world. 

Dr. Fox outlines "How the 
President Keeps Healthy" and 
revie^vs Lyndon Johnsc 

breakfasts o 

grapefruit or 
!al, and decaf- 


feinated coffee." 

The White House pool ] 
the President, who loves 
swim. He also walks around | 
the groimds and plays with hii 
dogs. Him and Her 

; program. 

odigious worker, Johni 

ecame Senate niajoritj' leader Goli has 

1 1954. His 18-hour day began didon to 

Ath a breakfast of black coffee the Life and Health 

nd cigarettes, which probably states, 

the fateful contributed to his severe heart To get away from the Wash- , 

ninmenl an assassin's bullet attack in 1955. ington whirl, Johnson likes t 

took President John F. Kennedy "But Iiis heart attack stopped hie away to his LBJ Ranch i 

from the White House, the life all that," says Dr. Fox. He Johnson City, Texas, and ride I 

and health of LBJ have been of smoked his last cigarette on the horses, inspect his cattle, and | 

major concern to 180 miUion way to the hospital, and hasn't drive an old open c 

Americans. smoked one since. Overweight wide-open stretches. 

Since coming to the White at the time, his physicians told Dr. Fox obsen^es that Johnson I 

House, President Johnson, a liim to lose weight — and he did. is a religious man who quotes I 

strapping Texan horn in a ranch Asked lo lake it easier, he slar- the Bible c 

has by his folksy, un- tied even his doctorsj)y forcing famous admonition for handhng | 

i in Congress ' 

endeared himself to take afternoon naps, 

imself to Americans. As a prac- Today Johnson has been pre 

cing politician, he has no peer, nounced m good healtli by hi 

e came to the Presidency i,vith phy'-"-- " ' 
lore training than F. D. Roose- 

Senator Barry Goldwater, 55 
Reported In Pinic of Health' 

190 pounds, he stands six-foot 
three -inches tall and is relaxed 
and jovial. His blood pressiu-e 
is normal, and a recent heart 
examination showed that his 
heart was not enlarged. 

A well-rounded politician an 
family man, Johnson today : 
an energetic, dynamic Texan I 
who enjoys good health and the | 
good hfe in the White House 

n in Phoenix and Washing- 
I. He found his profde subject 
nost healtliy specimen. At 55, 



.cademy. He 
Tiiles a lot, and although he has 
ra\' wavy hair, his lanncd face, 
larp blue eyes, and gleaming 
?clli give liim a rugged, youth- 
il, outdoor look. 

tile sleep, accordmg lo Dr. Fox. 


past midnight He attributes this 
ability to the fact thai ho never 

overeats, he has never smoked 

hobbyist. He is a jet pilot, major 
general in the Air Force Re- 
serve, golfer, ham radio oper- 
ator, photographer, and hi-fi 
fan. He plays the clarinet, saxo- 
phone, and mandolin. 

"Although he jets across the 
sky at COO miles per hour, he 
doesn't drive his charging Cor- 
vette Sting Ray over 60," Dr. 
Fox observed. 

In the pink of health, Gold- 

surgica! operation. He has never 
had a heart ailment, and his 
blood pressure, pulse, and res- 
piration are normal. He enjoys 
excellent digestion and physical 

reserve. He has an annual phys- 
ical examination and keeps 
imder the eye of his family 
physician. Dr. Leshe R. Koher, 
a Phoenix cardiologist, who has 
been his physician for 30 years. 
In short, the botmce of Barrj' 
and the glitter of Goldwaler is 
a story of good health and suc- 
knocking i " ' 

2 House 

Although his life is one of 
nation-wide travel now, his day 
in Washington may include 
meeting with tlie Senate Armed 
Services Committee, an after- 
noon appearance on the Senate 
floor to deliver a speech, a tele- 
vision taping session, eight 
confidential afternoon appoint- 

The Senator may have a light 
breakfast and he saves lime by 
having his lunch sent to his 

College Market 

Offers large selectio 
and vegetables plus a v 

i of fresh fruits 

riety of groceries. 

Co»egeda/e Cabinefs, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 

mple broiled lamb chop. 

Neitlier iho Senator nor his 
wife, Peggy, who both carefully 
watch their weight, eat bread, 
potatoes, or dessert, although the 
Senator occasionally indulges 
himself with a plate of vanilla 
ice cream drowned in hot-fudge 
sauce. They often supplement 
their low calorie meats with 

These close -uj 
iwo Presidential 
be of interest lo 

[ the 

. Robert Bolton 
President of 
I Concert Band 

Officers of the Southfim Mis- 
sionary College Concert Band 
were selected recently at an or- 
eanjzalional meeting. William 
F. Young, band director, pre- 
sided al the election. 
Officers elected are: president, 
I Robert Bolton, music major 
1 Bolton Landing, New 
vice-president, Marilyn 
I Cnjoker, physics and math ma- 
trom CoUegedale' secre- 
V Ch i M K fr d 


I on 


The great passing of quarter- 
back Franlc Pahnour and the 
brilhant running of haUback 
Steve Hickok have powered the 
Colls to !op position in "A" 
league flagball competition. Led 
by this outstanding scoring com- 
bination, the whole team has 
been plaj-ing excellent ball, botli 

throw against them. Quarter- 

iple, their victory 
,31-6. The Oilers 
a 35-yard pass 

The final lallies 

long touchdown 

d Mickey McAlex- 

;ly, tlie Colts 

I bles to go on public relations 

I trips during the year. 

When asked about his hopes 
'or this year's band. President 
)o!lon said: "For the past five 
.•ears the band has been follow- 
ng a progressive program of 
nusic, and now under the direc- 
ion of Mr. Young, we expect to 
xpand our knowledge and abil- 

Jityin the area of band literature, 
ilore than half of the band is 
nade of neiv members. We are 
lad to have them in the band 
vfiW expand our 

Stewart Gordon, Pianist, 
First Fine Arts Program 

those essential first downs. In 
Monday's game, October 19, 
the hard-running Vikings could 
not keep Elliston bottled up as 
the Gators won, 14 to 7. He 
scored both touchdowns on short 
runs after passing to within 
striking distance of the goal. 
The fleet running of halfback 
Allen Pike and quarterback 
Lloyd Erickson sparked the only 
Vilang TD drive. The penalty- 
plagiied team couldn't repeat 
the performance and had to 
settle for their second loss, both 
to the Gators. Tlie Vikings' 3—2 
record gives tliem second place. 
Third spot is occupied by the 
Packers (1—3) and the Jets 

very : 

Oct. 24, in the Tabernacle Audi- 
torium. Among the number pre- 
sented were eight short Schu- 
mann compositions, a Schubert 
" " laninoff 
etudes, i 

e for piano by Ravel. 
Mr. Gordon, the son of a 

. He began i^^ 

parents. Young Gordon 
moved yearly about the country 
as his father was transferred 

on which made his practicing 

3—2 record. This 1. 

.vith i 

rhool in postwa 
Scriabin etudes, and Germany, Gordon 

of study under Wa! 
After he n 
the United Stales, he o 
degree in n 

and will be a tough challenger 
for first place. The injury of 
star-halfback Jim Roddy has 
hampered the Parrot's bid for 
top spot. Theu- 2 — 2 record puts 
them in third position. Injuries 
have also hurt the cellar-dwell- 

End Jim Mobley suffered a 
broken leg recently and T.vill be 
out of action for a while. 

It's been the Gators all the 
way in "B" league, leading the 

Votes Expansion 

cently to provide funds for the 
expansion of WSMC-FM facih- 
ties. The location of the new 
project is adjacent to the office 
and control room and occupies 
room 300 of the Administration 

The expanded facilities 
fealtire a combination work- 
storage desk, new record catalog, 
turntable and tape recorder. The 
planned decor will include spe- 
cially designed furniture and 
carpeted flooring. 

Complete development of the 
record and tape services is under 
the direction of Marilyn Crook- 
er, head librarian. Open House 
for the hhrary is planned for 


SMC Students Are Delegates 
To Union Bible Conference 

ion Div 

Thirty-four Southern M 
sionary College sludenU i 
tended the annual Soutlie) 
Union Bible Conference held PPi"'£ 9'"'5''' 

by Dr. E. Hepper 

r Cla 


academic; and two ser 
leges of Ihe Souiliem U 
tended llie four-day cor 
Staff members parti 
vfiih Ihe SMC delegate 
Bible Conference were 
Rees, president; Prof. 

t Andrews Univer- 
Springs, Mich. 
Arthur L. White of Uie E. G. 

of theolog 
sily, Ber 

Elder John H. Hancock, as 
ciale world youth director fr 
the General Conference, v 
present for the four -day : 

1 the local conference 

Ushers Club 
Elects Clark 
As President 



ATS Teams 
Begin Work 
of Visitation 

harge of church a 

trance Society, has 

band which plar 

some 30 churches tliroueho"m 

the^ school year. The band in- 

" "■'-- Owyn Van Cleave, pro. 

ind platform chairman' 

Mike Clark, 

the topics, on the theme "Steps 
lo Christ," were as follows: Con- 
secration. The Life and the 
Work, Praj-er, How to Study 
the Bible, and Personal Wil- 

When asked what he thought 
about the Bible Conference, 
ionary College. The head usher SMC Missionarj' Leader Kings- 
; Terry Snyder, a sophomore; ley Whilselt said, "Bible Con- 
'5 Linda Terence gave me a new delemii- 

..^..^,. .« .,v,.,^ ^......L ^, -.>_.... ■. . - and 6 tributed , 

^^TUT^Zm^ before. By the grace of God, I Chaitanooga meeting of the all fields 
vant lo be a belter soul ^viimer 
n fire with ihe love of Christ." 
Del^ale Lynn Root said: 
The love of Christ and how 
reatly the world needs this love 

Fikes, a s 

Physics Department Personnel 
Participate in UC Meetings 

hich has ihe responsibility for 

program including a sympo- 

applied physics, con- 


ludes Gw 

and Maureen Sykes, musician 

The band went to Knoxviile 
Tenn., and Little Creek Acad- 
emy on its first trip. Sabbath, 
Oct. 24. ^ 

At KnowTlIe, Joe Lopez ■ 
on "A Starving World a. „,^ 
Doorsteps of the Seventh-day 
Adventist Church." 

Little Creek Academy turned I 
its vesper program over to the I 
students and J^pez spoke again, L 
but this lime on the influences of | 
Catholocism in Latin An 
and told some of the expcri 
Adventist workers were having. I 

I-opez divided temperance 

1 that which v 


Tiie physics depar 
Southern Missionary 
has already begun its participa- 

e John Durichek 
Drew M, Turhnglon. 

"To promote and providi 
struciion regarding proper si 
decorum and etiquelle in 

cording lo CI; 

physics, a ladies' 
im, and a business meet- 
The UC physics deparl- 

Temperance Week, Sunday, 
ov. 15 through Sabbath, Nov. 
the directior 

of Jin 

loyle, president 

lity of this section of the members ti 

ed Slates. 

;■ Club 

jch ciet 

V this 
■ of Chn 

. the 600- 
vill be 

being ushered. 

Clark reports 
plans a parly for 

Division of Religion at SMC 
Receives Field School Van 

Southern Missionary College truck which is similar to com- 

Ihe two au 

Ray Heffer 
regis tratioi 

; Society; Lloyd Er- 
ickson, vice-pre 
Gil Ion, director 
fairs; David Law 
high school activities; Joe Lopez, | 
director of church 
Glenda Jansen, secretary, and I 
J. M. Ackerman, sponsor. 

leeting. Professor 

will supervise the 

the meeting, ac- 

irding 10 UC's Dr. Fincher, Dr. 

s provided by the Student Hjrioi 
ition and the college r' 
i in the annual budget. 

Seminar Bands 
Organize for 
Weekend Duties 

Jerry Gladson, student di 

.■angehsiic work during the 
ler months throughout the 
ary of the Southern Union 

mercial moving vans. 

sively lliroughoul the sumi 
months by the Division of 

~ nd theology ; 

physics honor 50 
Friday, and ther 
Sigma group is e 
SMC's physics di 


sj-mposmm ]s bemg or- 
1 by Dr. M. S. McCay, 
an of Ihe UC physics de- 
feature dents 

100 New DecisionsI 
Climax Meetings 
At Tivoli Theatre| 

Months of visitation, pr 
and planning by Southern 
sionary College students ■ 
recently climaxed wth approxi-| 

I Church.| 
eral monlhs, SMC si 
sited regular 

Floral C 

est and Gadsden 


Diu-iv, D 

yliRhi. Harrima 


- Aihens. Dccat 





Ridge in Temio. 

McKee Baking Company 
Little Derbies 


I Reception 
I Features 
Glee Club 

Upsilon Dclli Pill 
mra's (lib s> "^i^"- "'" '' 
111, siinunl reception lo be hi 
jtlhe Fallen Holel on Moil 1. 
*v. 23. 

TheEnion H "c 
Glee Club "ill be llie fea" 

icnt a variet) f s<i. g "' 
iiig light and folk i 5ic 
glee club has tO \oiccs an 
'iniied e\len';i\el> m 
md the United States 

hosted b} either Upsilon 
I Delta Phi or Sigma Theta Chi 

. Last y 

I ception was held oFf campus for 

I the first time. 

ccording lo men's club pres- 
t Larry Cavincss, "The re- 
Ion lliis yei ■ ■ ■ ■ 

ind I ■ 

or example, will be pre- 

internationally known collegiate 
Igroup. I believe this reception 

SA Launches Campaign 
For $30,000 for Pool 

; S 30.000 
' gymnasium 

ket5 are available 
nting office for anyc 
;d. The charge is 
a per person. 

for an Olympic ; 

pool for the ne 
I ihe ^^3* launched Nov. 5 at ine 
le in- Second General Assembly of the 
three Student Association. 

The faculty, SA officers and 

gyin a 

lent body have accepted the 
1 campaign as the SA project 
1964-65. The campaign is 
conjunction uith the CoM- 
TEE OF lOO's taking the basic 
I project. 

ond priae; and 
AM/FM radio wc 

SMC Temperance Week 
Starting Next Monday 

Individual goal of §30 has 
been set for each of the 1,000 
students. The money is to be 
raised by letter solicitation of 
friends and business acquaint- 
ances. Besides the individual 
goals, each of the floors in the 
Women's Residence Hall are 
competing against the other 

United Fund 
Total Passes 
$1400 Mark 

ployees— as well as McKee 
Baking Company, Colkgedalc 
Cabinets and Sanborn Spring 
Factory, hove again suppor 

$1,400.00, setting 
a ne«- record over last year's 

This charily serves the Great- 
er Chattanooga area, including 
Collegedale, with 33 agencies. 

For its hard work the person- 
nel of Southern Missionary Col- 
lege, McKee Baking C 
~ "egedale Cabinets 
1 Spring Factory h 
I the coveted honor award 
for outstanding citizenship and 
for their contributions to die 
United Fund. 

SMC has ahvnys siipiwrted 
the United Fund, but it was 
only until a few years ago that 
a real effort was put (orth by 
SMC, as well as its affiliated in- 
dustries, to really get its quota. 
Under the leadership of Mr, 
Don L. West, former director 
of student finance and now per- 
soimel director of the McKee 
Baking Company, the campaign 
took on a more positive ap- 
proach and resulted in greater 
participation and a larger total 

lary College Temperance 
;k will he held Nov. 15-26 

I Class Parties 
I Feature Pizza, 
Folksongs, Cider 

SMC's classes held their an- 
nual parties Saturday night, 

Trekking to Cunningham's 
bani, ilie senior class listened 
lo the Folksmen and served cider 
and cookies. The Folksmen sing- 
ing group consists of James 
Crablree, Louis Hendershot, 
Jerry Stefansen and John 
I „ ,j."Kunlry Fair" at the ,hei 
' ^palding Elementary School, . 

featuring various booths, was u/ 
presented by the junior class. ",_, 
' Dr. J. L. Clark and Mr. Wayni 

and will highlight various na- ^^.^ \^^^ iwo''men's dorm 

tional and local guest speakers Jq„„ g^j jaigg. 

at the week's chapel assembhes, -j-,^^ jj^^i ^^|| be Olymp 

worship and weekend scmces. ,^^,],j^[j j^ j^.y ^ 40' ivilh 

Main theme of the week wdl be n,e,er diving board. 

"Belter Health Through Tern- Thirteen prizes are be 

perate Living," fergj to those bringing 

A combineti worship service largest sums. As first p 

on Sunday, Nov, 15, -will begin Zenith portable stereo, 

the week's activities. Speaker S100,willbegiven to the; 

will be Elder Vernon Chalmers, rai sing the highest amouii 

a noted SDA psychologist of | 

1 for the ci 

t Coolidge, SA pr 
said in his speech Nov, 3 -vvnen 
we finish this project, this will 
be the largest amount of money 
raised by any Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist college Student Associa- 

ichool physi 

Swinyar, SMC 
an. will speak at 
„.. .'orshipon the fol- 
lowing night while Dr. M. M. 
Young, Director of the Hamil- 
ton County Health Department. 
■.U be addressing the men in 

I"., lor wearing improper 
Offering Pizza Villa pizza, 1 

local official w 
I the Tuesd^ 
morning chapel, according 
Dr. J, M, Ackerman, SMC Toi 
perance Society spoi 


: that 

Betty Bumgardnei 
llie Hamilton Coimty Phy: 
Education Department as gi 

j^The freshman class, meeting 

Loma Linda Un 

d number. The film, "ft 

presented J: **," -^ c 1 
„ f^i™ -T, Charies T. Smit 

Gives Fast 
Poll Results 

coverage has been programmed 
by WSMC-FM. 

WSMC-FM is Ihe Interna- 
tional Broadeasdng System's re- 
porter for tlie South. The newly 
installed phone patch has made 

possible to tape 
ian of 1 

. Dr. J. ] 

1 Chfl 

Ihe taped interviews from Die 
National Political Headquarters 
in Washington, D. C. 

The WSMC-FM news depart- 
ment is headed by Eddie Neal 
mih William Wade and Jon 
assisting him. Reporters 
ahle to give on the spot 
ice of the Republican and 
cratic HeatlSuarters in 

lade possible by the 

the broadcasting, tap- 

fidito/iia% Spgalbiiig . . . 

No More Disappointment 

■ lie pofll two-tmd-a-hali decad< 

,-„=cnH -R 

3ck volumes ol the SOUTHERN ACCENT reveal allemplfl 

actual conslfuction of a pool. Always the architects 

e been rolled up tlghUy and pul in the comer, being 


by other plans for a dormilory. or library, or music 



about the progress made on the phyaical plant ol our 


idly we feel in a way Ihal il's best no former plans for on 

SMC poo 

have been [ormulaled. U Ihey had. perhaps such a pool 

t be as largo as the one now profMsed ll would not. ol 

course, b 

e as modem and of course would bo removed from Ihe 

new phy 

ical education plant and gynmaaium. 


time we cannot be disappoinled. But it's up to each 


ol the Sludenl Association lo moke a reality of the pool 

plans. 11- 

no! selfish for us lo want a pool we can enjoy and ap- 

lere on our campus Don't we deserve it? Sure we do! 

Bui we w 

Hll not deserve il unless we individually spend enough 

time in 1 

Her writing and in personal contacts Thanksgiving va- 

iQcully. Our 


g a Stud 

enl Assoc 

alion swin 

nniing pool is a 

worthy caus 

n n 


and wilh 

similar e 



aise (he 


Wo will 


ted with 

a lack ol in 

erest from those 

The S30, 


m Union 



attended SMC, 

r whose 

older childre 
lend in Ihe f 


rmed abou 



Thanks givin 



Hon lo be 

will pay 

sure of t 
make lor 


ol spirit 

. Give y 


for a bonne 


next ti 

ne. anno 

mcing the 

pool c 



We have set denominational school records on Ingathering 
Field Doy for the last few years many ol ua have been here. WeU 
over SI 1,000 has been raised in one day by the students and 

SA Assay 

By Rodney Bryant 

A hard-hilting precinct 
paign is going to be one of the | 
key factors in the SA Pool Cat 
paign, ]aunched in chapel I 
Nov. 3. 

Other factors ■vvUI be blood, 

The fact that President Cool- 
idge and his crew plan to have 
the campaign fmished by Dec. 

cere apology tor 

A Great American 

We wish lo honor Ihe memory of a greal repubUcan, former 
President Herberl Clark Hoover, who died October 20. 19G4. 
He excelled in engineering, high pubUc office, and humanitarian 
service under Presidents Hoosovell. Truman, Eisenhower and 
Kennedy. Hoover, one of the four wealthiest presidents, look 
only a part of his presidential salary. Even that which he ac- 


1 the S30,0 
hind bars somewhere, indicates I 
that Coolidge and company have I 
all these factors in mind, and | 
that they plai 
be accomplished under student I 
ion, leaving the faculty- T 

new boUet 

Nevertheless, the pool i 
paign is primarily and almost ■ 
entirely a student campaign. P 
The Studet 
and the < 
there are making November 
month ol free stamps and form | 
letters; and even if the ( 
paign has to spill o 


right likely to 

GOP Looks for Scapegoat 






Mliilanarr Celloqo 

IMl»r i, Chi,l 

Aiswialt E< 


^.-..^-.. uu^,i murpiiy 






ic Edgmon, Peggy Norton 




Stcodmnn. PaulAob'^uJ.a 



— -— ciiick Hode«s 

Rodney Bryant 






An UAo, Joan RoCu"^* 


™,8,r ......... 

™. Byron Gtitfin 



The conservatives are finding 
the scapegoat in Ihe GO-P de- 
fectors; the moderates are blam- 
ing the Goldwater-tyiie conser- 

were not repudiated at the pi 
They say they were, 1 — Slab 
in the back by G-G-P defect 

lo accept the results as a re- 

of themselves. 

As for the Repubhcans who 
detected, former Vice President 
Ni.\on put it in these blunt 
terms when talkmg of Governor 
Rockefeller of New York: He. 
BockefoUer, said Ni.von, had •' 
pound of Hesh." "After 

I the Goldwater conserv, 
;. It's been the most disa 
s defeat for the party i 

the G-O-P it is the fact that t 

; right 

s didn't 

.ally , 

t the idea of 
all. It was a setback, 
But tlie decisive facK 
gave President Johnson his land 
victory were the Republi 

carry the party down lo defeat. 
He was right. That's what I 
mean when I said he got his 
pound of flesh." 

The other side goes this way: 
The Goldwaler-type of conser- 


who refused I 
of their ticket and the 

>vd campaign waged by the 

Ri'publican if given a choice in- 
stead of an echo. Well, Gold- 
water offered that choice. What 
happened? He got clobbered. 

, only Goldwaler-lype 

the back, if the conservauve 
were right in those millions o 
Republican voters silting 
their hands waiting for " "^"^^^ 

being Slabbed in ihe back aU j 
[hose years. The fact is "^ 
warned that the '^o'''yf""j^bJ 

sup'p^neTSr'bY in^^^P^"- 
dents or by the great mas. , 
Republicans at the poHs- ^ 
sadly for tlie G-O-P we ve ^^ 
proved right. Their °"'y^^,'^^„j;,s 
tul appeal v 

t build ( 

south and the G-O-P ^ 

I f«^m^ — aouthern Acced 

Work Started As Site 
Cleared for P.E. Center 

I D„n,ln7.ers. earlh movers, threp haqtetK^ll ^ .. i__i_.. . , . 

basketball corns, locker Advisory Council c 

classrooms, offices, exer- certain ntunber of bu.me7s7nd 

latest up- professional laj-men m each d 

a gymna- the conferences and the fl 

of 1,500 sponse was enthusiastic and 

earnest as the complete 

tee membership was formed i 
less than a year after the 

starled. Each member s 
scribed to §1,500 lonard 
basic gymnasiimi cost 

The ground-breaking ^ 
held for the new gvTnnasiiuii 
May, but const 
layed because 



"A" league ilagballchaiiii 
ship is up for grabs, and it's 

The front -running Colls ■ 

lime in moving out ahead and 
dropping the other two teams 

lory over iJie last-place Oilers. 
A showdov™ between Uie Colts 
and lite Bisons came Mondny 
night. With first place at slake, 

College Chorale 
Plans Itinerary 
For Promotion 

\ d g inp r h 

d ud n \ -io k 

L n hi o 

rr gd o C ig c 

a ding o \\ m 

r di of i ge 

S IC Th o I 

u d u of rio da 

D no be g ked 

fancy footwork of halfback Steve 
Hickok set the stage (or hvo 
safeties against the Bisons. Hic- 
kok recovered an end - zone 
fumble for the first, and right de- 
fensive guard Joel Ferree man- 
aged to squeeze through the Bi- 
son line and surprise Bison 
quarterback Jeff Albright in (he 
end zone for die second safety. 
The resulting four points proved 
10 be Ihe only scoring in the 


dropped the Bisons to tiiird 
I e and gave the Coils pos- 
on of ihe top spot with the 

a on ompetilJon, each of tl 
p th ee cam's chances St 
an p on h p are good. 
B eague rounded out i 
a on 1 en tlie firsl-place & 
rs defea ed tlie thirdplac 

Gene Wiancko to Give Color 
Lyceum on Mediterranean 

ogue film, "The Legendary 
Mediterranean" for the Southern 
Missionarj- College Lyceum Se- 
ries at Ihe Tabernacle Audilo- 
rium this Saturday at 8:00 p.m. 
The film and lecture covers 
a trip from Sicily to Seville. The 
program opens 

from New York with a 
tlie Azores off tlie coast 
rica. In Sicily, Wiancko 
graphs Palermo ond its 1 
and the temple ruins ol 

Sardinia to include Caglia 

The second portion of the 
film-journey includes, Southern 
Spain. Seville, Granada, and the 
Alhambra. Authentic music re- 
corded on the spot is included, 

Wiancko is from Pasadena, 
California, Born in 1923, he 
graduated from ihe University 

•oduced four fea- 

Sings for 
Arts Series 

Edmund Karlsrud, bass-bari- 
lone, appeared at Southern Mi;, 
^onary College as a guest of the 

A native of Montana and a 
one-lime law student at the Uni- 
versily of Minnesota, Mr. Karls- 
rud holds a bachelor of science 
degree from the Juilliard School 
of Music, where he was a schc 
arship student in the opei 
theatre department. 

While still al Juilliard, he be- I 
came a professional and organ- 
ized "The Men of Song Quartet" 
which appeared on television 
with such performers as Sid 
Ceaser, Milton Berle, and Fred 

He has made recent appear- 
ances as soloist on "The Bell 
Telephone Hour" with the Ora- 

covering 48 stales, Mexico, ai 
all tlie provinces of Canada 
one of the highest records of any I 
singer his age. 

Today he is known as the i 
ganizer of such vocal ensemb 
as the Rondoliers Trio, the New I 
York Se.tlei, ihe Concertmen, [ 
and tlie Karlsrud Chorale. 

He lives in Westche; 
County, North of New 1 
City, and is married to 
former Carolyn Sholund, w! 




Con n led f om page 1 

D Sm on a on o 

f n n n Quarterback Lloyd 
C kson onnccled wth end 
Don Taylo for a 40-yard gam 
A ya d run by Ericksi 

, The coastlin 

ind the 

folded on the screen b) Wian 
ckos pholograph> and narra 
lion Slops are also made in 
Rome Pictured are ihe Forum 
aiidCohseum fountains bridges 
and tlie people of tli< cil> In the 

Upping Power Planned 
For College's WSMC-FM 

students Hold 
Spalding School 
Week of Prayer 

Theolog)' students of Souili- 
ern Missionarj' College co 
ducted the Week of Prayer 
the A. W. Spalding Elen 
School November 2-6 1 
third consecutive year. 

Each of the six theologj' ; 
dents was responsih 

"Everyday witli Jesus," Larn' I 
Caviness with "Faithfulness of | 
Youth," Desmond Cummings 


Who's Who Taps 
18 From College 

Selection for Who's Who 

. leadership, and scholar- 
according to Academic 
1 J. W, Cassell. 
jTsing major Pat Osborne is 
Hendersonville, Tenn., and 
Highland Academy gradunte. 
>f the 

Ijames Hannum Does 
lAudio Work on Film 

ment. The production was 
shoi™ in the Tabernacle -Audi- 
torium of Southern Missionary' 
College on Friday evening, De- 
cember 4, 1964. 

audio director is in some meas- 
ure die result of 10 years of ex- 

SA Program 

Gives Songs 

I Of Christmas 

"he annual Soull 
lary CoUege Chri: 
I gram, held last night in the 
I Tabemade Auditorium, had as 

'ts theme "Christmas Is ... " 

I rj^^ program began witli light 

I Unsbnas music by various per- 

I Jormers and ended ^vith the 

I Slaty of the nativity. The stable 

I ^^^"^ ^^as enacted by costumed 

soots as the Camerata Singers, 

I s';«mpanied by the SMC Or- 

■ 'kesua told the story in song. 

,, ^'J* Christmas story "Gift ol 

»» Magi" mastoid by Professor 

Gordon Madg>vick. A continued 

I "atr.hon throughout the pro- 

■""T> was shared by John Wal- 

nd John Albee. 

he itnique program leaflet 

I n„ ^ "" Christmas card type 

I E""« ''"" 'he front and 

- an tlie inside, the num- 

'Q performers. 

1 Z"'T^ e™"!'' performing 

' tm,jf^™^ Orchestra, di 


Mwnd ensemble, led by Wil- 

Springs, Mich., and 

engineer %vith TRAFCO. the 
radio and TV film center for the 
Methodist Church. Hannum has 
already received an offer of a 
position upon his graduation in 
June, 1965, should he be inter- 
ested in continuing sound pro- 

audio director for the production 
"On the Threshold of Eteraiiy" 
called for him lo select the music 
to be used in Uie development of 

the work of the narrator, to pull 
together the additional voices 
used, to select needed sound ef- 
fects and ultimately to make a 
successful "mix" of these various 
elements and to harmonize them 
with the visual message pro- 
vided by color 

The complex: 

director's work i 
the smootlily finished produi 
of a sound track, hi 
hours are involved ii 

inar. He is a double major in 
Communications and Theology. 
Laurel wood Academy grad- 
uate Larry Leas is from Eugene. 
Oregon. He is an accounling ma- 
jor and is minoring in religion. 
Larry has been the business 
manager of the Southern Mem- 
ories and is presently tlie senior 

Joyce Cuimingham of Chat- 
tanooga, Tenn., is a graduate of 
CoUegedale Academy. Joyce is 
; major and is currently 

Gladson is from Dalton, Ga. 
Jeny has been president of 
Christ's Foreign Legion, and is 
the student co-ordinator of the 
theological seminar. 

Beverly Winsted is a student 
ng graduated from High- 

SMC Smashes Records 
With $30,000 for Pool 

$30,000 for an Olympic-sized sisimniing pool was brought t 
by Southern Missionary College's Student Association. 

imbers and administrative officers raised, pledged, or gave tlie 
ch \vill be included with tlie new Physical Education Center, fi- 

Sttident Ai 

)n President 

Bert Coolidge, a sen 

ior account- 

inr 1 


fiom ' 



,, led ra 

It in til 

,e campaign 

and SI 

«tes th» 

It he an 

tic i pates the 

pool ■ 

mil he 

completed by the 

first of May. 


\nn Ca] 


a freshman 


performance n 

lajor. raised 





f pnze 

Flying Club Pag< 

fiditoftiaC^ Spealbiug . . . 
Resurrection Completed 

Frustration, Medium, Christianity 

lig'ion, so to speak, has si 
n philosophical lool through ihe 
ages. It has explained the many 
quesliotis posed by a thinking 

ihen seek another one? Change 
brands, as il were? Our religion 
is not serving its purpose? 
Lulbcr flagellalcd himself in 
order to achieve salisfaclion of 
self. But as ho gained more re- 
ligious insight, be ce; 
bi uise his body. He was at peace 
wnth himself . . . and God. 

If rebgion is doing its assigned 
task, there will be no inner tur- 
moil The clouds of besieging 
devils ivill be driven away like 

grand finale is "DeHeve oi 
Lord Jesus Chrisl." Sboumn't I 
that be the only real request? I 

Betly Jane Fail, '64, 
lome town in Alabama 
It the Mobile Infinnarj 

Rogene Louise Goodj 

SA Prc-sidcnl Bort Coolidge, sitl; 
Ihe Swimming Pool Campaign. 

Those students who iailhiuHy kepi their chapel pledge and 
wrote their share ol lellors should have the admiration and 
thonks o( those who set on the sidelines and watched. 

The resurrected plan to donate the rest ol Ihe money our- 
selves was a good one with the provision Ihat we raise the money 
and nol leave il up to Mom and Dad to pay by having the amount 

this dual scale, tlie purpose of 
giving us an item of worship is 
fulfilled. But has il put our frus- 
trations aside by explaining each 
factor of our existence? Or has 
our religion itself become an in- 
dependent frustration? 

kindness to humanity that ac- 
companied Christ. But are we as 
Christians forgetting the daily 
products of Christianity in lieu 
of what is wailing for us in 
death {heaven or hell)? Is this 
"rest-point" frustration nullify- 
ing obligation to humanity? "I 
was hungry and you didn't feed 

low at Forest Lake ^ 

Ronald Numbers, '( 
Florida State this ye; 


1 liistory, (By th. 

T f^flitrWQ '^'?""' [t^anlX Pl"fi for Tg^ 

JjCU-ILwXO praiect. For me, ihe first plan was 

p^l7t wfl/'lhe onVy"a1le'rnn"ivc° ""^ 

way, this Dec. 20 Ronni 
Diane Mills, '6+, are to be mar- 
Anne Denslow Murphy, class 
of '64, is an assistant super- 
visor at Moccasin Bend Psychi- 
atric Hospital in Chattanooga. 

Terry McComb, class of 'C3, I 
finished a year's work at the I 
Seventh-day Adventist Semi- f 
nary at Berrien Springs, 
and is currently the a 
pastor of the church in 
ville, Ky. 

Lin Richerl, '63, who i 

i Uni-I 


his I 

versity of Mississippi, i 

teaching English and lili 

at Southwestern Union College. | 

Charles Pierce '51, i 
chairman of the music i 
ment at Columbia Unio 
lege. Professor Pie 


and 1 

get the Alumni Cliaj: 
ivated in the Wasliinj 



hen; The 


nt AuoclDt 

°Tmi'" " 


y CoWega 


R-l-rt Mur 

».» EJ«, 

'■'" " 

IV- n,.n P.msl, 





. I'..,..v Nc.n 

Sporl! FJ„ 



' '"'^ '■'"''^'■■^ 


I ii.\ Ilr>,-„,1 





Co'ndyce ReiW 
-..-Byron Griffin 

Red China's Leader 

Mao Tzc-Tung, inscrutable 
leader of Communist Cliina, is 
ng up to his 71st birthday. 
I He'll be 71 on December 26th, 
But he's already received tlio 
wo biggest presents he could 
lope for. On Oclober 16th, So- 
riel Premier Nikila Khrushchev 
fell from power and thai same 
day Bed China exploded iLi first 

The refrain on Peldng Radio 
,vas belter than "Happy Birth- 
lay." It ran like tliis; "We 
iraise the countrj' ... we praise 
I ihe party ... we praise Mao 

pendencc of Moscow and the 
cult of Mao was al a zenith. 

Party experts proclaimed Mao 
"just like the sun." the "Chinese 
champion whose thoughts are 
tlie supreme combination of 
Marxist- Leninist universal irulli 
and the Chinese revolution " 
They also called him the "pi- 
oneer of natural science" and the 
"superlative politician, philos- 
opher, economist and military 

In 1960, a five-week survey 
of English and Chinese language 
releases turned out by the New 
China News Agency mentioned 

Eight years back in history 
I is Khrushchev's denunciation of 
I Josef Stalin and of the "person- 
I ality cult" of which he himself 

I fued beUveen Mao and Khrush- 
chev over who could best could 
interpret the teachings of Marx 
md Lenin. 

more than lip service to Khrush- 
Ichev's denunciation of Stalin. 
I The evils of Stalinism, they be- 
llieved, were outweighed by the 
I good he did for communism. 
Nor do they see any sin in the 

Red China's first al 
drifted out over the world, the 
party was pressing even harder 
the cult of the Mao personality. 
The party says that of all th 

City Orphanages 
Send Youngsters 
For Dorm Parties 

The Sigma Theta Chi and the 
Upsilon Delia Phi of Southern 
Missionarj' College entertained 
80 children Dec. 14 and 15 at 
their annual Christmas parties. 

Billie Flowers, president of 
the Sigma Tlieia Chi, reported 
that Santa Glaus was Uie fea- 
tured guest for the 50 children 
from Bonny Oaks Orphanage of 
Chattanooga. These children 
were sponsored by the 48 prayer 
bands of the club and the chapel 
divisions prayer band. 

"Carols, stories, and refresh- 

sonal atmosphere," Billie re- 
The Upsilon Delta Phi spon- 


sition to explain the beliefs of 
Marx, Lenin. Engels and Slalin. 

And now that Nikila Khnish- 
chev is out of the way, Mao 
would like lo win out as the un- 
disputed leader of the Commun- 
nist world. He's already moving 
toward a friendly relationship 
with the Soviet Union's new 

Red China's number two man 
— Premier Chou En-Lai — is 
currently taking the play from 
Mao for attending in Moscow 
the first top-level Sino-Soviet 
talks in ihree years. But Chou 

[Speed Humps Slow Down 
Cars for Campus Safety 

!ed humps have been 
erected in several spots on the 
college campus in order to slow 
down traffic in congested areas. 
The administrative officers of 
ifae college took the precaution of 
installing the speed humps in 
order to make drivers mor" f-a"- 
tious about pedestrians c 

wo most congested 


- — -^^ — ,, between the 
Music Hall and the Adminislra- 
Building and between Mc- 
Baking Company and the 
I Academy. 

It is hoped, according to cam- 

I Pi« patrolman W.W. Plait, that 

I this will slow down the speeders 

"d eliminate the hazard of pe- 

slrians being struck. 

The section of the road be- 

een the Collegedale Academy 

d the McKee Baking Com- 

i downhill most of the 
nd automobile drivers 
endency lo pick up speed 
on this hill, not realizing they 
are exceeding llie campus speed 
limit of 30 miles an hour. Thus, 
the speed breakers will remind 

According to the administra- 
tive officers, the college was very 
reluctant to put in these 
humps because the d 
would have lo go so sIoa" 
over them, but they felt thi 
was a necessity in ordi 
serve life and property. 

SMC Band 

Southern Missionary Col- 
lege's 60-piece concert band 
presented its annual concert 
Dec. 12. Mr. William F. Young, 
instructor in music, conducted; 
Mr. John Dm-ichek, instructor 
of industrial arts, assisted him. 

Opening the concert with the 
"Star-Spangled Banner," the 
band went on to play the music 
of the French composer, Louis 
Boyer, chief of music in Ang- 
lers, France. 

A U'umpet solo, "Magic 
Trumpet," was played by Leon 
Peek, with the band accompany- 
ing. Robert Bolton, a saxophone 
major, played Lanlier's "Sicil- 

The band's performance of 
Howard Hanson's "Chorale and 
Alleluia" was a premier per- 

Gienn Osser's "Beguine Festi- 
val" which contains "Sentimen- 
tal Reasons," and "I'll Remem- 
ber April" was played. 

Marva Young, \vife of direc- 
tor William Young sang "Ro- 
mance" by Sigmund Romberg, 

The concluding number was 
rpt from Richard Roger" 


the band; MorilJ^l Crooker 
vice-president; Carol Chalterton 
secretary; Teny Snyder, pub 
licily secretary and eqiiipuien 
manager; Williant Wood, Ireas 
urer; Jacli Boyson, librarian 

SNEA Members 
Meet Educators 
At Annual Banquet 

Eighty members of the Stu- 
dent National Education Asso- 
ciation banqueted as guests of 
the Southern Union Educa- 
tional Department al Morrison's 
Cafeteria in Chattanooga, Nov. 

An annual affair, the ban- 
quet is a time for the educa- 
tional superintendents of the 
Southern Union to meet mth 
tlie Ellen G. While Chapter of 

presented at the Spalding Ele- 
mentary School, featuring 
games, singing of Christmas 
carols and refreslunenls. Santa 
made an appearance and gave 
out gifts. 

Listen's Soper 
Gives Successes 
In Temperance 

"One in 20,000," a 28-minuic 
film porUajTiig a Imig cancer 
operation in vivid color, was one 

brought about the recent report 
on smoking and its effects on 

)£ the United States, according 

Soper chmaxed the American 
Temperance Society Week at 
Soulheni Missionary College by 
speaking at meetings Friday 
evening, Saturday morning and 
Saturday afternoon. 

Soper said that Dr. Simimer- 
ville Hastings, a physician and 
member of Parhament, viewed 
the film at one of its early show- 

;ho\ving to the members of 

"Immediately 'One in 20,000' 
set up a chain of events in Brit- 
ain Uiat led 10 tlie Terry Report 


released, lillJe work had |iie«- 
ously been done here." 

Soper told of his recent visit lo 
East BeHin. Russia -lud several 
otlier Communist satelUtes in his 
Saturday afternoon speech. 

"I felt as if I were going into 
another world." he said when he 
spoke of passing through the 
Berlin wall. 

He mentioned the "oppres- 
sion" of Uie atmosphere and 
termed a brick wall tliat bad 
been built in front of a church 
to block its entrance, "a mock- 
ery lo religion." In East Berlin 
Christians are "tolerated but not 
accepted," he said. 

"It docs something to a person 

tried lo escape ti 
id been shot," So 
Enied. "In all, there 
crosses there by the 

600 Attend Reception 
At City's Patten Hotel 

at Chattanooga's Patten Hotel oi 
November 23. 

Both the Alabama and Ten- 
nessee Rooms of the Patten were 
used for the group, which was 
the first time that the dub's re- 
ception has been conducted oft 

' 1 ^ 

md planned by 
the officers of Upsilon Delta Phi: 
Larry Caviness, presidenti Ran- 
dall Crowson, ^^ce ■ president; 
Jerry Evans, secretary; Gerald 
Van Hoy, treasurer; and Tony 

"Fascinalion," "I'll Be Seeing 
You," "I Love You Truly," and 
other selections, all of which 
were arranged especially for the 
event by Joe Priest, were played 
by a six-man combo while the 
guests ate the reception dinner. 
The combo included Jim Woods, 
pianisl; Rollin Mallemec, per- 
cussion; Tui Pitman, saxophone; 

David Silverstein, clarinet; Rick 
Stewart, trombone; and Joe 
, Priest, bass viola. 

The guests were welcomed by 

voices chosen from the under- 
graduate student body of Emory 
University. The Glee Club has 


United Fund 
Sets Another 
Record Total 

Contributions to the United 
Fund have now reachod a i„,,i 
of 51,4116?, .ccording » Uae 
pubuc relations office. Last 
year's total was $1,351.05. 

Soutliem Missionarj' College's 
students, faculty and staff mem- 
bers, along with Sanborn Spring 


1 their United Fund a 

United States and 
plan a six-weeks tour of Etirope, 
the Bahamas and Puerto Rico in 
early summer oflOeS. 

The group was directed by 

i'illiam W, Lemon ds, i 

e profes 

group of spirituals including 
'■Good News," "Welcome 
Table," "Mary Had a Baby," 
and "LitUe Lamb, Little Lamb." 
Accompanying the Glee Club 

college of 

Selections by the Glee Cli 
included "Lord, Be God c 
High," "The God Who Gave T 
Life, Gave Us Liberty," and 

^^ from Emory - 

"Dixie," "Oh Dear What Can 
the Matter Be?," "The Love 
Waltz," and the women sang 
alone "I Feel Pretty." 

Glee Clubsman Ted Forrester 
accompanied himself by guitar 
and sang "Rambling" and 
'■Little Boy." 

Upsilon Delta Phi foods chair- 
man was Tony Torres and pro- 
grams chair ~ 

■ giymg. 

Starling in 1955 when the 
total was S243, the amount has 
grown steadily each year as the 
figures indicate: 1956, S471- 
1957,5382; 1958, 5696.20; 1959 I 
S897.66; 1960, $722.56; 196l' 
$1,136.69; 1962, $1,238,96. 

Southern Missionary College 
again received a plaque for its 
efforts in the campaign, and the I 
United Fimd officials of the city I 

1 thank-you lettei 
idicate their appreciation 
Randall the part that SMC did in 
United Fund campaign. 

Tri-Community Fire Dept. 
Elects Officers for Year 

for tlie current year at an organ- 
izational meetmg of the Tri- 
Commimity Fire Department. 

The officers include: Stephen 
Van Buren, administrative offi- 
cer, Steplien Hayes, chief; Rich- 
ard Winters, assistant chief; 
James Roberts, captain; Jerry 
Barlrum, engineer; Tom Evans, 
engineer; Lawrence Evans, dis- 
patcher; Robert Swafford, 

Lt.; Will McCIung, 2nd Ll,, and portable 350-gaUi 

chaplain is Jim Bryant. 

The recently completed Tri- 
Community Fire Departmenl 
Building is located near College- 
dale on Apison Pike, the road 
between Ooltewah and Apison, 

Three members of tlie fire de- 
partment, Stephen Hayes, Ste- 
phen Van Buren and Lawrence 
Evans sleep nights at the tire 
loni.or night 

calls. Da\ 
by Paul's 

Collegedale Insurance 
Agency, Inc. 

Prevent cosfly accidents 
$5,000 medical coverage 
for 5 days is only $2.05 
Collegedale. Tennessee 
Teleplione 396-2126 

McKee Baking Company 
Little Debb'es 

A Man, a Smile, and Music 

This man is not a person; he's 

a hairdo. Wavy dark hair with a 

match — and it is a 


t Ihal 

(and sometimes appalling) 
sorlment of cracked, ivheez 
mellifluous, lyrical, sublime, and 
nol-so-sublime voices ever 
vade Ihe privacy of his 
And sometimes his work is 
brightened by watching a si 
5ly unsalvageable v 
inge under his direction 

Robert Pumphrey, age 22, is a 
I iheolog>- student with minors in 
I education and historj'. At SMC 
erl has been pastor of the 
hman class. MV leader of 
college, and is presently sen- 

rlhur Richert of Memphis, 
n., is a double major in 
sics and Mathematics. Next 
r he plans on graduate work 
ard his Ph.D. in mathe- 
ics- Arthur has been chair- 
1 of the Scholarship Com- 
lee of the SA and is presently 
Ipresident of the senior class. 

Student of Nursing Linda 
iPumphrey is a Ml. Pisgah Acad- 
my graduate. She has been sec- 
■elan- of Ihe SA, secretary of 
ler freshman class and presi- 
I dent nf Sigma Theta Chi. 

SA President Herbert Cool- 

idge has been SA treasurer, and 

I Southern Accent business 

lanager. He is an accounting 

I major from Greeneville, Tenn., 

and plans on graduate study 

Jerry Albrillon is majoring in 

Juaie school or teaching neM 

|WSMC-FM, a Sabbath School 
superintendent, and organist for 
nearby Methodist and Presby- 

SA Vice-President Don Dixon 

■ West Pabn Beach, Fla. He has 
I l>ecn president of the pre-law 
I tlub and editor of the Southehn 

Luane Lagan, from Ports- 
I 'nouth. Virginia, is a graduate 
lot Mount Pisgah Academy. 

Holy Land Film Shows 
Places in Life of Christ 

Dr. Charles Forbes Taylor, 
lecturer and author, presented 
"The Holy Land" for the South- 
ern Missionary College Lj-ceum 
Series Saturday, Dec. 5. 

Dr. Taylor started his lecture 
with places from the Ufe of 
Christ. He photographed places 
from the lives of the patriarchs, 
judges, kings and prophets, and 
traced the route in the wilder- 
ness where Moses led the chil- 
dren of Israel up the River 
Jordan through the desert of 
the Heshimite kingdom to Moab, 
Anunon and Gilead. Ancient 
buildings carved in mountain- 
sides 2000 years ago were pic- 
tured along with Bethlehem 
Shepard's Cave, Jacob's Well, 
Mount Zion, Pilate's Palace, 
Jerusalem, Calvary, the Sea of 
Galilee and the place of as- 

at the age of four, where he 
sang to a group of of 1.000, who 

sales of Bibles 


. She has been 

I education i 
■ both secret..^ 
I ./"^"ty-l^'o-year-old Allen 
"orkman is a chemistry major 
I '«m Madison. Tenn. Allen has 
I '" president of the Chemistry 
IS^^^nd chainnan of the 
ly^^ and Recreation Com- 

Elizabeth Travis, ofTice ad- 
*:"«'ration major and music 
Wn editorial secretary of 
, . 'Ouihern Memories vice- 
ST' "^ '^'^ Con"-rt Band 

Bv Joe Phiest 
adequate and. 

infre- Nothing leav( 

Choir rehearsal occurs, with 
o-lhirds of the membership 

And should you ever happen 
ly some vague mischance to 
■ver lake a few lessons in vocal 
lyrolechniques from him, you 

of himself. 

I think he's got the right idea. 
The rehearsal proceeds, and 

old earth poss 
ability to make 

wonderful, or 

luddy. practice. 

And then comes the day when 

What then? Aha. what then? 

Program time comes, and the 
character leading the third rank 
walks absently U[> onto the row 

kets in England. He ; 
his first speech to an audience 
of 2.000 at the age of nine. He 
migrated with his father to the 
United Stales when he was 13 
and has since addressed an 
average of 500,000 annually for 
+0 years. 

He holds a D.D. from Har- 
din-Sbnmons University, and 
a L.L.D. from Baylor Univer- 
sity. He became a naturalized 
citizen of the United States in 
1928. He is the author of two 

it might come in handy in case 
of fire," ringing in your ears. 

If you should ever need Mr. 
Ste\vart Crook for something, 
general or specific, just walk in- 
rogram to the Music Building, looking 
soot in for -i bit of wavj- bro\vn hair. 
ind he Underneath you'U find him. 

Co/fegedafe Cabinefs, /nc. 

I^anufac+urcr. of High Quality 

pizza villa 

Qn the 
V rebOund 

hipping ^ 
get tlie 

Futile cries of "Roll, Tide, 
oil!" could be heard from the 
idclinc;, and roll they did be- 

lunderblrds. Jim Boyle; the 

Games will be plaj'ed on Mon- 
day, Tuesday and Thursday 
evenings with the "A" league on 

The basketball season is slated 
last throughout the remainder 
f first semester, ending Jan, 

SMC Staff 

At Academies 
For Services 

Academy. Lunibcnoii. Miss 

His 11,0 

' lor ,1,0 

3ek ol I 


mbod in 21 

Flagball Action 

Crimson Tide captain Mickey 

out "A" league are the Coltii 
led by Waj-ne Benson, and the 
Vikings, captained by Rick 

The producing and ecliti 

■'---' , Men 

"B" league 
Monday night. Dee. 7. The foui 
learns and captains 

The Parrots copped "A" 
league flagball championship by 
defeating each of tlie other teams 
in their final three clashes of the 

game of quarterback Allen the 1964-65 Souihci 
Workman and halfback Jim is progressing 
■"'" """-" Roddy's ianzy footwork, com- 
bined mth a crushing defensive 
rounding line, keyed the wins. 

Final "A" league standings; 
^von lost lied 
Parrots 5 2 1 

Colls 5 3 I 

Bisons 5 4 

Oiler? 1 6 2 

^Southern Memories' 
On the Way - Editor 

"The Surety of the I 

Dr. Gordon Hyde, head of the I 

held the weok-loi 

Madison Academy, Madison I 

Tenn. Nov. 94 3. I 

The lliemo for his Week of | 

made by Mrs. Ellen G. Whil 



e of the telephoto ler 


SMC Flying Club 
Buys Plane, 
Now Airborne 

■" Missionary College's 
V'-ww'^ f luh is airborne on iJie 

which will be some time 
in the spring, according to 
Editor-in-chief Janet Lauter- 

The cover for iJie annual has 
per. already been sent to the pub- 
715 h'sher, Foot and Davies of At- 
g25 lanta, by the field representative 
428 ^'"" ^^ area. 
143 Miss Lauterhahn reports that 
r and the size 


' a pile of pi 
not much copy," s 

There are plans 
the layout besides changi 
presentation of the theme, such 

"because the staff is trying for 
something belter." 
Twelve hundred fiftj- copies 

Elder Bruce Johnston, ch< 

an of the Division of Reiigi. 

Miss spoke for the Mount Ks^ 

Academy \^'eek ol Prayer, N 

Elder Johnston e 
fact that he is very concerned I 
people and tliot his I 


Final "B" league standings: of |yp 

won lost lied per. nual have been decided. Bee 

Gators 5 1000 of the chosen type of paper. 

Vikings 4 2 666 annual will be the largest 

Packers 13 250 yet. There will be a lot of light 

Jots 3 000 or informal pictui " " " 


According to Elder Johnston, 
he plane will be used oxclu- 
ivoly by club members; those 
(".iriiig lo learn will bo provided 
r< (M II ■. I ruction by the club upon 

is: VHF Radi 

lirection finder. The plane, a 
46 model is tied-do\ra at Hard- 
vick Field in Cleveland, Tenn. 
To qualify as a club member, 
he charter stales that one must 
lembership fee of S100 
r S7.50 per month. The 
rented to members for 
3ur. Those who have no 

nu.\. If all the deadlii 
cember 15. February 15 and 
March 15 are met, the annuals 
should be completed by May 15. 
The Southern MemorieislaH 
throughX J"^i"l»ers are a.s follows; Janet 

Lauterhahn, edUor; Nancy 

Steadman, photography editor; 
Cecil Petty, literary editor; Mar- 
ciUe Hall, managing editor; 
Brad Davis, photographer; and 
Paull Dixon, business manager. 

s of De- 

real, and I 

dents needs with Bible ans\ 

Dr. C. F. W. Futcher. 

tor of records and adnuE 

conducted Week of Prayer 

Nov. 16-2- ' 


Elder Johnston has been 
wring to get a llying club 
1 bo a SMC for two years. Lost v. 
in getting he presented a request 
^re are no Student Association for a loan 
services, I to buy a piano, but the loan was 
i will be an not granted. However, this year 
rplanes in Elder Johnston along with Ells- 
e next few worth McKee and Glen Mc- 
Colpin effected the purchase. 


College Market 

„?j""' '."B" «,l="i°"5 Of «,«h f,uitS 

and vegetables plus a variety af groceries. 

that when that opening boot coi 
you aren't. It takes good physic 
develop the stamina for the old 


Dow Chemical 
Makes Equipment 
Gift To College | 

Dow Chemical Company has 
a gin of scienlific equip- 
to Southern Missionary 
I, according lo Dr. John 
nsen, chairman of the 

I Science Division of Southern 

I Missionary College. 

relail value of Ihe equip- 
t at about 520.000. He said 
it was appro.\-imnlely half 
ick load of equipment from 
Itlic Midland, Mich.. 
>w Chemical. 

Much of the equipment is for 
ihj'iics and chemistry. The gift 
vas arranged bj- Dr. David 
F Morgan, director of college reln- 
:ions for the Dow Chemical Co., 
md by Harold Moll, a graduate 
I of Andrews University. 

It included such items as a 
rhrolromatograph, a device used 
or separating and analyzing 
volatile mixtures. 

Other items in the equipment 
nclitdod five analytical hal- 
nices, several dozen mechanical 


College Caps 
22 Students 
Next Friday 

eight ri 


;rous smaller pieces 


Loma Linda University 
Accepts Five for Medicine 

Seventh -day Ad- 

■al arts colleges in 

States, although 

Culpan. Cap pin 

will be by invited registered 

Lamp lighting will be by 

Dr. Christensen pointed < 
hat several research organi; 
ions, including the Natioi 
Science Foundation, h 

University Director of Admis- 
sions Waller B. Clark. 

A total of 538 applications 

were considered this year be- 

selection of the 84, accord- 

lo Mr. Clark. Most of ihe 

accepted students are currenllv 

ary Coll 
I H. San 

aline R. Moore, 
iiiols. WilHam H. 
d Allen E. Work- 

PE Swimming Pool 
Being Built Rapidly 

MV Society Sets Goals 
I To Be Realized This Year 

V goal of sixlj souls has been set bj Southei 
I College's MV Sociel) for 1965 The gonl « 
lor the MV leaders of the Georgii Cumb 
Ian. 8-10 at Camp Cumbj Gai 

The goal is to be reached thiou^h ll If 
iaii bands, Bible School em. 
inonts and the spring e\ 

Attending the retreit fi 
>MC ,verc Kingslc, 1^ hii 
«V leader, Ina Dunn issoti 


I •>«ngelum, non Adiet.,... „„. 
clubs and campus MV acll^ ilies 
^^ere disctissod 

Elders R. L. Nelson General 
^|.lece„ceMVsecreta„ E S 
"«le. Southern Union MV sec 
^'ary; Desmond Cummings 
'°*eia- Cumberland Confer 
'»» president; and 
,»PP. Georgia . Cimibeihnd 
inference MV |„der „e.e 
■"Sent to load 

January 21, 1965 

fi(lteiQ% Speafcing . . . 
According to Conscience 

Leditors ||s'£H2s-fE 

stood before live television news cameras 

Surgeon General s Washington oHice a year 

wrote the report sci 

Ihey believed "cigarette smoking is a maioc 

ered by ihe late President John F. Kennedy. 

nany months oi research into the smoking- 

Students and 

acuity lost January talked much about Dr. 

trend in these discussions was the beliel that 

ing public would lor a brief while drop the 

level oi tobacco sal 

3, hut that this level would recover once the 

miliol scare was ov 

MiUions did breok with cigareltes or turned 

to cigars, cigarillos 

or pipes. 

oncems began lo scream because oi the 

ales. Agriculture Department figures show 

DcrcenI the month alter the Surgeon Generals 

didn't lost long, lor in tho next three months 

only ofl two percent from the sales oi the 

ial fashionable belief was that tho panel's conclusions 

lo cigars and pipes. Sales of both soared, 
nging of many smokers to other forms of tobacco use 

Again he warned Americans that failure to heed Ihe council s 
findings would cost them between 150,000 to 300,000 American 
lives in 19G5 due to tobacco. 

Advonlisis stepped up Iheir activities in promoting the 5-day 

penine* SincP ihis is true, why I 

human nalur 

oned so 


ently. We ki 
ed Ihis rctun 




tho scary re 

ort elfoct subs 

. We also 

o. o 



support in Ih 

3 field. 


Our Elde 




at Sevenlh-da 




crusades, fol 


ho 19G 

preme Court 

ralmg, supp 


trend has dr 

pped i 



mce we've b 



It look a 


to awa 


us to Christi 

m ae 


We have 

seen in 

both t 


examples, o 

ng one 


laws, thai w 

logo s 

redouble our 


^to Ih 


events as we 

1 m 

ur acti 


The lime lo 

work is 


pie's conscie 


re wre 


with Ihese p 

port, unslintlngly. 

:hese i 

tani drives b 

y our c 


mosl opporl 

ne ti 

mes — 


SA Assay 

By Rodney Bryant 

Fostered Frosh 

I saw SA President Bert Cool- 
idge in front of Tplge the other 

"Say, Coolidge, what's the SA i 
doing lately?" 

He smiled that ingenuous , 
smile that has been \vith I 
ever since the campaign last 
fall. "Nothing," lie said. "We' 
resting on our laurels!" 

He was kidding, of courj 
and went on hastily to say that I 
the SA is already working away I 
on plans for College Days, tha 
yearly inundation f h uiin 
formed, and that tl d n T 

irds ^ 

. u r 

,'eJl b 

h I 

e helped this 

333 that arrives on Ihe Soulhom Missio 
lontain many individuals who will al 
ilh Iheir studies. Realizing this problen 
a devised a plan by which these fresl 
3ar. During Ihe month ol October a tuti 
1 in the dormitories which matched i 

. Recently, the commitloo decidcc 

orticipontB in this projecl were pi 
ivcro! of Ihe individuals involved, t 

ing greatly by il, Ihoi 
who haven't once t 
iigned lo them. What 
lave all left school or maybe Ih. 
iludenls. Of course, this 



through Iheir s 

This lulori 

hi. li you did 

i ,li|l a|„ggii„ 
rda ovoLloblo (or your ben. 

But he cou!d 
on his laurels. It Ihi SA i 
istratjon did nothii g n 
the rest of the 10616 
year, ihere will he n 
able and tangible monument tc 
Iheir labors, the 530,000 sratu 
ming pool in the new gjTunas 

The only problem now, as 
some joker remarked Ore other 
day, is getting the thing built in 
lime for our AiVfe to enjoy it 
Around Collcgedale Ihii just 
might not be a joke, neverthe- 
less, I'm going lo see if I ea" 
pick up a bathing suit cheap this 


SA Sponsored 

Discussion Groups 


Next Accent 

For Details 


V rebOund 

ielling a spectacular pace in 

league's baskelball toumam 

e Benson keeps his team whipped inlo fine shap 

a hot bid for top spot. For' 
Tom Harrison's 24-poii.l-per- 
game average leads the league, 
and, defensively, the team looks 
great. Between the Pacemakers 
and the Celtics it will be a tight 
race right down to the wire. 
The other half of the leatjuo 

has I ■ ■ 

the 1 

Faculty Gives 
I Nominations 

Six persons were nominated 
recently by the Southern Mis- 
sionarj' College faculty to re- 
ceive scholarships from the 
Danforth Foundalion Scholar- 
ship and the Woodrow Wilson 
National Fellowship Founda- 
{ion. nara-iucK siory. 

To be eligible for both schol- Crimson Tide has yet to win 
arihips, one must be either a its first contest againt + losses, 
college senior or a graduate. The However, these teams continue 
faculty selection was based upon lo look belter as they iron out 
I scholarship and ciUzenship. their court strategy and sharpen 
loth scholarships are designed up their offense. They ^\i\\ be 
or those that the faculty feels giving keen competition to the 
lave a future in college-level rest of the league as the season 
eaching after completion of progresses. 

Hyde Speaks 
For Groups 
At Knoxville 

Dr. Gordon ^[. Hyde, head of 
the department of conununica- 
lions at Southern Missionary 
College, recently completed "a 
series of lectures at the Knox- 
ville, Tennessee, Seventh-day 
Advcntist church. 

Elder Holland M. Ruf, pastor 

! group of profcssi 
non-professional people in tb 
church who felt that further ir 
slruciion in speech would ij 
crease the value of their worl 
help them to give talks in tliei 
spedive profi 


Tichman Trio to Play 
For Fine Arts Series 

able the 

Ruth ' 

star, Herbert Tichman and 
Dorotliy Reichenberger, better 
kno\TO as the Tichman Trio, 
wll be featured in the third of 
the Fine Arts Lyceum Series 

January 23 at SMC. 
The t 

and Anne Denslow 
■ Murphy, who received her B.S. 
sing in 1964, , 

s Thunderbirds is the 
to beat, undefeated in 
outings. The Cobras are 
even up with 1 win and 1 loss. 
As soon as the Wildcals and the 
Stingrays get off the ground, 
they will be in there fighting 

cello, and will be presenting 
their program at 8 p.m. in the 

Born of Russian parents in 
Manchuria, Rulh Tichman 
came lo ihe United Slates at the 
age of seventeen. A recipient of 

she studied at Juilliard School 
of Music and later in New York 
with Nadia Reisenberg. After 
her marriage lo Herbert, tliey 

Later the Ticlmian trio was 

Herbert Tichman, acclaimed 
"as one of the foremost solo 

played under the direction < 
such well-known conductors ■ 
Leopold Stokowsky, Frit 
Reiner, and t-eon Barzin. H 
has also made recordings of sue 
compositions as Sainl-Sacn. 

in the church, 
ijccis included in his study 

uagc ond Style." "Oral Inter- 
pretation," and "Effective Prin- 
ciples of Discussion Leader- 

Dr. Hyde substituted tapes or 
fibiis for the times when ho 
could not be nresenl personally, 
san, former 

'Clarinet Sonata," 

Bernstein Sonata for clari 

Dorothy Reichenberger, who 
plays the cello in the trio, has 
also studied at the Juilliard 
School of Music and llie Curtis 
Institute, where the great Sam- 
uel Barber was one of the first 
students. She has been awarded 
fellowships lo work with the un- 
paralleled Pablo Casals and has 
toured Europe as a member of 
the L'Eiisemble Instimienlal de 

Dr. Hyde said, "I feel very 
pleased mth tliis request for 
adult education, and I person- 
ally hope that this will become 
a new way tliat the communica- 


The Accent staff 

solicits your 

creative talents 


The Literary Edition 

. -. which closes 

I Jan. 22, is under the direction 
! Sherrell, The oratorical 
I coniesL, which will 

The high school co. 
I """■ under Ihe directioi 
I Ciimpbell, has laid plan 
I 73 high schools in the si 

Co//egeda/e Cabinefs, Inc. 



Registered Medical Technologists 

Technologist Trainees (B.A or B.S. in Sciences! 


1. Minimum of two years college in science. 

2. Bachelor of Arts Degree (non-science maj 


Excellent! Working Conditions, Wages. 

Educational Benefits, and 
Fringe Benefits 

6060 N. E. Il2fh Ave., P. 0. Bex 3932, Portland. Oregon 9 


pizza villa 

McKee Baking Company 
Little Debb'es 

Atomic Energy Commission 
Leases Plutonium to College 

The Alomic Energy Commission lias recenUy leased a pi u Ionium-berry I iui 
physics departmeTil of SouUiem Missionary College. The source now on campusis 
successive layers of high-strength metal and arrived in a shippi 

The Plutonium 

" mal purposes, par 
ticularly in the class Nucleai 
Physics Instruments Labora- 
tory. It will be used to make iso 
topes by neutron bombardmeni 
and to analyze unknown metal; 
by studj-ing (heir half-lives and 

The a 

Sammy Runs From Mice, 
Has Vegetarian Convictions 

By Rodney Bryant 

Sanuny is ihe only member sional quart of whole milk 

of his feline family who is a lately. 

vcgelarian. As for walking in front of 
people: Harold White, who 

He has developed other clean- claims he discussed this %vith 

living habits, loo, and walking Sammy, says that Sammy 

in front of people and slaying thinks it is bad luck for him if 

out late al night are probably he doesn't walk in front of 

he source, SO grams, is well be- 
ow the "critical mass" of plu- 
onium, which is the minimum 
imount that will sustain a chain 
eaciion, about 300 grams. 

So, theoretically, if the phys- 
cs department had about 4 
imes as much pluionium as it 
10W has, it could make an atom 

Taylor Piano- Duo Recital 
Features Variety Program 

Dr. Morris Taylor, chairman of the Division of Fine Arts al 
Southern Missionary College, and his wife Elaine presented a duo- 
piano recital in the SMC Auditorium Saturday at 8:30 p.m. 

"" ' r program began with "Rondo for Two Pianos" by Cho- 
duo-piano work which Chopin -wrote. 

The follo\ving SMC ; 
dents have current articles 
the Youth's Instructor. 
Becky Skender-Dixon Jan. 

Following was Shumann's 
"Etudes Syraphoniques," which 
is a collection of etudes plus a 
finale which consists one of the 
most didicult works of piano 

"Sonata for Two I 
Poulenc was third oi 




■ le Pia 

' by De- 

Elder Dunbar 
Promotes Work 
In Mission Fields | 

Elder E. W. Dunbar, ^ 

°y field secretary of the General I 

■""" Conference, visited the campus I 

of Southern Missionarj- College I 

last Friday and Saturday. Elder | 

the Fridaj 
vespers program, fol-l 
layiui ju lUi invirin,. ■ - - 

1 debul 
London's Wigmore FoVeign^Le^on. ' 

Each year Elder Dunbarl 

perfonned by Dr. Taylor h 

Hall on May 24, 1964. 

The recital ended with five 
waltzes by Brahms and a Span- 
ish Dance by De Falla and 

The follovving Monday night 
the Taylors opened the March 
of Dimes campaign in Cleve- 

spon sored by SMC's Christ's I 

travels around the world deJ 
jning tlie needs and thci 

the Seventh-day Advf 

Many students and persons ofl 

The Davis family recently 
switched from whole to sldminod 
milk. Sammy was a little upset 
at this; he had gotten to like 
the butiertat And so he ale his 
CoUcgedale Burger, which he 

vouldn't drink that skimmed 

"He slill won't drink it, the 

dumb cat!" says Dean Davis, 
who has been buying an occa' 


Students of Nursing Pinned, Capped, 
During Semester-end Exercises 

^)al- Tho. „.._.,.. 

3u. You, Ihe members of tlie class of 1967, . 
1 of llie broad general education background yi 

Collegiate Chorale Travels, 
Does Recording at New York 

Although the primary pur- 

leveral songs tor tlie Faith for 
iTodaj- telecast, the SMC Col- 
llcgiate Chorale gave several 
IS stops on the 


iself h 


rough Feb. 

ng ibis time tlie Chorale 

Mite J five concerts. The 

_ ' church at Columbia TTnion 

I College and the Sevenlh-day Ad- 

Evangelistic Center at 

i'ork Cily were sites of 

inganU most difficult pari of the 

E reported that many of the 
Cliorale members had diflicully 
oblmmng sunicient sleep while 

Valenf ine Banquet 
I For Village Club 
I Planned Sunday 

Viilciitine's Banquet \vill 
, , .-ven by the Married Cou- 
I Pl«" Forum Sunday. Feb. 14, 
a' JM P.M. in the college cnfo- 

According lo newly-elecleil 

I ):,'"'-'Rc rlub pre.sident Daviil 

'-I'li'k. -'We plan for the ban- 


in New York. Very few found 
their way back to the New York 
Evangelistic Center on either 
Saturday or Sunday evening be- 
fore midnight. No doubt the 
reason was tliat the tour spon- 
sors acquired free tickets for the 
Chorale members to the nation- 
wide live telecasting of "What's 
My Line?" moderated by John 
Daily. Members of the pro- 
gram's panel included publisher 
Bennet Cerf and singer Bobby 
Darin. Singer and aclor Jimmy 
Durante was the surprise guest 
celebrity for the evening. 

iddress was lo the com- 
iercises for the capping 
sophomore students of 
and the pinning of tivo- 

"Nursing is a varied and . 
esling profession affording 
opportunity to make an 

soon- coming Saviour. 

Invited registered nurse gues 
capped each of the sop homo i 
students of nursing making the 

plete. Dr. Harriet Smith Reevi 

dien lit each student's candle. ,„^i oITq'o stndrrIlira'ccordi^''io'Dr'c f"\^^ 

"Prayer Perfect," a vocal solo of admissions and records. 
■was sung by Aliss Zerita Hager- Sixty new students registered for tlie second 

(Continued on page 6_l current college j'ear, and this number pui SMC 

College Registration 1040 
As New Students Enroll 

SMC Total 
Largest of 

Enrollment Increase 
Adventist Colleges 


the United Stales reveal lliat 
Southern Missionary College 
has had a 102.1 percent increase 
in enrollment since 1957, com- 
paring very favorably \vith 
other Seventh - day Adventist 
Colleges in the Uniled Slates. 

Southern Missionarj' College's 
enrollment increased from 457 
in 1957 to 970 in 1964. These 
figures are taken from the open- 

Otlier percentage mcreases 
that sister colleges received over '■ ujT ""'^'^ j 
this period of time varied from , 
59%, 54%. 52%, 46%, and 5,'^^!, ™"'^^' 
'H%, down 10 12%. ^.j^-^ ^.^j^^^i 

SMC's enrollment, but 

mark for the first time in its 

At this same lime last year 
ilie lolal registration had reached 
975, and this year's total shows 
a gain of 65, an increase of al- 

SMC has more than doubled 
its enrollment in the past seven 

SMC's enrollment is prcdomi- 
nonlly from tlic soutlie. 


Mr. Robert Mcrchanl. treas- 
urer and accountant for tlie col- 
lege, did a study for the admin- 
istrative otlicers in order lo see 

Jniversity witli 1694 sludenls. 
md bv Walla Walla College 
vilh 1389 studenu. 


I Icadtl 


mlly 1 

> Married Couples Fon 
organza tionai meeting. 
:oal is to provide oppor- 

■ ---- lui memoers c 
J.f"iTicd Couples Forum t, 

CiL, 1 ''*"*""' President Rov 
bi"f"™'' resigned the position 
^^_^^■ll^eh^^vas a mid-year grad- 

of Tennessee, Kentucky, 
na. Mississippi, Florida, 
.1 Norlh and South Carolina, 

Dr. Frank KniHel 
Slated to Speak 
For Presentation 

class president, the speaker will 
I>e Dr. Frank Knitlel, dean ol 
studenu at Andrews University. 


Editorial Paga Southern Ace. 

8c(itoMa% SpeafciRg 


SMC Challenge 

SMCiles somolimea like to tell of the great missionary en- 
deavors ol their school and, indeed, when opporlunily knocks. 
we mention the hundreds who have been graduated here and 

coupled with such reports ore reminders and pleas to the 

"be a missionoTY right here at home." 

That U a line admonishment. Is il always heeded by the 
missionary college? It's been said Ihal we retain the missionary 
part oi our name because we want il to be known that wo are 
a missionary coLego. But, really, how missionary mil 
SMC? How much are we actually doing lor the commi 
which we are located? 

The MV Society is actively engaging and encouraging slu 
dents to enroll sludonls in the Bible course. Jail and orphai 
bands Junction regularly. Musical organizations take pott ii 
local programs. And commendation is due many individual 
o( the SMC family who make outstanding contributions lo th. 

for the Qevelond March of Dimes. Collegedale and SMC havi 
done exceptionally well in the United Fund. The physics de 

convention. Temperance teams travel extensively. Other examplei 
could be cited. But could we do more? 

When was the last lime the Concert Band or Collegiate 
Chorale gave a Chattanooga or Cleveland concert lo beneli 
a charity organization? Whal aboul a Challanooga 5-Day Plan' 
One ol the greatest gilts SMC could give the Greater Chatta 

Could the college industries join eOorts in establishing a Chatta- 
nooga zoo? Perhaps a science, art. or historical museum could 
be started with help Irom appropriate SMC educalional de- 


SMC has imp) 
Let's don't iailer. 

LBJ Shames U. S. 

A simple head cold should not have kept our Presidei 
away Irom the hineral of Sir Winston Churchill. No mattt 
how big the press blew up his recent "iUness" surely th 
President could have stood a one-day visit to London. We hav 
jels that will gel persons across the Atlantic and back in juj 
one day. They are healed, loo. There was something vn-on 
with his head, no doubt, bul nol a cold! 



One of the 

Finer Things of Life I 

thorough as any in llie military organizations though it too! 
than half the time. 

After mom pushed our ears forward or glanced at our e! 
more times than not, brother and I marched back to the soap dish I 
for another trj-. 

I'm a college senior today and much water, soap and dirt hav 
washed dovm the drain since those early years. Now I consider | 
myself a self-made expert on bath taking. Many persons who ki 
about my talent have referred to me as the "Camay Kid," e 
though I choose not lo use that particular brand. 

I've heard some e."(press their dislike of the chore of 1 
ind others I've knowTi have said the same by their sc 

■al accepted ways of bathing, bul I 


? I love 

suggest the following plan: 


while filling the bathtub one- 
. .„ ...o-thirds full of wann water. Standard are a wash cloth, 

1 ling 1 1 p more i escnp i\c longhandled soft-bristled brush and your favorite brand of soap, 
nblu for instaDce a name uIiit Now the brand of soap IS important. I stood before the soap dis- 
iiinntionnl leadi^r of iJie pasi. P^^V ^^ ^^ grocery slore One afternoon for a lenglhj' nionienl of | 
v.oiilii not ihe flpDoinimeut decision, pondering the question of which brand would be the hes 

.U.dy I 

There were ?0 many different sizes, shapes, scents and quali- 
ties from which to choose that it was rather confusing. 

I thought that "Camay, the soap of beautiful women" didn't 
exactly meet my need. Ivory soap claimed tlial it was best be- 
cause il floats. So what? I reasoned. I chose Dial in the bath size 
and have been a staunch user of it ever since. 

First, lather up the wash cloth with rich suds and wash tlie 
face, ears and neck thoroughly- Rinse off the soap from the face 
now so you can see to finish the bath. Here many fail. They close 
their eyes to prevent the soap from burning, then try to wash 
the rest of their body with iheir eyes closed. This whole pro- 
cedure is wrong. No one can see ^v^th his eyes closed! 

The last part of a bath is to wash the feet. Get in between 
all toes thoroughly, and then rinse well all over. 

While dr>-ing off with a towel, think of the clean clolhes 
you are going to jiut on, 

I had a roommate once that would throw his socks at the 
dorm wall each morning. If they stuck he would send them la 
the college laundry. If nol, ho would wear tliem still another 
day. Such uncleanliness nuliOes even ihe best bath — one of the 
finer things of life. 

I ihe Century. And this was bi 
beginning. Movies, iiiemoi 
, books, recordings and TV 

t outpourings of fJav 

Low Countries, .___^ 

of British shipping to the Gei 
man "pocket battleships," the 
incredible episode of Dunkirk 
and tlien — the fall of France 
With hushed breath, Briton 
awaited the hourly invasion b\ 
the armed might of German-v 
Virtually alone, with little but 
ChurchiU - readied Boyal 

e her, I 

Adventurer Cooper 
Featured In Lyceum 

Lloyd Erickson, chairman of 
tlie Student Association's Schol- 
arsliip Committee, announced a 
series of Friday evening discus- 
sions entitled "Alpha and 
Omega." The series is slated to 
in Friday evening, Feb. 19 
at 7;30 in the student lounge. 
John Moffatt, of the deparl 

)ns, ■will be the 

moderator for tlie first , 

"The Anatomy of Advenlist 

According to Erickson, the 

rill 1 

■ the I 

In such an hour, the nation 
huddled about the wireless sets 
to hear the lisping, aristocratic 
voice of the man who refused to 
lose faith in himself, his God 
and his countrymen. Shivering 
spines tingled and stiffened at 
the words carried by the BBC: 

"We shall defend our island 

second semester. The discussion 
group will convene once every 
two weeks with a faculty mem- 
ber who is a specialist in the 
area being discussed. 
Donna Chalmers, one of the 
bers of the Scholarship 

has worked 

in Alaska, his first Committee, who has been 
vilh this iJointed to coordinate tliis 

brother up the Inside 

area. Although he did r 
a career as a lecturer until 1959, 
he has produced four adveniure 
films. He has also appeared on 

lall naval dockyard 
ic fishing fieet made this 
at the tip of South Wales 
ic military target. 
! went about my work, I 
(he \vonien-folk talking. I 

Passage to Alaska, depicting ""«;"«, f-fiaUoappeare 
their adventures and misadven '^'^wsion s Bold Journey, 
tures along the way. It is a <:\crv ^his is not the first Southern 

A an apprehensive college 
1 d I heard those words — live. 
I I 11 never forget them. I 
h 11 never forget the man who 
p k them. He sj-mbolizes for 
m I e greatest of the greatness 
1 1 history may deign to be- 
upon the people called 

Seattle to the Bering Sea. 
Among tlie scenes to be s 
e theKnik glac' ' ' 

Missionary College appearance 
for Mr. Cooper. Other SDA col- 
leges in North America have 
also been visited by him since he 

of Ten Thousand Smokes, the ceased his traveling and began 

Pribilof Islands and their fur his lecturing. 

seal occupants, king crab fish- ~ ~ 

ing, logging camps in Alaska, 

the fiords of the British Co- 
lumbia coast, and Cook Inlet, 

nature's 1,000-mile long barrier 

between the Bering Sea and the 

iaid when asked the pur- 
pose of the series: "The series is 
designed to be a religiously, 
oriented virtue, which will 
probe the areas discussed from 
prayerful, intellectual and prac- 
tical viewpoints. All students 
and faculty are invited to attend. 
I believe these discussions will 
prove to be a great spiritual as- 
set to your personal life and 

of history — Alaska'' 
ent, and a peek at 

! bom and r 

in logging camps. He inherited P''°^^'\v.i^'""'^l;?J^°^1" ^' 
speaking ability from his father, j^^^.,. 





o,o {, ^ 

o uL^ 


U liJI^^^I 


Collegedale Cabinefs, Inc. 

Manufacfureri of High Quality 

SMC Physics Club Hears 
Two Oak Ridge Physicists 

Dr. Rand McNally, and Dr. James Van Hise, scientists from 
Oak Bidge, spoke at the Janunrj- and February meetings of the 
Soutliem Missionaiy College student chapter of tlie American 
Institute of Physics as part of officers' effort to create interest 
in physics on this campus. 

Dr. Band McNally spoke at the January 14 meeting to n 
capacity crowd of 30 SMC students. He described experiments in 
r (fusion) for peaceful pur- 
■al places, according to Dr. 
annual appropriation of some $30 niillion. 
The experiment at Oak Ridge 
was beautifully illustraled with 
slides. Dr. McNoUy was grad- 
uated from MIT and has served 
at Oak Ridge smco its enrly 
days, at the lime of World 'SVar 

Dr. Van Hise spoke to the as- 
sembled students of the Physics 
Club, and to other interested 
students and faculty, at the Feb- 
ruarj 9 meeting in the Science 
Building He described nucleat 
mndcL — man s atterapL-! to de 
bcnbe and control tlie comph 
cated inconcoivabh small nuc 
kus of the atom One million 
millionth of the centmieter m 
diameter, the nucleus has baf 
fled science for -^ears, but the 
findings which have been made 
ha\o revolutionized the world 
Charran Graham and Mar 
iHn Crookei were largeH « 
sponsible for the publicit> and 

Such talks, and tlie am\al of 
the monthlj journal Physics 
Foday ha^econU-ibuted toasuc 
cessful year for the club, 
according to Dr. Hefferlin, 

Building Program Concentrates 

^^ ^"^ Southern Missionarv rnlu„„.- 

Southem Miss 
ten-year $5,000,000" builim 
and rebuilding program is goin 

campus includes the nt.. 
ical Education Center, now be- 
ing sponsored and financed bv 
SMC's Committee of 100: a 
new Seventli - day Adve 
Church, being built by the i 
bers of the church at a ci 

ilely $600,000; a 

the college laundry; 


tudents. i 

Other projects having been 

ipleted lately are the campus 

mall, several facultj- homes, a 

parking area behind Lynn 

Wood Hall, and shower rooms 

in Talge Hall. 

The gymnasium has been re- 

il steel lately, , 

progress is coming along 

0" Poo't PE CenteT^ndChurch 

I that of the Victor Taylors, and 
e of 1! faculty and slaff 
f lionies that have been built 

new housing subd 

The campus mall, which wi 
lead up to the proposed new ac 
minis Ira I ion building and an ac 
lilion lo the cafeteria, has hee 
lonipleled, including the pari 
;iig area that will be used by th 
Undents and guests of the Won 
■ns' Residence Hall, and by sti 
I dents and guests of the pi 

s Residence Hall that will 

I Coilege Press. 

I Complete remodeling and j'e- 

I decorating have been completed 


SMC Women 
Elect Osborne 
For Leader 

Qn the 
V febOund 

idpoint, the Celtics are barely hanging 

"A" 1 


psmg 1 

:ut the Celtic 

; contenders. True to prediction] the Paw- 
tight at second slot, \%'inning two of tlieir 

—■ — - win came on a disputed one-point victory 

the league-leaders, Surprise of the "'"■' ■'-- ' ' 

Lynn Root, a 

mentary edi 

ligious vice-president; Sharon 

Linsey, a senior nursing student, 

as social vice-president; CaroIjTi 

or, as secretary; Barbara 
Puy, an English major, as 
surer; Susie Pruetie, a fresh- 
I physical education major. 

iccompanist; and Johnnie Sue 
}\vens, a freshman office admin- 
slration major, as song leader. 
Individual balloting was used 

second place. Four 
sily put the team ini 

Sweden's Miss Palm 
Likes Southerners 

Accustomed as SMC is to a 
mildly cosmopolitan student 
body, Freslunan Anelte Palm 
shouldn't seem loo unusual. 

She is from Sweden, via 
Ethiopia; is lall, blonde, has blue 



I the 

"I was the only „ 
group!" says Anetle. She is also 
Ihe only girl ever to receive the 
award. That may be one reason 
why it is a man's watch! 

Although bom in Sweden, 


The new officers, under the 
sponsorship of Miss Evelyn 
West, dean of women, will 
begin tlieir duties in February, 

live. She was t^vo-al 
lalf years old when her pai 

SMC Astronomy Students 
Audit Sounds of Universe 

Three astronomy sludenls at Souihem Missionary College 
liave recently recorded radio emission from the sun and very 
iveak static from the milky way using a radio telescope con- 
structed during the fall of 1964. 

Gary Anderson, James Epath and Clifford Port have put 
up two directional antennae on the roof of Talge Hall. These 
antennae can be seen pointing to the approximate position of the 
sun at noon. Transmission hnes bring the signals to receiving 
equipment in their room. A circular chart recorder plots the 

Union. Three siblings 
ian, 11; Ann Louise, 5; and 
Kenneth, 4 — make up the fam- 
ily of wliich she is the oldest 

and very weak signals from the 
two daily passages of the Milky 

According to Dr. HefferUn of 
the SMC physics department, 
"Radio signals from the universe 
were unknown imtil the Ume of 
'"Sandy Edwa'rds, She^" ^"^''^ ^^^ ^^ ^^I'^'i ^''^^' 
nail, Ann Goodge, Carol Lewis, equipment became available to 
Dianne Parker, Carol Jean exploit the discoveries of daily, 
Davis, Rozann Hall, Suzanne repetitive static not of human 
Mizelle, Mariljm Dunn, Judy origin. 


she admits. Her first year 
was at Ekebyholm Academy, in 
Sweden, a school of approxi- 
mately 175 students. Finishing 
the last two years of academy at 
Ethiopian College and Academy, 
she took the government test 
after only tliree years of sec- 
ondary school. 

The emperor, Haile Selassie, 
who presented her with the gold 
watch, has ruled liis country 
since 1930, accepts aid from 
both US and Russia. When 
questioned about the dual aid, 
Anette reports that the emperor 
exclaimed: "What can a poor 

. that the CrimsorJ Tide ha 
potential. However, tli 
idings do not show tlie com 
plete picture. Most of thei 
seven losses have been paid fo 
dearly as the team continue 
to look better with each game 
often losing by only 2 or 

"B" league statistics show the 
Thunderbirds in first place. 
Randall Crowson's Cobras man- 
aged to hand the T-birds their 
only defeat of the season. The 
Wildcats won their first victory 
on a Stingray forfeit. The Cats 
are beginning 

ingrays : 
troubles but overdue for a win 
any day now as the team whips 
into shape. Basketball standings; 
"A" league won lost per 
Celtics 5 2 714 

Pacemakers 5 3 625 

Vikings 5 3 625 

Crimson Tide 7 000 

"B" league won lost per 
Tliunderbirds 4 1 800 

Cobras 3 2 600 

Wildcats 1 2 333 


Dollie Rolls 
Wins DSP 

Dollie Rolls, a junior maj 
ing in German and Spanish, has | 
won a full tuition scholarship at 
t h e Deutsche Sommerschule 
am Pazifik (German Summer 
School on the Pacific) conducted | 
by Portland Stale College lo- 
cated in Portland, Ore. 

Intensive training in the Ger- 

conducted by a faculty of Ger- 
man-bom teachers will be avail- 
able to her as part of the seven- 
Professor R, R. Aussner, head 
of the German department at I 
SMC, States that Dollie won the 
scholarship against keen compe- 
tition from all parts of the 

md Maiy Lou 
students capped 

language of Ethiopia is A 
haric, which Anelte, of coui 
;peaks, along \vith English a 

Vick, Nancy 



Still Open 


Talent Show 

February 20 

"Today huge radio telescopes 

miles across. These telescopes 
are completely changing the pic- 

College Market 

Offers large selections of fresh fruits 
and vegetables plus a variety of groceries. 

McKee Baking Company 
Little Derbies 

112 Seniors 
[by College 

Dean's List 
Honors 19 
For Grades 

.,jS speaker forthe occasion. 

"■j W. Cassell, who is class 

■o-s|)onsor wilh Professor Gor- 

lon Madg^^ck, presented ihe 

class \o C. N. Rees, president of 

I Soulhem Missionary College. 

I The preseiilalion service was 

1 held in Ihe Tabernacle Audi' 

|of''l964-65 numbers 112 grad- legiale Chorale and a trumpet Natural Sci 

latcs, including 13 siinuncr trio. Palricio Cobos plaj-ed "La Ihe invocati 

p-aduales. Last year's ciass con- Cinquanlaine," a violin solo. The seni 

ained 96 members. The pr ocessional and recessional 1964- 

president; Joyce Cunningham, 
secrelarj'i Larry Leas, treasurer; 
Robert Pumphrey, pastor; Des- 
mond Cummin gs, Jr., parlia- 

iLiterature Salesmen 
IMeet for Promotion 

i General Confer 

nid five of llie Southern Union lo< 
lis have been on the Soulliern 
k for Ihe annual four-day Soutl 

Southern Accent 



Camerata Quartette 
Wins Talent Award 

Grand prize wmners al the annual SMC Talent Nighl, last 
Saturday evening were ll)e Camerala Men. Their inlerpLetalion of 
"Air in the Style of Handel" also procured the first prize in tlic 
seclion of their entry — musical novelty. 

Each of the men in the group — Jim Dearing, Rick Steworl, 
Ron Malemee, and Daryl Myei 

SA Senate Recognizes WSMC Ties 
To Department of Communications 

coat-lails. Second-place winners, 
a girls' sextet from SMCs Or- 
lando campus, sang "Ten Little 

Winner of the classical section 
was Elaine English who plaj'ed 
an organ solo Widor's "Tocata 

request for concept of annual changes i 

the nominal ties 
the Student As- 
1 perpeluale the 


1 of the 

Streak" by Diego. 
! for 

( prograi 

SA Elections 
By Coolidge 

ilion strives to John Strickland, 

lo the motion classical portion with "Gran. 

^ ressed thai the ada." 
technical recognition of the de Belli Ray Stephens, wilh hei 

facto regulation of ihe station by storj' and costume depictin( 

In opposili 

IS department 
id result in a discourage- humor section, 
of student particiiMlion in geclional first prize %vinners 
ocoived $20 and llie grand 
iward ]irize was $25. Second- 

£c(itoftia{% Speafcing . . . 

"^Missionary College 

All persons ate welcome to their opinions, o 
all ideas and sentiments expressed to us concemi 
name U we were lo change "Ole Mish" to somelliing newer. Wt 
don't wish lo ridicule those who feel thai the word ■■Missionary' 
in our name is sacred or magical in ilseli or those who feel ouj 
Christian challenge would be in danger U Ibis U 

and not blasi such loolinge of our student associates. 

Ifs diUicult (or us to write how we feel, realizing that some 
will mbinterpret our Irue motives. Never-the-less, we stand in 
lavor of a study to change our school name. 

We believe that the words "Missionary College" don't con- 
vey the same connotation as ihey did in limes past and thus 
persons unfamiliar with the college are honest in their inislaken 


' the Christian | 

tely V 

Southern Adventisi College, a name suggested at a lirst- 
semesler Senale-SMC administration retreat would hove the 
approval of the "Southern Accent " editorial slaO. 

Such a name would give regional, denominational offitialion 
and the scholastic level of our school. We are Seventh-day Ad- 
vontists and Ibis Second Advent truth, which is the center of 
our beliefs would be the center of our school name. 

lea than "Missionary" presently do. 

are proud. We are justly proud oi the large number ol 
imni who now serve without the bounds ol our Amei 
t such persons do not constitute the major portion or c 
B-half ol our graduates. 

More Senates Please 

of the association. With only three ot 
chalked up so far Ibis year, we doubt 
lor loadorship or participation has been 

eteria. And here, on the Senate floor, Ihe Senator can 
3 think on his feel. . . . Tho SA is the spirit, the life, Ihe 
onl. of the college." — 19GJ SA Handbook. Was the I9G4 


Last year, vilh a great dej 
of -work and agitation, an 
amendment was passed to that 
forgotten document of SMC 
student life, the SA constitution. 

The advantages of the system 
have been much mentioned and I 
are rather obvious. The problem | 
with the system 

;o ^tncu Senate would send a runner over 
lo one of Ihe dorms i%ith the 
"You have been n 


boul 40-4S [or 

he lira 

ind Ihol .luden 

year. Student 

md hnve 

or experienced 
si in ioatering 

dor vo 


eolionollY and/ 
oy al SMC. P 
in Ihese aclivil 

ent w.liare is 

r intellectually 
«.ibl,. Iho SA 
es, so that Iho 

Whon »ol 

valuQlion is ma 

reason, lor our 
go. moy be eilo 

SA's existence. 

who will 
public) M 

lol lum Ihumbs 
nolo meelings. 


n regular open 

(to the student 

11 is 

oign the Comn 
ur.o _ "PR Co 

ole Iho 

shortly alter 1 
ns department 

o close ol the 

"'■ nnd wmuster Manis during ilio me.^age; "You have bccn nomi- I 
'' 'foil mS « Colt'Sle Te , "'"^ ''V '^' Sluilent Senate of I 
I. .1 52,00 per year, ihi Imim, Southern Missionary College to ■ 
run for this ofhce. Will you «t- " 

mm """°"°'' '=°"°'" It doesn't happen Hial "»> 

take the course would be in order. 

"' 'ri"''! "if j''"' T'"' "f'""' pressure is "° . 

j.m'i s„,,,'„ longer there. And consequently 

, II. In,.! H,;™" ".nie people simply lalk ih™^ ' 

I' ,' ' M,,l™ii™ prowls of niiue- 
III,- ,„„ be goodi it c.™ more 

, i.,|v]iebo,I.Ifyoukno«"">j 

, , ,; |, , .11,, ivho should, oiiil "", 

" Brnn Cnoi,', tapahlv, run for and fill »" "' 

VilllHin H. Taylor ficc, "pressure" him to do 

[Aviation Agency 
I Inspects Plane 
[For Flying Club 

i During Ihe first two wooks of 

I February tlie Collegedalc Flying 

I Club plane was inspocled and 

1 reliccnsed by the Federal Avia- 

I lion Agency. The wings were 

recovered, and the entire plane 

was repainted. It was painted 

silver and red with while wings 

,nd red wing tips. 

. Undcr>vay is tlie ground 

I school training program. The 

[club's safely olTicer, John W. 

JHenson is teaching a complete 

■ night course^for niembers.^Mr 

■^^ By Jim Sthawn 


a fully 1 


sed (light 

At present the club member- 
ship is limited to 15 by insur- 
ance rales; however, plans are 
under consideration that will 
make it possible to expand the 
I membership. 

The club plane is a 1945 

I Cessna 140, which seats two 

I persons. The plane has complete 

instrumentation including Om- 

nigalor radio and guidance 

equipment suilable for inslnic- 

Iiileresi in the club and use 
of its plane has been' even 
greater than was anticipated, 
I the plane having logged more 
I hours than was originally ex- 
I peeled. 

Sponsored independently of 
I SMC, the club is composed of 
nimily people, college slu- 

The siz/hng Pacemakers took 
the honors for the fir.^t half of 
"A" league's ba.'iketball season. 
A win over the league leading 
Celtics, 58-54, put the learn in 
top spot. Tom Harrison once 
again proved ihe winning factor 
\vith 34 markers to his credit. 
High-pointer for the Celtics was 
Hugh Don Lenders wilh 15. 
Mickey McAlexander and his 
Crimson Tide sewed the cham- 
pionship up for the Pacemakers 
by edging the contending Vik- 
ings 58-56 to gain their first 
«ctory in eight games. Sporting 
a man-lo-man defense and a 

mg offense led by Wayne 

m the conlesl's final game. 

With a few player changes 
being made at the season's mid- 
point, the intramural sports 
committee elected to leave the 
teams as they stood but start a 
new contest for Ihe second half 
of the basketball season. The 
winners of lliis tournament. 
slated to run tlirough March 23, 
will play the first-round winners 
(Pacemakers) for the grand 
championship. A real battle is 
shaping up for the remainder of 
the season! The four conlending 
teams are well-seasoned and at 
the peak of proficiency. 

in second round's first clasli 
Through the first half the V: 


„- rode high, led by Georg. 

time the scoreb'oard showed tl 
losers ahead, Cll-43. Bui tl 
Pacemaker defense finall 
bottled up Smotherman and 
Carl Root cleaned ihe back- 
boards as Ihe team quickly 
closed the gap and went on lo 
win 75-69. 

German, Spanish S. S. Students 
Bnjoy Own Language Classes 

Nem Ich ^erslehe mchtl 

Sabbath School meels 

In either Sabbath School 
onl> minimal Enghsh is uset 

v%ho speak (luentU sludj 


hour for 2d Gcmnn sjieakmg ^'f"> Spanish speaking com 

or near speakmg per ons meet " """'" """' 

mg m Ihe Acidenn building 
while Spanish is used frceh 

,^eek to heir 
William Nelso 

that German can Ix, used' 

The other su) ermtendent of 
the German group is Hdda 
Hasel Supenntondent of the 

i%ho planpro^iani!, 

ige attend nice of ■ 

bponso.= of the t 


StiidenU in tiie foreign Ian 
guage Sabbaih Schools use as 
much as possible mitcnals m 
the foieign language including, 
lesson qunrlcrlies h\ mnbooks 


[ Mrs. T. H. Jemison 
Presents Helps 
To Student Wives 

Mrs. T. H, Jemison will speak 
L llie Keepers of the Springs 
icetinR, Sunday, Feb. 28, in the 

nme Fronoinics living room, 
he will speak on the "Well- 
ressed Woman" which will in- 
iiiic poinl.'i on good grnominp 
■ well as charm. 

Betty Rohn, 

; Springs, _... 
, purpose of iho meetings is In 
id better methods of being ef- 
riivp homomakers. Meetings 
e especially prepared for the 
ives of students who plan In do 

even to strengthen student Icad- 
•^r^hip and participation at iis 
prwerit levels with the added in- 




•^ _ 




^ 1 


11.0 Gtrm 
ports III 11 

billi School re 
Duct die Sal, 
11 ted iboiil tw 

B.U Nd>on i 
nils Al this point \%c ire i 
00 insislem tint the\ all 1 
iiissinn storj Reading H is i 

Collegedale Insurance 
Agency, inc. 

Suqqests »hat you be insured aqainst 
the "dread" disease— cancer. 

Collegedole, Tennessee 
Telephone 396-2126 

McKee Baking Company 
Little DebfaJeS 



achieve a grade point aierage of 3 00 or aboie (B aierage 
or better) on all class work for a single ^mesler uith a 
minimum course load of twelve hours 

nderson, Daryl Hilton, J 

Speaker. Gail 

Ford, Sylri. 

Colhgedale Cabinets, /nc. 

Manufadurers of High Quality 

Jim Forshee 
Lyceum Here 
On March 6 

all coloi tra\elogue 
Utah March 6 a^ 
SMC s 1 

Mr Forshee a : 
Ann Arbor Michig 

the Ford Trade SdiMi I 

SA Scholarship Committee 
Begins Discussion Series 


series held its first meeling Fri- 
day night, Feb. 19, in tlie Stu- 
dent Lounge. 
According to Scholarship 

Lloyd Ericlison, the jt^jg', 


lluough one of the r 

esque stales. Even though much | 
of the filming was done i 
mote regions, pictures of ihe I 
Mormon Temple and Navajo I 
Indians are included. 

It their feel- - "^^ Saturday night program I 

,. in the Auditorium is one 

"??. *S holde„ of Lyceum ti, 
Tickets wil lalso be sold a 

purpose of these Friday evening 



Club Started 
To Promote 
Religious Liberty 

For the first time, a Refigious 
Uberly Club has been formed on 
the SMC campus and is cur- 

purposes of ihe club i 
To acquain 

Friday night's topic 
e "Anatomy of Adventist 
Apathy." Appro?dmately 30 
nded. Moderating 
the discussion was Mr. John 
Moffalt, instructor in communi- 

"Approximately 50 percent of 
those leaving the Adventist faith 
are college age," Mr. Moffatt 
staled in the course of the dis- 
cussion. Possible reasons for this 
fact were advanced by many at- 
tending students. 

Groups wiU be held each Fii- 
day night which ^TV meets. 



Accent s+af-f 

solici+s your 

creative talents 


College Days 

Lirerary Edition 


SDA's witli the threat of 
personal rehgious freedo 
to keep Seventh-day Adventisis -pjj,, -j- 

abreast of current trends in the Chorus w 
area of religious liberty." s^C. Thi 

Officers of the 190-member in the i 
e, except for presidi 

Tucson Boys Chorus Accents| 
Lyceum -Fine Arts Series 

elected at the beginning of the 
school year. DolUe Rolls is gen- 
eral vice-president and Jolumie 
Sue Owens is socretan,-. Tui Pit- 
Chairmen in charge of various 
visiting bands are Tony Torres, 
Sevenih-day Adventist church 
visitation; Donnie Taylor, non- 
Scventh-day Adventist visita- 
tion; Woody Whidden, public 

in Arizona Boys' and all rehearsals and 

appear Feb, 27 at done in tlieir spare t 

tliG tenth program superintendent of the Tucson! 

the current Lyceum-Fine school system does, lio' 

rts series. supply special tutors to 

The 30 boys, ranging from 8 the gaps caused by long 

age, and iheir director. Complete mth cow calls, coy 

Eduardo Caso, have toured tlie 

howls, clip-c 

of I 
horses, and trick roping, the! 
boys and their director, Mr.l 
Caso, have virtually discarded | 
, , -,. the style of boys' choral si 

irope and Australia. j^tially made proniiner 

Dubbed a surefire recip_e German opera. 

choLn^Mre- Th^ Satiu-day night prograni | 
illy from national applications 

and have appeared on c 
const television. They ha' 
taken their "cowboy" 

ide up almost 
boys. The 
Tucson public schools, 

r Fine fi 


Juniors Erickson, Wilson 
Run for SA Presidency 

accepied for 
year's Sludent 
rs. Lloyd Erick- 

repieil ns candidates for SA pres- Bill Nelson, 

ident. Both are juniors, majoring Spanish major. 

in theologj'. Erickson is from At- Candidates for Southern Ac- 

lanla, Ga,, and Wilson is from cent business mnnager are 



I primary election will be major 
Iheld March 22 and 23, and the chemi 
lion March 25 and Wade 
|26 in from of L>-nn Wood Hall. 
ler is bad, the polls 
id into Ihe lobby. 

Candidates f 

Richard McKee, juni 
ing major; and Robi 


Candidates for secretary ■ 

I Tlie SA treasurer will be 
from among Arnold 

iringin Bible instruction; Char- 
■oite McKee, sophomore office 


Candidates forhenlll 

George Smotherman. 

Terry Snyder, sophomc 
islry major; and Jim 1 
a freshman business; ad 

Candidates for progri 

Elders Walter and Lange Start 
Week of Prayer Tomorrow Night 

SA Scholarship Committee 
Sponsors Chapel Lectures 

lursing major; Sue Mc- of the 

I Neal, freshmnn community ser- Bible," 

ices major; and Janine Win- chapeb 

ead. freshman office adminis- Eklei 

■ r V i" ■" " ^°I'l'"nioi'e Riliand, of the Gi 

|i^ngiisiimajor;FayeFosler.aUo search Institute; and Dr. Ed- 

e English major; and ward Heppeni 

Itiygiene siudi 

jointly by llie Sludi 

lion Scholarship Conumtlee ai 

the college faculty. 

Speaking on March 2, Eldi 
ological works. em|.hasi/ed ll 
key role of the Bible in ll 
Tnith." Dr. Hon 

President C.N, Rees Reports 
On Recent Action of Board 

Steve Hall's PR commiltee (P. G) is responsible for the campus 

Obvioudr^it woiJd have 

bulletin board. His commiltee is busy with College Days plans 

ppisonaliy and politically for 

and the year's promoliona] trips. Inactive? No. 

Bm^Tniehirni'aSvT lieirt 

Lloyd Ericksons commillee (P. 1) concluded Ihis morning a 

years ago. ihe Pre=idcnl h 

well-planned leclure series. The current Friday evening discussion 

Drh[/heallh'"AIl'e1^ that nil 


Wayne Strickland's programs committee (P. 1) has in our 

l™ taking a ".^Pj^^^'^j.j^'^j 

estimation overworked at times to produce exceptionally well- 

drinMng bMi^'"^" ""^ " 

planned Saturday nighl events. The benefit film Ihis week 

is possible through hb commitlee. Inactive? No. 

in the first place? By at leoi 

Other Senators and SA committees also help prove that we 

lii^ch"'n"iS^a"lem(»" na'p, 

have an active Student flssocialion. 

The Recrealion commiltee, under Allen Workman, provides 

greater enthusiasm and parlicipalion than perhaps ever for this 

college. Inaelive? No, 

[Ji^''';!'?^'^' "'""^ '''i,'-.^'\^'°°„'° 

The SA publications share in this year's activity. Janet Lau. 

I..„,.Im',\.. ■,!,,. i'V.CElilulv 

terhahn and her slafi have completed work on the 19G4-G5 

\h.' ]■ 

"Southern Memories"; the "Southern Accent" stalf has had no 

I'll'i' .- ■ 

period of inactivity between press deadlines, and Ihe "Campus 

g.-i(. . ;■■ i|. !..[..■ ■! 

Accent" staff has no hmit to its bi-week!y activiiies. Business 

'm's Kiotii'- noled ii^'Viwi 

managers of Ihese pubUcationa will make close to SBOO belween 

'"ri^srvQu wm'^pr^nt^lhis 

them for their hard work getting advertising lor these publi- 

offiet [he disgrace of carclo 

cations. Inactive? No. 

linine the President as a shn. 

We've enjoyed class parties first semester, and Ihe class 


presidents are planning lor spring picnics already. Inactive? No. 

S. L. Hopk 

President Coolidge has, we leel, accomplished much and 

We have no way to be 

accomplished it well. Let's compare our swimming pool project 

viclory wilh the SA ice skating rink and the SA goll course prom- 

c'e^? Howevir '''n^t hiT^I 

ised by past SA presidents. 

conference fallowing his "i 

4,aiu— i.j™m^o.j -^^ graauaie oi oi, is in his senior 
'"^f^ our actii-iiies hecause year of Denlislr^' at Loma Linda 

Bill Mundy — Upon gradual- 
ing ('62), BiU worked on the 
" ' , Vanderbilt | 

j' University and is currently a 
Id member of the SMC staff, leach- 
idea than ing Physics, 
d'paiion'in Carolyn Wilkinson— A grad- 

hiMl Bands late of '62 \vith a BS in Secre- 
our apolo- tarial Science, Carolyn is cur- 
ur^'presant rentty working as secretary to 
J need to Elder Robert Jacobs, MV secre- 
sonoeihine (gj.y ^^j. jjjg jpjorida Conference, 

dent body use the 

Coolidge and Don Dixon did Iheit i 
of us didn't? Yet who gets the blam 

■ents, "Our SA is 

SA Elections 


m Ac 

enf prin 

ts in 


issue Ihre 

e sets of platforms — 




1 the 



ion o 




raph fom 

through tha Student 





orms in 

reverse alphabetical 


Southern Accent Staff 

urges you to vote 

March 22-23 and March 25-26 

Platforms of the SA Candidates 

Phil Wilson 

Presidential Candidate 

Lloyd Erickson 

Presidential Candidate 

Aisocifltion has appeal responsibility to you, Ae studom. h"hou'ld'rcpresem you^ idTa ^view ' AMod!t'ion1'""m'i'rs!!jd "^''a' "'^^^ r ^ '^''^^'^"f i'?" ^ ^^ involi-ed in your Studenl 

j and problems lo the college adminislrHtion and faculty. In order to do this eftecuJelyrit^mus'l Problem of our SA^n^\'s"udcJ^u^°know°wh^rhis o'^'C^SA hd°^B i^^^ 




Lie re: 



■JS; Early ir 

1 Uiel 

rail, h« 

ncd and performed in sofar al po 
:olleee. (1-75 and US 11, 64) 

ssible by i. 





nsor public i 



™a™^loequi mem^nT'l^-' 






>te as they sh 



Iball, skating, and weight lifting, 1 
lail, baikclball, and soflball. TLe i 

plele MV honors. Arrangements si 
n classes are not being taught. 


pool » 



e pool open 









ng of higher 
and bidding 



Went student operators, helping t 







le procedures was revised, but ihi 














Id J..I p,m 


of used books and reputable paper 

b.d!, Thil 

up his o«-n personal library at a v 
Pnnt paperback editions of many b 
inns. Abo, there are European cor 


















4CCU.T. By Ihcsi . 
iludy musl bf Biv. 


Board Action 

(Continued front page t ) 
ilegree. Much of his educational 
background has been "" ''"' 


Bom in Scotland, Mr. Madg- 
wick altended Newbold Mission- 
ary College in England, but 
gradualed from Columbia Union 
College, after which he was 
principal of Spencerville School 
in Maryland. He finished the 
two master's degrees and joined 
tlie SMC faculty in 1958; he is 


Madg^vick is currently finishing 
his Ph.D. work at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland. 

Dr. Gordon M. Hyde, head of 

wll succeed Dr. Clyde Dushnell 
as chairman of the Division of 
Communication Arts, allowing 
Dr. Bushnell to spend n 
as Ih. ■ • - ■ 

Dr. Bushnell joined the staff 
of SMC in 1952. He holds Hie 
B,A. degree from Union College 
with a major in German, and 
the M.A. degree from the Uni- 
versity of Mexico willi a major 
in Spanish. His Ph.D. degree 
was awarded him by the Uni- 
versity of Texas, where he 
majored in Latin American 
history and literature and mi- 
nored in Spanish literature and 
European historv- 

Dr. Bushnell" has taught in 
Missouri, at Wichita, Valley 
Grande, Denver, Campion, For- 
est LalvP, and Puerto Rico acad- 
emies. He has also taught at 
Soulhweslem Union College and 
the Colombia -Venezuela Train- 
ing College. He is currently a 
full professor at SMC. 

Dr. Hyde holds a Ph.D. de- 
gree in speech from Michigan 
Stale University, and he has 
Ijocn in charge of the communi- 
cations department at SMC since 
ils establishmcnl. He holds the 
BA degree in religion vii\h a 
minor in history from Andrews 
University. His master of 
science degree in speech and 

awarded him by the University 
of Wisconsin. 

Ho has ser\'ed as a pastor- 
evangelisl in the Wisconsin Con- 
ference and in England. An or- 

, he ha 

licies to denominational publi- 
cations. He is currently a full 
professor at SMC. 

Dr, Rees also announced the 
appointment of Mrs. Del Wat- 

Four Run for Annual Post 


Pre-Dental Hygiene 

To be of real worth the talent of imagination 
should be channeled through originality and 
creativity — originality in ideas and words and 

creativity in the work produced. Merely being 

takes plan- for you 

kcs a keen which e 
o responsi- all the ' 

T1..-oub1> oneinal copy ■■„<! c,ip,i„, „j j^l 
crcabvc use of color, I wll present a llieme ,^^1 
lypincs the Irue spirit o[ SMC. With an JzT 
attempt to portray life at SMC, I will ^„J 
to give each student a personal picture nf t- 1 
days of college life. ™i 

Realizing the need of full cooperation arj 
understanding between editor and staff, I „,t,! 
select ™ih utmost care a good stall. H„i„: 
edited a j'carbook previously should hehi me] ' 

" that made yo 


English Major 

those other unutile volumes. It would renect 
and your attitudes, activities, and aniicipai 
during the 1965-66 school year. 


) fill; 


yearbook. Not just any old yearbook, but a first- 
class mirror of you. 

I would hope lo make next year's annual not 
only cohesive and tasteful, but artistically dis- 
tinctive, a piece of quality workmanship. But 
something more — this j-earbook would preserve 
the personal quality that keeps you fro 
ing a 

1 demand iB 
prodigious amount of time-honored blood, s 
and tears. But a good annual is worth the 
With the encouragement and assistance 
energetic annual staff, I would like to presi 
you, at the close of the 1965-66 school yi 
truly memorable Southern Memories. 

(Since you are entitled to know the quali-l 
fications of the candidates for Memori, 
here is the necessary information: 1 , copy editor,! 
Highland Academy Chir 
almost anything.) 


English Major 

If elected editor of the Southern Memories. 
I hope to be able lo follow the pattern of im- 
provement thai has been drawn as each suc- 
ceeding annual has been presented, profiting by 
any mistakes that may have been made in the 
|)ast, and profiling by the ideas and suggestions 
of the members of the student body. 

The areas thai I plan lo investigate are such 
things as the use of as much color as is finan- 

cially possible, including an inquiry i 
of a unified color theme throughout. 

The use of continued freshness, uniqiiQncit,B 
and variety in the layout will, of c 

the featurint^ 

md high points of the schwlB 

If elected editor, I will do my best lo iiiab| 
next year's Southern Memories an annual rep- 
resentative not only of this school, but represen- 
tative of you, its students. 

As for my qualificatic 

s, I will be a Jii 
,nd I worked as ■ 

secretary of the Southern Memories during 

school y 

r 1963-1964. 


History Major 

In editing the Southern Memories, I will en- 
deavor to produce tlie best yearbook of which I 
am capable. The task will not be an easy one, 
but with a thousand sludenls on this campus, 
there should be enough talent available to do ihe 
job right. 

The goals thai I have for the Southern Mem- 
ories are challenging, yet not unattainable. First, 
I want to have as much color as is financially 

possible. Color not only adds a lo! lo an ai 
but also helps give people a good impress 
the school. Secondly, I want to have a un 
theme which prevails throughout the 
Thirdly, I want to feature prominenily the 
activities of the school year such as the ; 
tion, lycoum-fine arls, etC- 

My previous experience along this li 
work has been co-editing the Joker and p 
up pictures in the annual. 

If elected lo the editorship of the Soi 
Memories. I intend to carry oul the above 
objeclives lo the best of my ability. I do ijo' 
that these goals are oul of roach, but lue 
lake effort in order lo become a reality. 

the Division of Nursing for ihe fessor, Miss Zeri 
CoUegedale campus. Dr. Harriet associate profess 
M, Heeves, chairman of the Di- Emori to assis 



! for ilie Madison ( 

Mrs, Watson will supcn-ise 
nssociale science program 
nursing on the Madison cam 
To replace Miss Florence 
Culpan, who recently resij 

1 Hagerman t( 

r. Miss Helei 


. upon registri 

1 of I 


program wilh headqui 
ihe Orlando campus. 

Resigning from ihe Division 
of Nursing were Miss Miriam 
Kerr and Mrs. Gertrude 

Promotions on ihe staff in- 
clude the following: Dr. Cyril 

rs. Nellie Jo Willi 
lant professor and Mr. Bich- 
1 Stanley lo assistant profes- 
■, Mr. Stanley 

s been increased lo SSaO 
to the boarding student, S200 to 
the day sludenl. Of ihis sum, all 
but S50 is credited back to the 
student on his May slaiemenl 

. The S50 „ ., 

pointed head of the office admin- Student Association dues, sub 

islration department. scriplions to yearbook and school 

There have been some changes newspaper, health, accident and 

in finances for student college hospitalization insurance, class 

"" ' ' ' aalllycei 

It has been cliancecl and line arts oroura 

■ liltle. 

CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturon of High Quality 


Southern Accent 


Jim Strawn 

r should be an o 
should also cxh 

s circulnlinn. To 
to this goal fo 

gan by the studenls, fo 
lit a view toward accur 
outside supporters and 
do this, a paper must r 

the SouTriEiiN AccEt> 
d the plalfomi I offer. 

may seem irrelevant t 
ce of effcciivo self-expre 

rson ill any field. In r 
been English or commi 

reporter, then as ass 

I believe a campus newspape 
tudents, and about the studenls. I 
wrU-aying all phases of campus 
cribers that comprise ihc bulk of 
le total image of the college it re 
In tlie light of my dedicatio 
65-'66, 1 invile you lo consider ihe 
Although mv %vork- toward a 
nlerest in the editing field, the va 
irough the ivritten word can be 
ears, some of our best editors hav 

After breaking into the new 



T of 

7ph"d 'to'a 
paper game 

y !> 



!i-chief, and his staff throughout the 
edge and editing experience possible, 

I plan to continue tlie present policy of thorough, bal 

look of this year's Accent. 

2. In keeping witli the mounting student 
expansion of our campus, I will increase the J 
pages per issue. 

Bill Nelson 


nting of Ihe copy. I will bend a 

The editor of a college newspaper is in a unique position. His most difii- 
cult job is to humor the tliree distinct groups of readers and slill maintain high 
standards and good tasle in news coverage, student senUment, and propaganda. 
He must keep studenls, faculty, and constituency interested and satisfied 
^vll]^ the progress of the paper. To walk Uiis light rope an editor must not only 
he a responsible person himself, hut lie must also be able to command the 
cooperation and respect of experienced and capable assistants. 

■ ~ joal will be to 

affects ihem. 

1. A SoUTHERi^ Accent Polling Service will he established for tlie purpose 
of finding student-faculty opinion on matters and issues of interest here on the 
campus, within the church, and on the national and international scene. This 
should lead to much more interesting and beneficial discussion in tlie "Letters 
to the Editor" section of the paper. 

2. A salty editorial policy will be put into effect. Thought-provoking edi- 
torials inspire tliought -provoking "Letters to the Editor." A newspaper should 
never have lo solicit letters from its readers. If uiteresting and worttiwhile issues 
are brought lo the forefront, interested readers will offer tlieir opinions of their 

3. The most capable lilerarj' minds on campus will be invited and ui^cd 
to contribute feature articles and conunenlary to tlie paper. This talent must be 
exposed for the benefit of Ihe individuals themselves, for tlie benefit of llie 
schooL and as an inspiration to others. 

4. As oflen as is financially possible, the paper will be increased lo six 
pages. This will allow for more feature articles, for special events, and for more 

affect our lives and thinking. 

6. Expanded sports coverage will be featured, \vilh up-to-the-niinule scores 
and standings. Special articles on top sportsmen and learns will appear periodi- 

"Student Voice and Viewpoint," it will consist of informal i 
topic of special interest, such as humorous discussions on interesting aspects o 
college Hfe, or perhaps a' perceptive opinion on a controversial campus issu( 
Anything will be considered if well-written and of good literary quality. A sur 
of S3 will be paid to the author of each selection chosen for publication. 

8. As the quality of our campus, curriculum, and constituency improve, s 
miisl the quality of our paper. Again next year a small reward will be offered I 
the first person pointing oul typographical errors or coriccling any misinforma 
lion in each issue. Any and eveiy suggestion will be seriously considered with , 

If elected, I will sini 
riples, to make the Southern Accent not only "the best ii 
that you, its readers, will Iruly enjoy. 

s field, bul a paper 

5. Regular and il 
completion of the new 
the Accent sports rev 

tunily for / 

erage i 


1 bo neglected. With the 


t the school. 

8. A column featuring campus personalities \vill be introduced. Many of 
our students and faculty members have very interesting stories behind them. 

9. The Accent will continue to invite ideas for cartoons on naUonal 
pohlical issues or personalities and on SMC student actiWties and events. 
A sum of 52 will be paid lo each person whose entry is printed. 

I feel that a college newspaper should be Iruly representative of the stu- 
dents, of their feelings, and of their aclivilics. If we as students back the Accent 

which candidate is elected. 

10. A conunenlary column on national and international affau^ ^vill be 
developed in which news evenls will he discussed, particularly as to how they 
pertain to us here at tlie campus. Those students especially interested in tJiis 
area ivill he encouraged to WTile for tliis column. 

e of 25- 

By Jim 6TRA^¥N 



\Vitii just £ 
^gue competi 
crimson Tide 
I trenched at firs 
Tide's amazing 
I 'he cellar of fir< 
1 be c 
- Tige 
■ coming to the 

■"'ng with a 
I game averace .-.n 

i Strongly en- 
place. Crimson 

■ McNutl. Since 

I^ist Thurs 

ing contest a 

inforccd desperately 1 

remains losing streak 

iprond incs. At half 

■ left in I 
lod Cellics gained po 
ory ball but could nol 

■20 for Ihc phens. U-d hi"; tea 

I provided Smotherman bac 

''°' "D" league firs 

,■ an excil- were Jim Boyle's 

..un<\ ont the first tour- 
n iii>n. The Cats couldn't 
i.iu- Vincent who look 

he Wildcats cashed in 
iigray forfeit to lauricTi 
)imd competition. 
It "A" league stand- 

second half the evenly matched 
teams traded basket for basket 
riphi down to Ihe wire. Willi one 

pizza villa 

College Market 

Offers large selections of fresh fruits 
and vegetables plus a variety of groceries. 

MV Society Sponsors 
Evangelistic Crusade 

26 and conclude April 18. The crusade will be held 

newly purchased airatorium, which will be located in the Brainerd 

section of Chattanooga. 

Elder Jolmston, chairman of SMC's Division of Religion and 
Elder Don Crook, assistant professor of music at SMC, will team up 
for the crusade. 

The crusade is being sponsored by Ihe college Missionary Vol- 
unteer Society as a climax to tJie - ■ 

1964-65 missionary activities. ^^ -^ 

The crusade u-ill draw from m- KK l^rOUP 

terests stimulated by Ihe local ■» •■ ■ — 

Bible School enrollment teams. DUIICiS BOCird 

and the "It Is Written" and "* .T . 

-Voice of Prophecy" television ^^^ BulletinS 

Phone lines Overloaded 
As Students Ta/k, Talk, Talk 

wly purchase I 
I place. According £ 

s the 
bulletin board in fro 

ivl and i: 

"Sometimes here in the dom 

lupported by a 
nt provided by 

s calls 

; 70 or 

ing n single evening!" reports 
Dean of Women Evelyn West. 

One faculty member, after re- 
peatedly failing to snealt pasl the 
\VRH busy signal, now believes 

miles to the dorm than contend 
with the telephones. 

In Talgc the donn phone re- 
cently produced notJiing but 
static for nearly six hours, mak- 
ing incoming or outbound calls 
impossible and routing boys in 
and out of Dean K. R. Davis' 
[jersonal office all night, as ihey 
attempted lo make long distance 
and lociil 

But even when the phoni 
working, the lobb\ is hkcly Ic 

into the WRH and two lines 
out. The iwo "out" lines, both 
pay phones (396-9611 and 396- 

—if tliey aren't tied up too. The 
Talge and Jones pay phones 
(396-9651 and 396-9652 respec- 
tively) can be similarly used. 
One of the probli 

ager Charles Fleming, Jr., the 
administration is working on the 
problem, "We plan lo install a 
2+-hour smtchboard in the new 
^ministration building, to 
indJe campus telephone traf- 

Lynn Wood Hall, It i 

built to pubhcize the acti\'itiK 

of the forthcoming week. 

Steve Hall, Public Relations 
Committee chairman, said that 
may be air conditioned or heated the bulletin board should be ] 
by this system. completed by March 1 

ting Elders Johnston and comphcations arise. 

The bulletin board will be 

made of wood v 
opening from the front. One sec- 
tion ■\YiIl be for posters, and 

felt, interchangeable-letter type 
board for the a 

copped sluili 





a Center 






e Plait 


■ Williamson 


- Mary EUon Snyder, Health i 

the Student Associa 
1965-66. Over 500 students 
voiced their vote by secret ballot 
in bolh the primary and general 
election periods in which 15 
SA oHices were filled for next 

Vice - President - Elect Steve 
Hall and Treasurer-Elect Arn- 
old Clapp were elected in the 
general election of March 25, 

. elected dui-ing tlie 

elect; Bill Wood, P. R. chair- 
man-elect; Jim Walters, schol- 
arship chairman-elect; and Bill 
Fulton was chosen for next 
year's SA chaplain. 

Also elected in tlie general 
election were Sue McNeal as 
assistant secretary; Albert Dit- 
tes, Southern Memories editor- 
elect; Bill Wade, Southern Ac- 
cent business manager; Terry 

sommm accent 

, Co egedale Tenne 

iLoma Linda Accepts 
JThree for Dentistry 

Dean Walter B. Clark, direc- 
tor of admissions at Loma Linda 

■Universit}', Loma Linda, Call- and is classified as a s 

Ifomia, recently announced ac- at SMC. 

IcepUnce of three Soutliem Mis- Junior Randall Cro' 

Isionary College students by the Hollytree, Ala., his he 

B University's School of Dentistrj'. a pre-dentistry 

r major and biology 

and hi 

■ One of the three, senior Gary been at SMC three years. He h; 

■ Prilchett, will be graduted this been active in the SA and men 
I June. The other tivo are Randall club leadership. 

. . , and PhUIip Other SMC applicants expe 
I Morton, a sophomore. future acceptance from liU. 

Pritchett is a biology major 
I from Elhjay, Ga., and has at- 
tended SMC for four years. He 
I has been honored several times 
I the SMC Honor Roll and 
ans on entering the School of 

Elders Johnston and Crook Begin Area 
Mt Is Written' Evangelistic Crusade 

lando, Fia., has membership in 
I the Georgia-Cumberland Con- 
:e of SD A's and is a chem- 

ISA Delegates 

Plan for EIW 

[At Oakwood 

Eight Southern Missionary 
Meee senators-elect mil at- 
Imd Uie Fifteenth Annual 
l^steni Intercollegiate Work- 
siiop to be contlucted this year 
al Oakivooil CoUeEc Huntsvillc, 
'Ua., April MI. 
Bepiesenting SMC mil be 
I Jludent Association President- 
^ «;'«tLlojilErickson,Vice-Prcs- 
" ""'-Elect Steve Hall, South- 
Accent Editor-Elect 
liam Nelson, Somliem 
I r,;;'"'"", Editor-Elect Albert 
I "'«B and approximately four 

« mc committee-chairmen. 

1 i.l.u""",'""'^'™ workshop 

1 1'"'''™'' spring at one of the 

sen- V^li-day Adventist 

l»lr".°! Ses from the Eastern 

'"II olUteUmlcd Stales. 

. Delegntions representini, At- 

I 'SS: "■^°° College, AnLts 

Un versnty, CoCbia Union 

*8e, Oakivood College, Un- 

"Christ Is the Answer" is the 
theme of Elder Bruce Johnston's 
three-week "It Is Written" 
i'angelistic crusade which be- 

gan last Saturday night. 
Elder Johnston is chf- 
the Division of Rel 
Southern Missionary 
and is also staff rep i 

nof of Jubilee City. The 

bilee City i 

The airat 

nylon and i 

pilablc through ihe Ju- 

Sludents distri 
15,000 brochures 
he crusade jirior 

donated for advertiser 
crusade by llie Tuni 
lising Agency, and pc 

chairman; and Shirley Brem- 
son, social-education chairman. 
According to the SA constitu- 
tion, nominees are elected by 

the highes 

vote coimt are required t 
ticipate in the general runoR. 

Vice-President Don Dixon 
was in charge of the SA elec- 
tions, both primary and general. 

"No stuffing of the ballot 
boxes occurred this year during 
Ihe election as has happened in 

he continued, 

students didn't vote in the two 


Student AssociaUon ID cards 
\vere required for the balloling. 

100 Students 
To Canvass 
This Summer 

r 100 students 
vassing work for 
■, according to 

Barry Ulloth, president of the 

SMC Colporteur Club, 
He further pointed out "this is 

the greatest number of students 

Carolina, 25 students; Florida 
17 students; Kentucky-Tennes- 

College Days 
Planned for 
April 18-20 

Four hundred fifty sccondarj' 
school seniors are expected to 
attend the College Days pro- 
gram at Southern Missionary 
College s]M)nsored annually by 
the Student Association. 

The three-day event is sched- 
uled to begin Sunday, April 18, 
and end April 20. The seniors 
will be coming from the eleven 
academies and from public high 
schools in the Southern Union, 

Meeting tlie different school 
seniors at the fou 
Collegedale will I 
decorated automobiles represent- 
ing different campus clubs. The 
parade, wliich will be led by the 
Collegedale patrol car, will lead 
each academy group to die SMC 

According to Bert Coohdge, 
SA president, a h 


lal fair 

be held Sunday afternoon. 
The fair will feature bootlis rep- 
resenting all departments of in- 

March 30, 1965 

QditokiaH^ Speafciiig . . . 

The SA's Tiger 

Now thai Ihe sleepless condidalos lor Senate pc 
retired, al least lor the present lime, Ihe engag 
polilicion, I Ihink it would be well to lake an objet 
next year's Student Aasoeialion. In an election of ih 
aie always more people who lose Ihan who emerg 
It is my firm belief Ihal Ihe losing candidates can 
making our SA a success. The lacl that each candid 

American Private Ears 

The dictionary says 

of your house dirouBh ternalional Police Room p^bC 
nnp-wav mirrors. These de- whirh entlc fn- co nr . "■* 

a<3 Tole of 


r otHcc is a leader i 

aled ii 

1 the etec 

I, and not just for 
law viola lions. 

"Snoopers" in both govern- 
ment and business are busy 
invading the private bves of mil- 

coesslul. Theroloro, I sincerely appeal lo each c< 
nner or loser, lo really gel behind nexl year's 5lud« 

isioslic support ol each one of you, and your good 
ich will be accomplished for our good and for Ihe 
r school. The following is a Usl of a few of Ihe basic 

eetings that will bo both productive and iniormalive 
tendance will be greatly appieciatcd and needed. 
2, Committees ihal will be working on vanous SA i 

ing the right or p 

anteed by the const 

Some " are exer 

right of protest at 1 

icy guar- 

They exist and they are 
You might reasonably si 

ailed "The 
inooper" which can be had for 
;!8.95. The advertising leaves 
10 doubt as to the purpose of the 
nstrument: "Aim it at a group 
if friends a block away and bear 

hich sells for $8.95 and a 

antees the buyer it ,vilUi]-;, 

him to see what's going on -^ 

The threuu. lo our pnva I 
have become serious ... so ^^ I 
that congress has become c 

being spied upon or don't cart 
Let's suppose your phone i 


3. When the polling c 

tups, parties, Saturday night programs and oil 
>A activities. 

I now develop is an SA that will lead us en- 
aclivity. But in order lor our SA to be truly 

a our SAs lanki 


Opinion Survey 

Weeks ago we gave thoughl lo the resulting inlerest which 
mid be provided i( poUs were lokon ol special groups concem- 
I Ihe controversial renaming of Southern Missionary College as 
vocated by a portion of the SMC student body. 

A polling of Ihe student body will be taken soon in a Chapel 

elves (rceiy regardless of their twli 


:ans today are like 
wimming tlirough life 
msparent bowl. There 

niUion persons working full 
une collecting information 
bout people. -Nobody can esti- 

worldng part time, but there is 
a steady and substantial sale of 

and something called "The In- 

the Senate subcom 
ministrative Practices and P^- 
cedure, opened an mvestieatior 
Information came forth at once i 

It developed that the U.S. Posi 

Omce Department spied on the I 

lelter carriers through one-way 

mirrors to be sure they didn't ■ 

open letters before beginning I 

their rounds. I 

The committee's show really I 

got on the road when manu-l 

facturers began demonstralinE I 

and explaining their devices for 

snooping. There was a tiny 

microphone coated with cotton 

■ "t could te tinted the same 

r as the wall. There was a 

lonstration of how to bug a 

the early portion of Mai 


SA Assay 

been elected to SA offices. 

Look at it this way: befoi 
elections there was no real need \ 

fully, simply because Ihe ci 
dales would gladlr tell svhal I 
they proposed to do, "if elected, 
after one of the lowi * 


keyed campaigns .. j . 

(with approximately 55-60% M ■ 
eligible voters exercising t^"^ ■ 
$15-right-to-vole) the ne 
elected senators may perhaf 
prone to a kind of post-elecuon | 

It could be lliat they ivill nee 

Quote of the Month 

"Man, am I glad that Senator Barry M. Goldwalcr didn't win 
the presidenttal election last November. Why if that uigoer happy 

man had wont hoi it.=.i, i.i . , ,.'='', ^'y 

ing North Vii 

offer to help in carrying o" 
those plans and projects. 

WhUe I'm on the topit ■ 
would like to urge P'f ''»'' 
elect Erickson lo seriously <"' 
sider several of the pl""'",'; . 
Candidate Wilson's well->vntB» | 
and well-thought-out platl«"; 
Especially the bookstore 
establishment which woiiM a ■ 
I feel, ho touUy out of pl"« 
a college campus! 

Ma rch 3D, IW5 

'He Leadeth Me' Now Reality 
I for Becky As She Walks Again 

by Don Diyn!v 

in Becky Wood's life. 

I On tliat day she stood and did 
ivhat doctors had said she would 
again— walk. Only a 
it first, and those with 

I the help of parallel 

by Don Dixon 

number, but they e 


I they ' 

1 faUie 

jected that 
■uld not 

I believe her when she called long 
I distance to tell him. 

Eight montlis before on April 

', Becky, a senior student of 

I nursing at Southern Missionarj- 

" " :e, had been thrown from 

ir into tlie path of an on- 

I coming truck, after going over 

, slight hill and plunging into a 

three or four minutes during one 
operation, but recovered. Her 
doctors feared that brain deteri- 
oration had occurred and that 
permanent damage had been 
done. For a time it appeared 
that way, but her mentality re- 
turned to normal in about a 

After another operation she 
woke up in her room, lying in 
a pool of blood. An artery "had 

lything for pain, 
-- it took aim 
two hours for the dressi 

"I think the text most co: 
forting to me and helped i„, 
push on was 1 Cor. 10:13 
where the Lord says he will noi 

we are able to stand," she said 


Since then Becky has had s 

"The only way I could stand 
to have my dressings changed," 
she said, "was for either 
Miss Hagerman, Mrs. Kuhl- 

coupled with her ^^,_ 

fulness, carried her through 
cnsis after crisis. Her expert 
knowledge of nursing inspired 
taking care of 

do their be; 
iirsing { 


V rebOund 

red consecu- Soflhalt Acihn 

e second and Eight softbalj teams have bee 

capture sec- organiz 

Pacemakers Monday night for after Spring Vac 

grand championship play- — 

As of Sunday night they 
_ ..—w odds-on favorites to whip 
I tlie first-round champs. Tide 
I rolled over the Pacemakers 79- 
leir previous clash. Tom 
-.1 bombed in 24 points 
I but the losers failed to rally 
I behind him. Tiger McNutt 
' racked up 23 markers, supported 
' ivith 1 7 by Johnny Green to key 
I the champs. The Vikings bowed 
\ 71-57 to end the regular season 
d give Crimson Tide the final 
I victory. Frank Pahnour and 
I McNutt teamed up for 1 7 points 
each and Billy Wolcott chipped 
_ in wth 16 to aid the ^vin. Ron 
I Stephens and Jeff Albright led 

and got it from the personnel 
that ser\'ed her. Her courage be- 
came an example to all those 
who administered to her and to 
the student body and faculty at 

Because of her accident Beckj' 

langer Hospital in Chatta- 
nooga witli a number of iier 
classmates looking on. 

Her doctors hope she will be 
able to leave the hospital in two 
more months. She plans tlien to 

SMC Concert Band Makes 
Tour to Florida, Georgia 

The Southern Missionary CoUege Concert Band, under tJie 
direcuon of William Young, instructor of music at SMC, wll 
tour Georgia and Florida during Spring Vacation. They %vill be 
giving programs at major centers in each state. 

Leaving SMC on Wednesday, March 31, the band will proceed 
to Macon, Ga., giving a concert there that night. The rest of the 
Itinerary for the concert band is as follows. Thursday night con- 
cert, Tallahassee; Friday night sacred music, special groups ai 
Orlando and St. Petersburg; Sabbath church service. Ft Myers; 
■ .'espers and Satiu-day night 

WSMC Radio 
Selects Steele 
I As New Manager 

' AJlen Steele, a junior com- 
nmicalions major at Sontliern 
Miitnoanry College, ivas re- 
".""I'.'ilKleil general manaeer 
"IWSMC-FM radio slaii„„ 

IS the first manager to 
tedby the- ■■ 





of High Quality 

Collegedale, Tenn. 
Telephone 396-2131 

1 Febrt 

SA Stude: 

Siiiil '^''^■°*™™""S"g 

en stauon manager. 

Collegedale Insurance 
Agency, Inc. 

Prevent costly accidents 
$5,000 medical coverage 
for 5 days is only J2.05 
Collegedale, Tennessee 
Telephone 396-2126 

The Accent staH 

solicits yotjr 
creative talents 

Liferary Edition 

emy, Maitland; and a Tuesday 
night concert at the Family 
Center in Atlanta. The group 

Tuesday night 
The SMC Concert Band n 
this year. It vdll tor 

I bus and t 

Each year the CollegiatE 
Chorale or the Concert Band 
makes a Spring Vacation tout 
to points in Florida and Georgia. 



Three Academic Areas to be 
Expanded for Year 65-66 

The Soulliom Missionary College modern foreign language de- 
partment has gro\™ by adding a major in the field of German. The 
college Board of Trustees finalized this decision at its recent session, 
according to Dr. Clyde Bushnell, chairman of the Dmsjon of 
Communication Arts. 

Prof. Rudolf R. Aussner, head of the German departmeni, 
indicated that the department is gro\ving. The language depart- 
ment has offered, up to this lime, n major in Spanish. German and 
French were also taught- Next year the department ivill offer 
a minor in French. 

The college Board of Trustees also voted approval of an m- 
dustrial education major, according to Drew Turlington, assistant 
professor in industrial education and head of the department. 

Mr. Turlington staled that "the long heeded major vn\l be 
prepared lo graduate its first industrial education majors 

Group Elects 
Bill Nelson 
As President 

( United Slates. Chapters 
e found in both stale and pri- 
ic universities and in pubhc 

culmination of the 1965-66 

The department has recently 
moved into its new building, 
named after the 0. D. McKees. 

jral i 

i of 

3 of a Speech e 
)r a Journalism emphasis 
Wilh four full-time an 
!ral part-time teachers i 

Three SMC Students Receive 
Scholarships in Nursing Area 

ber of challenging ne\ 

iheir first t 


courage an miorest m the study 
of foreign languages and civili- 
zation, and to stimulate under- 

Thc name of the chapter at 
Southern Missionary College is 
Gamma Alpha; its sponsor is 
Budolt R. Aussner, head of the 
German department. Its officers 
are: presidenl, William Nelson, 
a junior German and Spanish 
- president, Hilda 

Rolls, a junior German and 

Spanish major; treasurer, Mar- 
ilyn Crooker, a jimior physics 

These i 

Theory ol 

lions. Article "^ „ „ 

Writing, Editing and Produc- 
tion of Publicalions, Public Re- 
lations Campaigns, Introduc- 
tion to Broadcasting Technique, 
TV Production and Writing, 
and Introduction to Speech 

Three students of nursii 
awards recently, accoi-ding tc 

Students presented awar 
Rooyen of Woodbury, Tenn.; 

Miss Tetz received the ' 

I Southern Missionar 

. Harriet SmitlvReevt 

! Margaret Telz o: 

.an of SMC's Division of Nursing. 
, Mich.; Mary Arlene Moore van 
pa, Fla. 

student of 

Hayes, Pervis 
At Murfreesboro 
For Fire School 

Fire Chief Steve Hayes and 
Paul Pervis of the Tri-Commim- 
ity Fire Deparlment attended a 
short imit course in pump oper- 
ation and practices at the Ten- 
nessee Fire Service School at 
Murfreesboro, Feb. 16-19 

Ralph Ellenwood of the Na- 
tional Fire Protection Associa- 

Miss Pervis, a jimior nursing 
iudent, received a W. B. Cal- 
ins Award of S50 as the oul- 
:anding jimior student of nurs- 
ig of the year. 

Recipients of the awards are 
The ballroom of the Read candles. There were eight people selected by the SMC faculty who 
House in Chattanooga was the seated at a table. evaluates the students on the 

scene of the Spring Banquel The dinner was centered permanent contribution in nurs- 

Sunday night, March 21. The around a baked potato with sour ing they can make and on their 
Spring Banquel was sponsored cream. Fruit salad was served leadership abihly and their 

Spring Banquet Sponsored 
By SA Social Committee 

: Student Association of foi 
hern Missionary College, ict 
• 250 students and faculty 


The progra 

The ballroom, called "Pa- direction of Ellen _ Mauldin. 
' for the evening, took 

1 French atmosph( 

ind Jim Woods provided French 
nusic on the piano. Each table 

ted with orchid- Alcott's ■'Liltle "Wom"en, 

chairman of the Social Educa- 
tion Committee. Margie Littell 
was in charge of decorations, and 
Jim Woods was responsible for 
providing the music. 

feature of Louisa May 

for des- Mrs. Van Rooven was 

awarded the A. E. Deyo Me- 

,der the raorial Scholarship of $50' 1* ^^ 

ded every year to a gradu- 

tribution lo the Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist medical work. 

Both Ihe Calkins and Deyo 
awards are given by persocis 
who have sho^vn a great interest 
in the college nursing program. 

College Chapter 
Assists in Union 
Temperance Meet 

Mount Pisgah Academy 
hosted the union-wde Temper- 
ance Weekend March 0-7. 

Elder E. S. Reiic, SouUiem 
Union MV and Temperance sec- 
retary invited the Soutiierii 
Missionary College Temperai^" 
chapter to participate. 

Friday night SMC present J 

:utive meetmg- ^ 

,nt reported on dif 

•s of the work. Lloyu 

Erickson reported on can.pu | 

s; Jim Wallers spoke o 

school activiues and oj 

Lo"pez spoke on the relaQonsi F 

of temperance to the gospel. J*^ 

Boyle was the moderalo 

College Market 

Offers large selections of fresh fruits 
getables plus a variety of groceries. 

Madison Academy 

ii^day'nicht. David Silv. 


.rday night. David Silver^'p 
md Leon Peek played a m^^^ 
ind clarinet duel, and ihe 3' 
umblers performed. Jm' 
ers emceed the prograni. 


450 Seniors Visit Campus 

Secondary School Seniors 
Participate in College Days 

riling on Cimipus lliis weekend 
and throiiEhout the afternoon 
for SMC's annual College Days. 

route by decorated and sign- 
draped cars sponsored by SMC's 
professional and oxtra-cui-ricular 
aclivily clubs. 

diis evening a 
cers mil inle 
vai-ious acadeni 

SMC's SA offi- 
■view ihem and 
y lalenis ivil! be 

morning chape 

Uie Monday 
at: which SMC's 

college sluden 
the presentalior 
sJiip awards to 
by tlie college 

•s life, \vill be 
of SIOO scholar- 
selected seniors 
and local SDA 

Board of Trustees Approves 
Madison Facilities for Nursing 

Proposed new faciUties for $225,000, include a Iwo-uiiit dents to become licensed 

ihe Southern Missionary College structure that "-ill be used as a registered nurses. 

Division of Nursing and ils asso- classroom building as well as a Students of nursing will . 

rogram on the dormitory for 

tended to acquaint each student 
with college buildings and in- 
dustries, will follow the chapel 

Monday afternoon will be 

the field of their r 
A baseball game k 

also be add( 
The visiting sludeni 

the afternoon's 

Madison carap 
Hospital have b( 
tlie college's Bo 

SMC Madison > 

libmiy, a library work- 

faciUties, costing 

Seniors Camp at Falls Creek 
I For Annual Senior Outing 

The annual senior outJng will be held at Fall's Creek Falls 
ilate Park on the weekend of April 30-May 2. The seniors will 
eave Southern Missionary College on Friday morning and will 
elum early Sunday. 

Arthur Richert, who is the senior class president, is Uie 
o-ordinator for the outing. Friday afternoon activities \vill 
msist of various recreational activities featuring a softball game, 
evening vespers and tlie Sabbath morning religious serv- 

The dormitory will a 
date 58 young women, 
bedrooms will have b; 
between each two un 
building will be central] 
and air conditioned. 

Southern Missionary 

ence diploma program 
Madison campus has 1 

Board of Nursing and w 

and the College Madison Hospit; 

in Madison, Tenn. 
; a year of study 
wUl then be 

md regi'^tered nur 
Mra Del LaVe 
issocnte chairman 

SMC Delegation 
Attends Oakwood 
For SA Workshop 

I hike 

s will be under the direc- 
1 of the senior class pastor, 
b Piunphrey. Sabbath after- 
I the seniors will go on a 
covering many of the 
scenic areas of the park. Wil- 
Jan, WiUis is in charge of the 
^alurdaj' night program and a 
feature film >vill be sho^vn. 

The students ivill leave for 
SMC after breakfast Sunday 
I morning. 

Margaret Tetz is .,. , 
\°i Ihe Foods Committei 

Wayne Strickland heads tlie 
I ^ransportaUon Committee. 

Fall's Creek Falls State Park, 
SVr^ '^ ^^°^^ ^° '"'''^s from 
' ' 'Contains housing facilities 
35 well as recreational areas. 

Ja^ ^'"'^"' ^^d^^i<^ dean. 

^'^ Gordon Madg^vick, associ- 
r of English, are co- 
f the Ill-member 

T College, is in charge 
irsmg jirogram on tlie 
Hospital extension. 

1 charge 

held after arrival on the Oak- 
wood campus. Both Thursday 
and Friday mornings were given 
to discussion of SA functions of 
the attending colleges. Thursday 
afternoon the group loured the 
nearby Bedstone Arsenal. 

Presentation of resolutions on 
Friday afternoon ended the 
business sessions of the confer- 
ence and a Saturday 
"farewell" banquet at the Alliei 
Pick mold concluded tlie foui 
day affair. 

Representing SMC were Bei 
Coohdgc, Lloyd Erickson, Shu 
ley Breinson, Mary EUen Davis 



ficitorftj Spnafcing 


Welcome To SMC 

ne to Soulhcrn Missionary College! Man; 


Southern Accent 

Welcomes the Seniors 

of the 





™ir "' 



^'-i-™ - 

',;;'," '.;';';■;; 

;,;rEj-;:':'" '■'"■■' 



College Days. Even Ihough your stay is short. \ 

you utilize every moment, the lime you spend here will be ol m '|i'pi"'hii'iiK.|'o\vn rinircli sclioi 

great benelil to you. ,„ MMrn.inlmi. N<.rth Oirclini 

College largely determines your futuie success, fi " ' ' '" '" 

choose a college, you must consider: first, the scholosl 

portunities, facililies and achievements; sc=ond, the opportunily ^"'{^;\^ j ,,|„, -,,1 ,^,.,, 
oi physical and social growth; and third, the program for .|,„„. f,,,,,, ]..„n,i "l.ii 
achieving spiritual malurily. "' !><iiii--n> . 

SMC's nestled valley of campus lile with its spiritual, infel- rc.'ril '\'m|o, '' m"ou 
leclua). social, and physical ingredienU. well seasoned vnth si,p |,.^„hcs .t-cond 
Southern hospitality, stirred with academic challenges and Kcdie, Trx.j'^. 
warmed 1o perfection with the finesl of sludenl-faculty co- Lo)inrc_ Pervis. ^^^i. 

operation, surely provides a successful recipe li 
needs of the progressive, enlhusiaslic senior. 

College Days has been completely plann 
by the Student Association so Ihal you may see college as the H''!' ' ■'" -"■'' -^'i 

student sees it. We heartily endorse Southern Missionary Col- '"'!''"', -(-,,|,|'||a„'l id j "Kr, 
lege and again sincerely welcome you to our campus. loaches al Atlanta U 

Bert Coolidge, President Academy. 

Student Association 

No Confusion Please! 

the editor that some persons didn't read the editorial thoroughl' 

Nothing was said that supported a chm 
name, nor would the editor lovor such a 
Missionary College. 

torial. It suggested Southern Advenlisl C 

descriptive name which would be more honest of the big maiorily „,„|,„ ,„ ,,„„|^ ,,,:„r,n.? 

ol all graduates ol this college, both past and future, than the ,„f"{'',';|;';'^ ";,'|,'^ ''u','X''''cl«ik'r' 

meaning ol ■■missionary" is lo the majority oi the public. mlk^,''i?.'lMu'nAvhDi 1 ciiiingo? Tl' 

We sliU leel that conlusing people with " mission ary" is 'm\ "'■"""'■' ""' ''""'"'■ ''''"'"''' "" 

inferior to "Adventist" which does not conluse those to whom ^' , ' ' ' ' V' ft , '',.i 

I Would Rather Fight 
Than Switch Colleges 

I Would Rather Fight 
Than Switch Colleges 
Because . . . 

Wher, eUo could 1 9 

I Would Rather Fight 
Than Switch Colleges 
Because . . . 

plus a model 
EMC oHers 

iveloping study hobils and 
tables the student to get out 
his education what he has 

The Student Association 
Directs Life on Campus 

College Radio Station 
In Fourth Active Year 

walls surrounamg ine coniroi members. We are tnakinq 

room have been soundprooled allempl possible lo iin| g^^'J 

"eneered with anlique way to obtain funds lo enobl 

xlen^sve'^tonige sp'ace'^addi^ '^"^ gtealer Chatlonooga Cle"^ I 

■ ■ ecord and tape accom- '™^ °rea and far beyot,d'' 

>ns, programiner-s work P^^^*^""*-' the station serves Ihe | 

'^ ^'""^* noogc such as Lookout Moul 

Station Manager Ed Phillips lain and East Ridge, 
slates thai, "each of the last en , ■ ,. ,. 

sludenls helping oul ot WSMC po., by Ihe slalL °"°'„™ 

lo serve Ih. comnranilY over aidi since Ihe SMC Sludli 

50 broodcnsling hours coch Senale voled lo™,!.. .i 

ilion eorliei Ihis 

moger-elecl lor 1965-66, 
I Sleele, said lulure ex- 
ion plans hove "solid loun- DTreclor"oi"'Br"od"astog° 
n becouse of Ihe dedi- Film in Seplember oi 1965, 

A Like Lightning! 

The fastest washing, most compact 
washer-dryer on the market today! 

Hoover Washer-Spin Dryer 

FOR YOU . . . IF: 

ith CCTV (closed-cir- 
:uil TV) OS well os FM radic 
3ling, In Febri 
, the Krsl phosi 

Warning to Academy Seniors from 


Next year listening may become a habil! 

Your College Newspaper 
Has Lengthy Background 

lied expression of Ih. 
u«=^^ of South 
y College. Printed forlnightly 
i published by the Student 





Collegedale Insurance Agency, Inc 

Phone 396-2062, Collegedare, Tenn. 

"Call Ui for All Your IniurancB Needs." 

pizza villa 

,i the annual. Nox 
r Albert Ditlea wiJl loke the 
s from Jon Laulerhahn as 
or ol the SOUTHERN MEM- 

Rodney Bryant, a 
English major. It i 
under the ouapic 
Soulhera Mcmoriea, 
a picture of each s 

law and old, in lin 
er to the often tr 
"Who's that?" 

McKee Baking Company 

Little Debbie 


Helping over 150 students to eorn 
their woy through college. 

Recreation Activities 
Available All Year 




atWelic f 

with a 


an opportu 



e in a w 



md athlQli 

H ior 

uso this s 

The now 
lull opB 


by the o 


egulalion has 

courts, three 



Collegedale Cabinets, 


Mflnufflchjren of High Quality 

Laboralory Furniture 

for Schooli and Hospitali 

Collegedale, Tenn. 
Telephone 396-2131 

family life. Children get 

so busy sometimes they don't even want to take 

time to eat. That could 

pose a problem were it not for those wonderful 

Worthington Foods! Br 

aded Choplet sandwiches for example, put an 

entirely different comple 

xion on lunchtime for my family. Those Choplels 

disappear like magic and 

so do mother's worries about whether my children 

are getting the quality 

ourishment they need for active, growing bodies. 


raatiside fence, weathered 
d lan: tlie smell of ripe dlrus 

Pnlricio piny liis violin; listen to 
Billy Graham preach againsl 
?ini an air-conditioned office in 
the midst of day; the fee! of 
crisp dollars when my boss 
hands my pay; when I find llio 
prize in a Cracker- Jack box 
wlien the dogs lose the sconi of 
Iho ivec-lilfle fox; the steel cold 
sparks of stars above; tlio wide* 
c\-ed wonder of a new-born 

calf; the U'U\ frrnrtn,,, of n' 

falher-i |.n,..|, J-,,, J..|i: 


lale palli left by a broom; the 

hum of becf; slender, shapely 

lcg5; scrambled eggs; fresh cold 

milk thai is "udderly" delici 

two-year-old babies; doss 


These Have 
1 Rated . , 

rhan the itarl; 
Call of night 

Southern Accent 

Literary Supplement 

The Image 

Thunder at midnight, 

Earth writhing in flaming tatters. 

Man is made in the image and likeness of God. 

Contorted faces of hate. 

Tearing talons of greed. 

Man is made in the image . . . 


Of r 

s torr 


. pill. 
Man is made in . . , 

Raving, mangling, and 
The dying dead die o 

ind f 

1 double M-Jion on 
mj favorite program 
le sound of an angrj- 


By John Moffatt 

Auspicious Incubus 

The other night while fast asleep, 
I awoke feeling sad and started to weep. 
I'd dreamed I'd seen you with another man. 
Just laughing, talking and holding his hand. 
I was all torn up and hurting inside. 
Reviewing my plans of your being my bride, 
Then I recognized that man and saw everything, 
I knew that loving you had not been in vain, 
Perhaps, now I should explain, 
That I and your new love are really the same. 
My campaign for you had not been a flop. 

These Have 
Hurt My Feet . 

By J.vME.'i Cn-VBTi 



sharp edge of Coke boltle caps; 
and woolen socks; siiakcbilos; 
and tJie buffalo bones of Colo- 
rado; and sharp sea shells liidden 
under soft beacli sand; and sand 
itself tliat lodges between my 

sways under the moon; llien 
rough pointed stones, that soon 
make me wish I'd worn combat 
boots; ilie short quick piinl of 
a football; cliiinsy people who 
incessantly step without lnoking; 
small nasty tempered soldiei 

s of : 

I Africa; the cold 
splinters 10 

itch; and three others tlirong 
to me; burning coals; rusty nails 
in bo.irds; and eaping boles Uiat 
bide lliemselvoi anjivhere — a 

The tjctl wns alive wiih llic siiapju'rig of siraw as ihe old 
ned over, sliaded his eyes Troni (he niorning light and replied: 

•' Tainl no use naggiii'. Maw. Ah ain't goin' tuh git up yei.' 

"Now. Paw, ihc hogs needs tuh be slopped. Theys been a 
ntin' and a hollcrin' ter ihe [lasl hof hour." 

"Maw. did ya git ole Bess milked?" 

"Yes, Paw." 

"Mqw. would ya seralcli miili back fer me?" 

The lililc woman ignored ihis request and turned lo ilio 
ling black stove where a [mt of strong binck coffee was perking. 

I'lil a ^tkii of pini' inln llie fire and shook down the ashes. 

By Lynn Bicknell 

Many things about ice skating out doors at night intrigue 
leel of my feel firmly clasped by Ihe lightly bound skates: the blankel 
rath of a blazing, crackling fire bull! righl oul on Ihe ice: the cool 
wind on my lace as I lurn my back on the fire; Ihe sound of Ihe 

inoonUt path, like a plane laxiir 
of spinning, shining slars over h 
.rsld. dancing world is so exhilarc 

This Is Hawaii 

M,\\ luniL'il Iruin llie jIovl-. picked up llic pair of panls and 
held ihem nexi to the oiwned oven door for a few seconds before 
io-siM|T ihem lo the frail hllle mnn huddled on the edge of the bed. 

"M.n\, yn'ir n good woniern. Ah'm mtghly lucky tuh have a 

By Eddie Dennis 
n from above. 

u.d Inward P.i" 

shy little 

oon's gift of s 
, friendly lei s 

The Last Canto 
Behind the Eyes 

By A. Boi 
.1 end behind the < 

Unforseen Contingency 

lely from the Ihoughu of U 

irred ine lo my feet before 

I look the steps of ilic .ln" 
Nosv I had to wail. If li. 

llic soft dirt. I iidjuslcd n 
:icd a long nw 

would r 

would be losl. But if he goi a I'ui l' [wouid qlnd 
where Ryan slood now. 

"Crack," sounded bruised wood varnish 
against lighlly drami horsehide. Ryan made it 
10 first base with the yelling ;ipproval of the 

As 1 walked onto ihe batter's box area, I 

fell OS it the 2:37 afternoon sun had singled me 

largcl. Its brilliance was reflected 

.ed mj- 

The pile 

I swung bard. Again 
clashed with a lernfic for 
reetied across the infield 

I ran, shaking ..If .. i^ 
body as my shoos *mi' 

Without goini; i !■ 

before. ,„: ,., 
Till- yi,„u 
'hrougli , 

I pleased h 
bny and th& 

"Going lo the May (e! 
ike the silence. 
"Probably." Denise I 

n"i your hand 
playing gently 
wi(h my hair, 
Nor your lips 
brushing sofcly 

it wasn't the flaminc 

chosen May Q' 
"Why Y' 

know what 1 r 
Denise glai 

y Qusen?" he .aid. 


hen you spoke; 

(and no 

slowly. -I'm 

It na 

n't the thrill 

You wish th 

pie s footsteps clicked 

To hustle th 



made my heart cry out! 

now. Pete, that really 

Why such a 

lor Anne.' 

it \ 

as the absence 

Of even 

Well, sure! 1 mean. i 

ouldnl it bj 

f them all— 

ell ye.. Thai is. I or aorr 

e ol the other 


And. should 

bs very pleased nalu 

rally, but I'm 

Note mil 

1 mean n.ote than Iha 

10 HER. You 

of you! 

Because he 

ically. I don't know when 

I've been bo bored . . . 
would ralher — much rather — 

rhe conversation is nil! 

AND. when you've eaten your HH (hah) 
rou're expected lo sit 

hove a iit . . . ) 

I thsy'd skip the preliminaries 

a slep up lor her — being chosen May Queen 
al Barlon High." 

"What about her background? I always 

"Oh yes. ol courS3. I didn't mean she wasn't 
□ nice girl, no indeed! She's just as sweet as she 
can be. And so pretty, too. It's jusi thai, well, 

I hear thai her lather drinks quite heavily. It's 
loo bad Anne can'l dress better and all, but I 
quess (here are lots of families like that around. 
You iusl don't hear of il much al Barton, that's 

Pete shifled the load of books and looked 
down, slovring his pace as he studied ihe side- 
walk. Denise adjusted her steps to his and they 
slowly walked on in siJence. Finally Pete spoke. 

"I've always Ihoughl Anne looked real nice 

•■Why I didn't mean she doesn'l look ni, 

;rn how to make do wilh what she has ii s 
3r wants to gel anywhere. 1 really admire V 


By Anne Denslow Murphy 
- this living, moving, throbbing toi 


o( hut 

inity. ves, 

Am I then LOVE, pi 

Oh, liow could it be! 

For the passions and frailties 

of my brotherhood with mankind continue wit! 

and the skirmish with self is not yel done. 

Perhaps then JOY? Foolishness is the thought! 

For mirth is entangled with misery. 

and laughter becomes a thousand tears. 

Oh, what then am I, if not these? 

Then — settling upon me with repose comes t 

PEACE is the only thing lam; 

and this, because I am a child ol God. 

ou say you were going to the May festival?" 
Suddenly Pete stopped in the middle o( the 
dewalk and looked at Denise as if he couldn't 
uite place who she was. Handing her her 
ooks he onswered. Yeah _ yeah I'm going, 
ook. I just remembered we have baseball 

He turned around u 
walk without waitit 



Sin is not hurtful 
Because il is forbidden 
But il is forbidden 

— Ben Ft-anklir 

]f'heii the ivorU seems 

dark and lonely. 
A'i'i your plans are 

' i^C'd'tJ,. 'laL yr.» 
And Irji's heanly hai al! 

ban toil: 
rlji-re's a peace thai 

knows no botind'ry. 
And a comjorler 10 

When yon give yonr 

And abide ndh Win 
in prayer. 

A Stone of Hope 

By Dh. Martin Luther King, Jr, 

Now, I say lo you today, my friends, even 
though wc face the difficulcics of today and 
tomorrow, I Still have a dream. It's a dream 
deeply rooted in the American dteani. I have 
a dream that one day this nation will rise up 
and live out the true meaning of its treed: 
"We hold these truths to be self-evident, that 
all men arc created equal. " 

1 have a dream that one day on the red 
hills of Georgia the sons of former slaves 
and the sons of former slave owners will be 
able to sit down together at tlic table of 

I have a dream that mv four Htile children 
will one day live in a nation where they will 
not be judged by the color of their skin hut 
by (he content of their character. 

This is our hope. This is the faith that I 
go back to the South with — with this faith 

of dcspai 

a he 
e of hop 

c of [ 

Oh Death 

Where Is Thy Sting? 


On tllP <pnl 

ands of Nebo were cooling now, 
ball solUed in ihe wesl. The new 
as ablaic willi gold and scai-lel 
;xlinguislied by the approaching 

„u. ^.^ weaknesses of 
. General Pleurodon, 

iiKler 7oricb-s ob*o 

well. Ail was as he I. -I d ■■ ■ ■! ' - ■''.i-n I' 
reiver would resl ^^.■ll h.i.i--l,i h h lun. il,. 
ihougbt of a man of Gi^d ln-m;: .nii\\lirI]iY.:il \>\ 

A clear dawn broke over Uie fertile land of 
Palestine, The opolesceiil skj- suggested nolhing 
bul peace, uiilil two dark forms were seen hur- 
iliiif! ihmuL'li Hie .ui- with an urgency and ternir 

mded on their feel 

He blinked and z 

"Lord, lord!" They were approaching Satan, 
who liad jusl awakened and was was adjusting 
his black mantle. "Christ and a band of angels 
ore approaching the grave of Moses, sire! They 
appear to be arranging themselves in formation. 

The Farm 

By Sylvia Slanfoi 

The deare 

St mem 


1 have 

of any 


p r 

onneded with 

my childhood 

are tho 

se c 

Ihe e 



on my grond- 

falhor's lann. 




so muc 

1 1 

9 d 

— so many 

fascinating I hi 

nga to s 

e a 

nd plac 

s to explor 


e woods down 

back, mostly 







thero a scrub 
ptessible child 

annd his oub 


rounded by o 

high 1 


on whi 

ch grew 



ed patches ol 



oo muddy t 

nmg, bu 


•;t n 

ghl lor fishing. 

though there 

wasn't a 


in it: t: 

e com r 



row upon row 

ol ctosely-plo:! 

alks ma 

feet hiding pi 

cos: Iho 


loft, pi 

ed high 


) Il 

rough, hosh- 

smelling hay 

ed by a 


abby and her 

mewing, milky-breall 




tree. iU mass 

vc limb 


end ag 

oinst the 

r sky. an oul- 


from a limb ol Iho gr 


a: the d 


ite lowing, so 

l-oyed il 



ho houa 


■vilh its peeling 

students Widen Expression 
In Communicative Arts Area 

By Clyde G. Bushnell, Divis 

t Chai 

i\Iany < 

f tlie woes of this ol< 
. e been brought upot 
; lack of proper com 

„,„, „on. People, unable tc 

understand their neighbor's Ian 
giiage, h 

.mting, public 
ipaigns, introdiic- 

ivith suspici 
:, the meai 

looked upon 1.^.. -^ ,. 
Dn thus pointing able 
ing of ttie saying 

usually down on 

The English dep; 
Southern Missionar 
..__-„,, „ „„^- has ^voQ ,Q jg j-^ nunibe 
broadcast technique, of years in the Pen Wuc 
-rt.nn and_ ^vTiUng. It directed by Evlyn Lindberg 

led that majors will b 
obtain academic credi. 
supervised work \viUi the ye, 

and the number of 

radio station, the Pubiic"ildi 

lions office and the school publ 
... . _ :on- cations. This should give in,- muir appreaaiion ot i| 
dealings ^^th petus to an already thriving. Professor Gordon iN-Iadg 

field Ih.. ,.„, ......==,,^,c „,L. 

enlarging of the laboraloiy fa- 
cilities in the immediale fulure. 
Those interested in ihe Mexi- 
can summer sciiool should con- 
tact either Miss Olive Westphal 
or Dr. Clyde Bushnell for com- 
plete information on this val- 

Four Programs Are Available 
In Applied Arts and Sciences 

By Wayne V.^ndeVeue, Diuis: 

The Division of Applied Arts 
and Sciences at Soulliem Mis^ 
sionary CoUege fulfills an im- 
porlant part of the Chi-istian's 
threefold education of ihe heart, 
tlie mind, and the hand. In ad- 

theorelical knowledge about a 
subject, the Apphed Ai-ts stress 

apphcatiou of principles to 

actual work experience. The provide ai 
ability to work effectively wth students to 
the hands in today's technical trade, and 
atmosphere requires advanced positions as 
training and the Apphed Arts "^ " 

Division - - ■ ■ 

Child Care; and Textiles an 
Clothing. Majors are offered i 
general Home Economics and i 

students for work in food serv- 
ice, and as a preparation for ad- 
vanced \vorfc in dietetics. 

in Industrial Arts are designed 

Industrial Arts teachers, 

opportunity for 

Qfflce Administration — The 
lemand for secretaries, office ad- 
ninisU'ators, and toachei 
rea is imliniited for both ladit 
ud gentlemen. SMC offers 


i trammg v 

the frame - 
'ork of Cluistian education. 
Business Administration — 
Two majors are available in ihe 
field of Business Administration. 
The B.A. degree in Business Ad- 
ministration is a general liberal 
arts degree which is designed to 
prepare students for many lines 
of business work mcluding hos- 
pital administration, selling, 
management, etc. The B.S. de- 
gree in Accountuig is a special- 
ized degree with emphasis on 
preparation to take the Certified 
Public Accountants e.\am. SMC 
has been the 
Seventh-day Adv 
in having gradu; 
been successful 

list Colleges 
i who have 
. becoming 


Home Economici 
Home Economics Department 
a modem well-equipped depar 
mcnt in classes in Foods & Ni 
Irition; Home Management ar 

Fine Arts Division Emphasis 
In Voice, InstrumentSr Art 

By Morris L. Taylok, Division Chairr. 

jsic, and conducting, 
iuggesl (1) drawing 

some phase of applied music. 

For tlie student who elects 
music may we suggest (1) The 
CoU^e Choir wluch leads the 
church worship and smgs large 
choral uorks such as The Ehi ih 

(2) The Concert Band with its 
mterEstmg and challenging rep 
ertory sharp uruEorni'^ ar d 
wdespread concerts (31 Tl .■ 
Collegedale Symphonj perf m 
mg oulstandmg mu ic m tra 
diUonal and contempnrdr-\ 

Hie. (4) The CsUegiate Ch 

lie a top qudhl-i smging and 
1 u ng group (ol The Ladies 
I i ru"; dnd The Mens ChDnis 

r \nding ail music sludenl a 
A Ume inging togetlier (6) 
ate instruction with ^^eU 

have four wheels), 

ing many styles and tech- 

of sculpture, (5) parlici- 

^ in exiubils, competitions, 

id field trips, and^ (6) classes 

education, and art 

For the young artist or the 
budding musician, the Fine Arts 
faculty of SMC offers curricula 
designed to prepare llie student 

in professional skills. Theon- 
and practice blend to pro\'ide a 
thorough foundation for genu 
ine acliievement. Many concerts 
and exhibits at the college and 

„ „.j cultivaleu on o 

campus and many studei 

SMC Fine Arts Division aims 
to provide YOU the opporiuni- 
ties you need to develop your 
God-given talents for cultural 
enrichment, tor Christian 
ice, and for professional 

To Make Him Known^ Is Motto 
Of SMC Division of Religion 

hand this 


id) of the principlcj 
and doctt ines of Clirist in depth 
Chnst can be best ^lonfied b\ 
thiT;e \\ho er\e Him mlelli 
gentlj Fundamenlats of Chns 
tian Educalion p V5 The other 

of the one ]usl noted — putting 
into action the beliefs of a sur 
rendered heart and mmd It 
means a love for souls a desu'e 

urgency to tlirow a lifeline to 
a world going down for the lliird 

. the 

fcill short of tlie 
ich we have been 

a cold heart is as 
jod as an arc light 
lelerj Yet the "arc 

find a most useful 

Last siunmer student 
staff of the religion depa. 

ence. Students and staff f 
other departments pardcipj 
with us bringing an atmospl 
of cooperation and spin 
blessing to the entire camp 

I should like to introduce 
to the dedicated men in the 
partment of religion who stand 
with me in keeping lliis empha- 
sis before the students of SMC. 

Robert Francis, ^IA, charac- 
terizes scholarship ^vilh a heart. I 
He is a devout defender ofthe | 
faith and an undersia 

Douglas Bennett, BD, : 

snepnera, a successful i—-- 
evangelist and has a deep under- 
itanding of the Bible and kno^' 

human needs. 

cal languages scholar. He is - , 
sitive to the need of depih "" | 
personal commitment and is an 
imest personal soul-^'^in"^- 
Frank Holbrook, MTh, is co"' 
ous and very quick to dis- 
real issues of the argu- 
ment. His depth of scholarsb'P 
is balanced by a love for souls- 

SMC Division of Nursing 
Offers Two Different Programs 

Soulliem Missionarj' College 
now offers two types of college 
I preparation for nursing. The 
lost recent is the Associate 
)^ee in nursiiiE, which will 
e offered starting in September 
the Associate Degree pro- 
I llie graduate is prepared 
) function at t]ie side of the 
requiring care lliat the 

with otlier memi 

ing and health tL_ 

ervation of life, preveimun ui 
disease and promotion of health. 
The Baccalaureate Degree 
graduate will be prepared to as- 
sume professional responsibility 
providing patient care in alt 
areas of nursing, including pub- 
lic health and beginning leader- 
ship roles. This program pro- 
^^dos a basic preparation for 

care and will develop concepts, 
values, and skills, while in the 
Baccalaureate program the cur- 
riculum makes an effort to pro- 
mote learning through observa- 
tion and individual invesligation 
and to guide the student in ob- 
taining and applying knowledge 

: Baccalaureate Degree pro- 
im, the nurse takes courses on 
■ freslmian and sophomore 

medical and nursing functions 
are rapidly changing, emphasis 
is given here lo learning to adapt 


The Associate Degree will re- 
quire 22 months whereas the 
Baccalaureate Degree will re- 
quire 38 months. In the Asso- 

number of hours earned will be 
approximalclj- 900 while in the 
Baccalaureate Degree there will 
be 1800 hours earned. 

Financial aid tlirough schol- 
arships for nursing and thraugh 
the National Defense Education 
Act Loan Finid will be avail- 
able lo botli groups in these two 
Helds of nursing. 

In offering these two types of 
programs to tlie young people 

Teacher Education, Health, 
Psychology, Taught At SMC 



The teacher edui 

Tennessee State Board of Edu- 
cation, tlie General Conference 
of SDA Department of Educa- 

ihe selection of courses, can be 
cerlified to teach in elementary 
or secondary schools in any of 
the United Slates. 

K. M. Kennedy, Division Cludrmar 

The teacher education pro- 
grams are founded upon a 
liberal arts demand for breadth 
and depUi of knowledge and ex- 
perience, and the idea tliat a 
competent teacher should be a 
good example in health, inlel- 

The facilities of llie depart- 
ment of education include a ma- 
terials center, the A. W. Spald- 
ing Elementary laboratory 
school, the Collegedale Acad- 
emy laboratory school on 
campus, and tlie public schools 
of greater Chattanooga. 

The graduates of the depart- 
ment are dedicated to the pro- 
gram of Christian education. 
The record ot the past five years 

B M 

indicates that nearly 95 percent 
of those teaching are serving 
our church related elementary 

and secondary schools. 

Presently, a minor in psy- 
chology is offered. The growing 
interest in the behavioral sci- 
ences and sodal work has en- 
couraged tlie college to begin 
planning toward a major in this 

Healtli and physical culture 

ophy of Southern IVlissionary 
A major in physical educa- 
s offered to prepare teach- 
meet certification require- 

The facilities on the campus 
include a recreational field for 
infUvidual and team games. The 
1965-66 school year mil open 

gymnasium, which vnW 

I a swimming pool and 

equipment for an expanded 

Tlie aclivilies include: team 

sports, basketball, conditioning 

flag ball, soft ball, 

volleyball, apparatus, 

badminton, golf, hand- 

Natural Science - Math Division 
Well Equipped, Well Staffed 

Courses in the Natural Sci 
ence Division teach the funda 
mentals of materials, forces, lifi 
,md the numerical relationships oep: 
between them. Here you learn stro 
ihG principles upon which the den' 

Missionary College the personnel and oflerinos 


offers a major and a mm 

The mathen 

ment also providi 

hackgroimd for thosi 

The phy 

department staff 

den your outlook on life o 

In the biology department, i 
major may prepare you fo 
leaching, for graduale study, o 

The biology deparln 

it supply of 
ecimens of birds and 
r study as well as 
pply of microscopes, : 

, and otlier needed 

The chemistrj"- department 
offers t\vo majors, a B.A. degree 
for those who ivish a more gen- 
eral course and a B.S. degree for 
those plamiing to enter gradu- 
', or the chemistrj' 

: with chem: 
always in den 
teaching, industry or foi 

them is financed by a Petroleum 
Research Fund grant, and ad- 
vanced students may earn ] 
expenses and gain 

a includes Dr. Ray Hefferlin t„ 

itu- head of the department, N[r 

'who are majoring in the Bill Mundy, and Mr. Alfred | 

iciences or taking professional Watt. Courses are taught lead- 

:ourses. Recently a course for ing to both the B.A. and the B.S. 

;lementary education majors majors in physics. Also, the de- 

las been introduced that will parlment offers courses for the I 

arepare tliem to teach llie "new students in the education 

naUiematics" tliat is now being partment and for students v 

.aught in the elementary ivish to fulfill their "core cur 

ichools. The mathematics ulimi" requirement in 

t by Mr. C. E. physics area. The staff engages 



Socio/ Sciences Cover Society, 
Politics, Geography, History 

By E T Watrous D'v 

The Division of Social 
Sciences is made up of four 
areas, or general disciplines 
They are: histon geographj 
pohtical science and sociology 

5 though ographj of the 

The well-known Bn 
;orian, Arnold Toynbi 
indicated that a pers 
Itnows not the past h\' 

told the stor> of the Bibh 

facet of the cal flood. Al the close of his 

recitaUons he added with all 

before my time With his hm d \ ell in far 
ited knowledge of world history 

meaningful Through its ";ludj 

we become acquamted with the 

of life of other peopli 


iimiled. To such mdnidunls the 
rise and fall of civihzabons the 
clash of empu-e^ the ambiUons 

he could not accuralelj pli 

himself in the span 

so it is with aU who know 

Geography — man in rehiioi 

Geography may be looked 
upon as a concomitant o! his 

understand the whj? 

Political Science — man i 

seems that groups of peopl 
ing in close proximity tc 
another and feehtif, a common 
bond, have worked out systems 
of gotemment Tliese met with 
wideH different success 

V\ilh the n«e of democracy 
m modem times ultimate power 
has become vested m the people 
If the people 

I shape the 


and guide the destimes of their 
nations thenit follows that they 
must be informed They must 
become acquainted with the 
political saence of the past and 
the present This is a basic re 

with other people This is the 
chief burden of sociology man 
m relauon to his familj com 
munitj and the general culture 

Missionary Volunteers 
Conclude Active Year 

Most closely rek 
)al is "Mission 58." a 
ogram [or the poor. ' 
itilicted, and 

dose of this se 
South- dents arc plani 

. have Lin Roberlson 

do the ports that then 

to deal Chaltonoo'ga ai 

the ZOth Centur 

to this of Southern Miss 


Jaylo. Jim i. .Ifo.dy 

Campus Sabbath Schools 
Both Unique and Varied 

Students of the college have a choice of Sabbath Sch 
rried Couples Sabbath School, ol course. 

1 Lynn Wood HaU Chapel. Student superintendents direct the 
rograms, and members of the faculty teach the weekly Sabbath 
ISchool lesson. 

Iso meeting v^^eekiy on campus are two foreign language 
[Sabbath Schools— Spanish and German. The entire programs 
; conducted in the foreign language, including the hymns. 
The Married Couples Sabbath School grows every year, 
irrenlly this division is sponsoring a drive for new and used 
ens lor use in the Verba Buena Mission Hospital in Mexico. 

; been di- 

being carried out in several of ■ 

the jails and workhouses. C 

Another popular activity oi '"■■'' 

the MV is the weekly sunshine 

'■ f I 

: I I 




Sheet Posters 
Painted Bulletins 
Commercial Signs 

College ATS Chapter 
Offers Many Programs 

awarded Ihe ATS Award oi Merit 
leges Ihroughout North Americct. 

Last year the college chapter i 
message to thirty public high schor 

on health and religion and 

Student Speakers Preach 

In Ministerial Seminar 

iety films is also shown to Ihe 

Ministerial Seminar meels every Friday evening in Ihe Fine 

ludonl assemblies. 

Arts Chapel providing students majoring in theology on oppor- 

Last year 75 SMC students 

tunity lo preach lo a student congregaUon. Often Ihe audience is 

participated in the various ATS 

made up of more non-religion majors than atudonls of theology 

First gomostor, under Ihe leadership of president Phil Wilson 

posters, jingles, essays, orations 

md visiting programs. 
The ATS dblributed over 

featuring evongolislic-slyle sermon topics and preaching. 

,000 LISTEN magazines and 

This semester Garland Cross is Ministerial Seminar president 


and a new theme is being presented. Most oi the speakers are 

pamphlets last year. 

students in their junior or senior year. 

This was all last year. Not 

Another activity (or the college students ol theology is Ihe 

ess active is the over-a ^pr^^ 

Sabbath morning seminar field program. Over 24 churches re- 

ceive the seminar bands which go from the college usuoUy on 

chool year. We can-t know lull 
progress unlil an end ol May 

Always a high point ol the 

TraveUing by car. a seminar band usually provides the Sab- 

/ear is the annual temperance 

bath School lesson lor Ihe week, the mission appeal, special music 

aralorical contest. Many stu- 

□nd the leader or his associate delivers the Sabbath sermon to 

lenls participale in the contest 
where prize money proves valu- 
able. Read of Ihis years con- 

the church congregation, 

Though preoching ia usually the work ol the older students, 
undofcloflsmen make up the majority of the other program parts. 



By Jim Sii 

With spring llie cry of "Play 
ball!" heralds ihe annual urge 
10 parlicipale in America's la- 
vorilc sport — and spring has ar* 
rived at SMC. The sofiball sea- 
son is just getting undenvay and 
will run throughout the 
der of the school year. 

Fast-pilch teams and captains 
are llie Redlegs^Gerald Van- 
hoy, the Cardinals — Eddie Neal, 
the Braves — Ronnie Vi 
and the Orioles — Les Jacobs. 
The Orioles downed the Braves 
11-3 lo start the league' 
Oriole pitcher Marvin Burke 

Vincent and alli 

Karen Duke 
Featured In 
Next Lyceum 

■n IXike, American toU, 

^'"" ""' Lyceum Scries 
lonary College, | 

al Southern Mis; 
April 25. She v 
program emitJed "SongWii^ I 

before the game. Anyway we all 
had a ball!" Tui Pitman pitched 
for the Tigers, giving up ? home 
runs before the game finally 

Six games are played weekly 
at 5:30 and 7:30 in the eve- 
nings. All you fans are invited 
to come down and watch the 
5;30 games. No spectators are 
allowed at tlie 7: 30 games, how- 

Newbern Wins 1st Place; 
Receives $100, AUG Trip 

John Newbern captured first place in the finals of the South- 
em Missionarj' College Temperance Oratorical Contest held in 
the Tabernacle Auditorium at 7:30 March 30. He \vill receive 
$100 and an expense paid trip to Atlantic Union College for the 
national contest, according to Jim Boyle, president of the College- 
dale Temperance Chapter. 

Richard MdLeod placed second and was awarded §75. BjTon 
Comp received $50 for his third place oration, and Candido 
Enriquez and Don Walson received $25 each. 

ground includes guest appear! 
ances on teIe%'ision programs, 
and a radio program of her own I 
over WHMP in Northampton 
Mass. An actress as well, sh^ I 
has appeared at the Westbiiry f 
Valley Forge and Camden 
County Music Fau-s. She has 
also appeared at the Tulsa Liiile 
'^' '}^_ tlie Imperial I 

Guild in Schroon Lakp I 
N. Y. She had a role in the off! [ 
Broadway musical, "The Bank- 1 
er's Daughter." 

Miss Duke has sung i 
diverse settings as the Cafe I 
Grinzing in New York Ciiy, the I 
Caucus Club in Detroit, and I 
United Slates army hospitals in I 
Korea. She went hand in hand | 
with her Korea-Japan i 
vocalist in the USD's special I 
unit, "The Kids from Home." 

She has performed in colleges 
and universities throughout the 
United States including Michi- 
gan State University, Duke I 
University and Geoi^a Tech. 


Mr. Fox, 
pal of ihe Ooltewah High 
I; Reverend Prevost, re- 
tired Baptist minister from 
Cleveland; T. C. Swinyar,M,D.; 
Dr. Chrislensen, professor of 
chemislrj'; and Dr. Bushnell, 

Boyle said, "SMC has earned 
the ATS honor plaque for five 
years in a row now and we are 

planning for the sixtli." 

Paul's Amoco Service 

Your patronage will 
the personal aHention of 

Paul Hutton 

Collegedale, Tenn. 
Phone 396.3437 

College Market 


laundry problems? 

take them to 

CoUegedale Laundromat 

Washing — Drying — Dry Cleaning 



Registered Medical Technologists 

Technologist Trainees IB.A or B.S. in SciencBsl 


1. Minimum of two years college in science. 

2. Bachelor of Arts Degree Inon-science majorl. 

Excellent: Working Conditions. Wages. 
Educational Benefits, and 
Fringe Benefits 

6060 N. E. Il2lh Avo., P. 0. Box 3932. Portland. Orejo" '""' 


beSoto Falls, H 
Are Scenes for 

Alabama's DeSoto Slate Park 
land Tennessee's Harrison Bay 
■ state Park were scenes of the 
ir-senior, freshman-sopho- 
. picnics, respectively, on 
|May 5. 

- The junior-senior picnic fea- 
I lured many outdoor sports such 
i as volleyball, badminton, horse 
I shoes, swimming and soflball. 

DeSoto Falls and Lake sup- 
I plied waler for water sports— 
1 boating and sivimming. As eve- 
ning approached, Phil Wilson, 
■r class pastor, gave a short 

,, j,.,^ ... memory of 

Istephen Foster was given fol- 
llowing worship. Martha and 
IJudy Woodruff, Neville Har- 


nbe, and John Strickland per- 
Highlighls of the freshman- 

ated in racuig and irack events 
in tlie morning and softball in 
the afternoon. Three-legged, 
gunny- sack and wheelbarrow 
races were first on the day's 
schedule. A bucket relay, shot- 
put, tug-o-war and track race 
were also held. Richard Schopp 
and Bill Kramer won a pie-eat- 

Coiinie Bespess were slar 
greased-pig chase. E^gs 
thrown and pi 

The freshmen and sophi 
traveled to Harrison B 
Hamilton County school 
Botli classes planned the 

Lynda Fikes Selected 
^Secretary of Year' 

I k»»<l which played scleciion: 
1 ™m "Carnival" and "Under 
I am Skies " Jim Bearing sang 
."Tien Irish Eyos Are Smil- 
»B''i Ernie Steiner and Beverly 
"abcock sane Grieg'i "Ich Uebe 
°"^"i Carolyn Berry sang Ihe 
■uhan Slroet Song"; John 
"unchek played the "Snake 

£ciito/i(a% Speafcing 

Opinion Survey 

the compiling process we noted several trends. 

college name. On the other hand, the majority of the alumni 
lavor retaining Iho present— Southern Missionary CoUege. We 
feel thol when a change in name is considered, it will be when 
Ihe alumni feel such a change is neccEsarv; and perhaps 

With oU respect for those who have graduated in past years 
from our coUege wo predict that the day will come when the 
alumni feeling will be reveised. Perhaps thai day wifl be ten 

A decade ago. no doubt, the majority of ihc student body 
considered their college name lilting. Considering in contrast 
today the current aludenl opinion, especially that of the vast 
majorily ol the Student Senate whom we believe lo be campus 
opinion leaders, Ihe student body has changed sides on the 
question markedly over the past ten years. 

Another decade will do the same lor the alumni feeling we 
beUevo. For in compiling the alumni poll we noted thai Ihe 
more recont graduates leaned heavily toward a name change. 
Many of their reasons are given in the Ledilors column. 

Still we believe Ihal in 1975 those who favor a more accu- 
rately descriptive and honest name for our college wifl no longer 


e UJ-lifl 

So you Disagree . . . °rw3r«.i,.t kind ot i.npn=.ic 

appeared in the Literary Supplement Section from the pen of ^^^ '^^'"L^"mulica^i'^l^nXati'o< 

Martin Luther King. Jr., a controversial figure in the Civil Rights "luch diffcreni thim what tJioy he; 

Movement. Certain persons protested because Ihey felt an in- *" /[""iri. To'lnf this one coniaet « 

dividual in this line of work should not be represented in the may never have ihe opponuniiy agoi 

(1) Martin Luther King had just as much right to appear muI, 

as Ben Franklin. (Z) The Lilerory Supplement does not neces- 7"^ 

sorily have to be exclusively wrilten by the students. (3) The caril 

editor decided it should be there and that is reason enough. """' 

certain issues. An edilorial page should not merely be a re- LpJ" 

(lection of what the students already think. An edilorial is a dios 

catalyst, a device lo encourage Ihe reader to decide what his ^\. 

own opinion is. It should contain new ideas on old issues ond hLs 

enlighten the reader on "the olher side" "°*1 

Name Change Survey 


groups were polled recenUy concerning the 

question of 

missionary" being in our school name. 


the coUege board nor the college administraijon 



onsidering a name change but gave the Sovth- 



just where tlie strongest feeling exists and to 

publish those results. 1 

We had 

a 50% return on the student body question- 


re, 48% 

etum from the college alumni questionnaire and 


89% of 

return from iJie Student Senate questionnaire 




o change the name ol the college 


voted t 

o keep the same name 



ed of Southern AdventisI CoUege 



ed the name Southern Union CoUege 




o change Ihe name of the coUege 


voted t 

keep the same school name 



ed Ihe name Southern Union CoUege 



ed of Southern Adventist College 



voted t 

a keep the same name 



ed of Southern Adventist College 



ed the name Southern Union CoUege 

of the s 

Noxl year 


ope lo have 

an editorial page "thai Ihe 

Ihe m,« 


onis wiUr 

ad be 

ause it conco 

■ns and aUects Ihem." Perhaps 



nany v 

ho disagree 

/iolently with Ihe stand taken 


he paper 

on cor 

□in issues. 1 

n the coming year, there wiU 

Dfar B 


Qinly be n 

nany n 

ew and difle 

enl problems. Criticism wiU 



hich side 


olicited. The 

thinking society, regardless 
is the healthier society. 


"<■""-■ ^-^ 



™ MlulDnarv Collo^o 


Copy man 


Alle.i SlcL Bcwrly Becm 

ciJZ^A^;;;ri;.;!!Ez::''' """ ' '::;'':'"H,'' 



•■ • ■ '■••-. !■■ 


f EricU^ Dick 



™ H^n, c.5;/;™to 

EditonjI Adriior 

will ^^^if"^" 

I LEDITORS CQntinUBd Tdg^^ft^il^ b l^rr ^ 'cars^T m!!'« ^rthc''"n!'"rea^n'l hn'^e'^r ™ '^'" 

l^'-l!" . . „__..-...,„. K,,. H. is almo«b«n, double wiAarthnti* ,;A„t:? nt „T"lrr;„'''!"5'"5 

I I«hen 1 was cducmLonnl '^^'■^■^"'^^"f ^ ' haje had lols of association with fltlach our religion in our names » 
Uve the' name I have suRgoslciJ is in P. W. Dynnger, M.D, or wnnon. 

,- glad to l^cani^oJi 

|°'^''Mi»ioiiary" has iho connotation of '" busing", (he \vord "missionary" lo from sudi 
I trainins only tor foreign evangelistic most people meam a very limited <-iu. P'm""' 

oul in froiil of the rest o( Fast- 
Pilch Leaque. The Redlegs in- 
flicted their only loss as pitcher 
Des Cummings |jut 
on the champ;, all 
five runs to cross the plate. Skip- strengtli 
pered by Les Jacobs, the Orioles The lean 
rely mainly on defensive learn- runs in I' 
work to handcuff the opposition Tigers b 

ihe top position, having lost only 
one game each. The Tigers were 
defeated by the Dodgers, 

Cardinals are providing 

lance he pitched a 
gainst Ihe Redlegs 
i Hall slyniied the 

.■0 different games. The 
Iso hit well but rely 
a tightened defensive 

While Sox, who started out the 
season strong but were defeated 
by each of the league -leaders in 
their last two games. A faculty 
team was recently organized in 
Slow Pilch League. Rees, Flem- 
ing, Miller, Francis, Cassell 
and Durichek are some of the 

College Market 

OHers large selections of fresh fruits 
and vegetables plus a variety of groceries. 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacttirtn of High Quality 

Laboratory Fumllura 

for School* and Hoipitali 

Colleqedale, Tenn. 
Telephone 396-2131 


pizza villa 

McKee Baking Company 
Little Debbie 

Helping over 150 students i 

their way through college. 

Neil Douglas Featured 
In Last Lyceum of Series 


ind Loai 

"America — The Grouu 
That Is Ours" is llie film lect 
to be presented by Neil Do 

e traces the growth of the 
ted Stales from the early 
;ricans of New England 
[ward lo present-day Alaska. 
Ir. Douglas has also filmed 

rel Defense in the Middle East," 
"Alaska. Our Unknown Treas- 
urc," and "The New Face of 

> phot 

rapher ho has contributed to 
Encyclopedia Americana. He is 
a member of The American 
Geographical Society, The Ex- 
plorers Club of New York, The 
Swiss Alpine Club and is lisled 

"V\'ho's Wlio 

f Scie 

He is of Scottish Viking de- 
student from Lafayelle College. 

First Federal Sav 
Co. buildings. 

Mrs, Nellie Jo Williams, art 
instructor of Southern Mission- 
ary College, conducted an in- 
fonnal discussion on "judging 
art" covering what to look for 
in a painting and how to value 

The aflemoon was clima.\ed 
by a pops concert by the SMC 
band at 5:30. Refreshments 
were served and the awards 
were presented at 6:00 p.m. 

David Sleen, freshman class 

Mr. Hunt Is Guest Speaker 
For SNEA Chapter Meeting 

On October 24, 1940 the 
Teacher Education Club of 
Southern Missionary College 
chartered by the National 


president and sponsor. Also 
letters were read from E, E. 
Cossentine, T. S. Geraiy, and 
G. M. Mathews of the G. 
Conference Department of Edu- 
cation; Richard Carrigan i 

irdinated tlie 

isee Education Ass 
tion as the Ellen G. While Cliap- 
ter of Future Teachers of Amer- 
ica. This club was the Tirsl lo be 
organized among Seventh-day Francis Keppel, U. S. Com 
Adventist colleges and the sioner of Education, who 
fourth to be chartered among gratulaled the club for the 
the colleges c ' "" "" ' ' ~ 

first presidei 

Cupid Visits Campus Annually; 
Many Plan Summer Marriages 

of the club ' 
Lorabel Peavey-Midkiff and 

first sponsor of the club 


oRice and for 
President Lyndon B. Johnson. 

Dr. C. N. Rees and Dr. John 
W. Cassetl gave short addresses 
ending the club o 



By Doug Walker 

etween work and study. How 
ver, high scholastic accomplish 
icnts by married students an 

■> Cupid's touch. One 
of the accepted realities on this the dangers oF marriage 
campus is summer marriages, in college. Others refer e 

The early signs come with >'&'^B^y }' 
April showers — when couples 
begin lounging on the lawn, 
cial rules a 

who built successful > 

happy lives even through har 

Much is to be said both f 

stretched hand of Cupid, but o: 


program of the college. 
Mr. Gene Hunt, an 
U. S. Congressman Bill Brock, 
gave the address of the evi 
AssociaUon Club, pj^ ^p^j.^ ^^j ,j,g subject o 
le 25th year of con- ^ent legislation Uiat . 
nbership in the na- teacher education student 
and denominational those leaching in elementary 
organizations. Dianne Tennant. and secondary schools. 
Qiis year's president, planned Birthday cake and ic 

the program. ^^ere served to the group. Mrs. 

Letters of congratulation were Dean was honored by cutting 
received from the club's first the cake. 

Recently the group, 
known as" the Student Na 

bull : 

ricd ! 

besieged by such [ 
onal questions as "How much 
vas your food bill last month?" 
nd "Can two live as cheaply 

doesn't lower the buoyant spirits 
Both Christmas and spring va- 

Gradualion weekend is also a 

:. Some of the belrothec 

Everj- new school year opens 
with increased ]>roblems in find- 
ing enough housing for married 

students. There 

. . . For Ratio, party, picnic, 
having a few pals over-f( 
fun, flavor, and easy fixin'-you 
can't beat Loma Linda Linketts, 

■jzA^ ^oo<&i S^ce 



|SMC Graduates Largest 
Senior Class in History 

1 be the Corr 
nd speakers at Soulhern 
iMissionary- College June 4, 5 

Elder Desmond Cummings, 
president of the Georgia -Cum- 
Iberland Conference, \viU be the 
tion speaker on Friday 
levening. Elder Cummings is a 
■graduate of Walla Walla Col- 
and he has served as leader 
iof""lhe MV Department of the 
■Washington Conference, the 
■Southern California Conference, 
md the Southern Union Con- 
He became president 
mi Georgia-Ciunberland Confer- 

Candidales for decrees are as 

Herbert Coolidge, Douglas 
Day, William Kealj-, Larry 
Leas, David Moulton, Larry 
Caviness, BilUe Flowers, Caro- 
lyn McCoun, Pat Myers, Rulh 
Zoerb, Joan Aitken, Ava Ander. 
son, Betty Bishop, Suzanne 
Boyer, John Coble, Doris Cran- 
dell, Robert Dickinson, Jean 
James, Sharon McLaughlin. 
(Continued on page 3J 

1 1964. 

tall nill 

ker for the Baccalau- 
:e on Sabbath morn- Among 

the chairman of the personnel, 
t of Theology of the E' 
venth-day Adventist Theolog- 

Board Attends Open House; 
Votes 'Thanks' to Student Body 

■ng. He i: 

Bcal Seminary- of Andrews Uni- 
ty, Berrien Springs, Mich, 
ier W. R. Beach will be 

Sunday morning. Elder Beach 
cretary of the General 
ce of Seventh-day Ad- • 
He has served as sec- 
retary of the Southern European 
in Berne, Switzerland, 
;as also president of the 

tlie Board of Trus 

of Southern Missionary 

College voted lo extend a special 

building pro- duslrial edm 
' ' ' ~ cost of Ihc 


the Student f 

and the student body 
!rn Missionary College 

walched a pictorial report 

ested persons who entered 

Another event of the v 
was ihe opening of the i 
swimming pool. It is in 

:enter. The amount actually 
aised was almost £32,000. 
The Board of Trustees also 
fnded Open House 

i the overall Charles Fleming, Jan L^e, Dr. 

1 the Sorbonr 
and he was awarded the honor- 
ary degree of Doctor of Law by 

s for the new industrial edi; 
cation building at which Mi 

and Mrs. 0. D. McKee, Mr. and fui 

Mrs. Ellsworth McKee and Mr. ce; 

and Mrs. Jack McKee were hon- t'" 

ored for tlieir generosity in giv- P" 

for the 1965-66 school year. Mi 
0. D. McKee was elected 
member of the Board. 

The Board voted lo stud 


Registraiion begins June 
13. Classes begin on June 14. 
Director of tlie eigjit-week 
session will be J. W. Cnssell, 

SMC Sweeps Pen League; 
28 Students Win $1225 

Student Acceptances Run 
192 Ahead of Last Year 

y College has accepted 900 s 

indents havt 

I when 28 sludenls had award 
rize money of S1225. 
the highes 

Souihei._ _ 
|May 17, Last year at approximately tht .._. 
cepted 708 students, according to Dr. C. F. 

vill be held for the 

e the college had 
. Fulcher, director 
to 192 acceptances 

a the freshman class, number- 

aiely 500 persons y^, 

total that Soi 
id for their work 
the Advanced Writer 
Pen League Program 
The Pen League excluded ihi 

McKee industrial education 
building after an informal cere- 
mony was held, and a reception 

: of t 

; for 

es outside the Southern 
I Union. Ust year at this time the 
I college had accepted 165 from 

inferences; ibis year 230 

■ Wll b 

s follows: Stew 

! ^fwk, Carolina; Elders J. Don 
^^k and A. L. Watt, GeorRia- 
C'^berland; Dr. Gordon M. 
Ji-de, Florida; Elder F, H, 
»^;^IV Alabama-Mississippi; 
and Dr, E T Watm K 

or Guide. Not all freshmai 

ans of the English depart 
t tried for prizes this year 

'en League sponsors the Ad- 
'anced Writers Pen League. 
vhich is also reported in this 

1 grand award, a 
a second, three 
Is and four usablos, SMC 
1 [ out (if the 22 accepted 
is contest for a total of S360, 
there were 8 Junior Guide 
■ds for $210 with a total ac- 

Scarbrough Tells 
Proposed Plans 
For SMC Seminar 

elected recently 

for Ministerial Sem 

Libbv Holmes; 

director, Ivan 1 


of ]9forS570h 

successful public speaking. Plans 
for putting these Friday night 
meetings over WSMC-FM arc 
presently being initialed. 
Mimeographing the sermons for 
studenU to keep ivill be an ad- 
ditional service of tliis organi- 

May 27, 1965 

fic<itoft[a{% Speafcing . . . 

The End of It All 

With Ihis final issue the editor completes his woi 
the year. It has been lun as well as richly rewording. B 
time has come for him lo yield his office key and pica st 


a Editi 

1 Nel 

Like most college newspapers, the ACCENT has in h pa 
year experienced both turbulent and cahn waters. H w 
such is necessary il a newspaper is to make an hones mp 

turbulence, when il has occurred, we hope may have si m a d 
some debate, discussion, re-evaluation or at least refie n. 

It has been the goal of this year's SOUTHERN ACCENT 
lo give a weU-balanced, accurate image of coUege life at S h m 
Missionary College. There have been those, of course, wh hav 
at limes fell that the scales were tipped a little loo fa n 

side or the other. Then again, there have been those who d d 
not think there should be a balance it all. In elfecl Ih aid 
■■Swing the pendulum all the way over and hold il there 

The extreme "be-nice" wing has asked: "What mak y u 
think c college newspaper should have any crilicbm in i a al 
And we have replied: "Should we consider our readers, bo h on 
campus and off, gullible enough to believe that every hing is 
perfect at SMC? Would not such an inferred ossumplion on our 

On the other hand, the for-e " 

cream.Iorth" wing has 

cried: 'The very idea that our r 
public relations in il) Why doesn 
wo want regardless of the coUo 
"What makes you think the slud 

t it strik 
e?" Ol 

out viciously lor who 
these we hove asked 
college are always on 



all? How th.» con we 

be so VICIOUS?" 

losophies more olten speak Ihei 

ajority ia 

Is between these two 
n tho subject. 

Sludents ol SMC have lo, Ihe 

past Ihr 

e years been learning 

to express themselves publicly thr 
We are glad lor the many letters 
throughout the year, and hope t 
to speak ireely in the luture. It 

at SMC 
college s 

oci.ty, lor th. interest 

Listed below are sugges 
Ihe college name. Some are 
some salirical.— The Editor. 

ions from the recent poU about 
senous; others humorous and 

Soulherlond CoUege 

Southland CoUege 

White CoUege 

Madison CoUege 

Southern Cumberland CoUege 

E. G. While Memorial CoUege 

Southern Chaltanooga CoUege 

Cassell's College 

Andrews College 

Friendship CoUege 

University of Southern 

Southern Monastery and 



lones CoUege 

Davis CoUege 

Collegedale University 

Georgia-Cumberland College 

Soulhem CoUege 

Southern Union 

Southern States University 

Soulhem CoUege of Seventh 

Soulhem Missionary 


Soulhem Highlands Instituta 
Oollewah-Apison Community 

Southern Tech 
Missionary Ridge College 
CoUegedale College 

Appalachia CoUege 
Loughborough Memorial 


Southern Christian CoUege 

Adventist Soulhem 

Soulhem VaUey CoUege 

Southern Training School 

Friendly Valley College 

Termessee Southern CoUege 

Appalachian Mountain 

Old CoUege ol the South 

Scenicland CoUege 
Appalachian Mountain 


Southera Tennessee College 

Termessee VaUey CoUege 

Happy Valley CoUege 

Tennessee River CoUege 

Soulhem Construction CoUege 

VaUe Verde CoUege 

Christian Youth CoUege 

Chickamauga CoUege 

South Eastern CoUege 

Cherokee CoUege 

CoUins CoUege 

While Oak CoUege 

Southern University 

Dogwood Blossom College 

Cumberiand College 

Leo F. Thei! College 


f thoi 

thankful tribule lo tho abiUly and dependabiUty lo both ossocia 
editors Beveriy Beem and AUen Sleel. Editorial advisor WilUa 


I the 

■> Ihe 

1 April. 19G4. trusting him 


in something as seemingly 



n. SduThom M 

iilonorv Collogo 


- Agr 





n Steel. Beverly Beem 
Edgmon, Peegj- Nor Ion 
William Mu-...hy 





Jim Slrau" 


■ „, - 


"'"' "^ 

■-I..I,. lU,|.,.y Brynn, 







Swimming Pool Hours 

Mon. — Wed. — Fri. 

10:30- 12:15— Worn 

Sun, — Tues. — Thur 
8:30-10:15— Women 
10:30-12:15— Men 

1:30 -3: 15— Men 

3:30 -6;30— Women 



By Jim Sthawn 

The Cardinals 6-6 record pul 
ihem soJidiy in second place. 
The Redbirds evened up their 
record with a i«n over the last- 
I place Redlegs, 8-5. Dee Cum- 

■ds broke loose for two 
by McNutt 

the Redlegs, 8-7, 

Fristoe's Tigers look slo- 
pitch honors wjih good liitlii 

The Faculty team defeated 
Final standing! 


ucky Weeks 

;cored the eighth and final run 

e Cardinals. The Redlegs 

ne right hack w-ith four runs 

singles by Goodge, Workman 

I and Cummings and a round- 

I tripper by WiUis. 

The Braves won two games 

Slow Pitch W 

(Continued from page I) 
M.iry Petty, Candyce Reiber, 
Linda Robison. Gretchen Rog- 
ers, Irma Smith, Glenda Slark- 
ev, Linda Slefansen, Dianno 
fpimanl, Lynda Pikes. 

Elizabeth Travis, Arthur 

, Jerry Evans, Charran 

Graham. Linda Case. Joyce 

Cunningham, Kalhryn Dillon, 

Marj- Lou Parker. Linda Pum- 
phrey, Carol Ringer. 

Sharon Smith, Margaret Tclz. 
Sylvia von Pohle. Mary van 
Rooyen, Nancy Wendell, Marie 

losing five Redlegs 

Master Guide Club Invests; 
Religion Club Buys Bibles 

Elder Don Holland from die Kentucky -Tennessee Conferenct 
wdl ijivest 2+ Master Guides in an investiture service May 29. Tlit 
service, which will he held in the student park, will take the plaa 
of evening vespers. 

ontinued from page 1) 
Iford Port and Ellen Sue Law- 
;, S50 each; second awards, 
-lie Dickinson and Lonnie 
■ Melton, $35 each; third awards, 
■Ruby Ryckman, Nancy Fulfer, 
Martin, John Slanger and 
s Strawn, $25 each; usable 

Iger, Lucy Rascon, Gail Speaker, 
I Ted Ahl, Loren JCerbert and 
'. Malmede, $20 each; 
n Pierson $40 (double 
I length). 

In the Advanced Writers Pen 

I League, Southern Missionary 

College students won a grand 

ward, a first award, two second 

wards, one third award, and 

I three usable manuscripts for a 

total of $655, or nine out of the 

13 accepted in the Advanced 

I Writers section. 

The grand award was won 
I by Ajin Burke— $200 for her 

double length feature article on 
the "Price of a Star." First 
awards were won by Laura 
Hayes S?5 and Minon Hamm 
5150 (double length). Second 
awards went to Marchie Edg- 
mon and Judie Vance, $50 each. 
Third award went to Cecil 
Petty S?0 for his double length 
article. Usable manuscripts 
went to Cheryl Chisholm. John 
Waller, and Harvey Rhodes, 
$20 each. 

This was the 36th Annual 
Pen League sponsored by the 
Youth's Instructor. In the fresh- 
man English division there were 

and third awards might b 
fered if justified by the i 
ity. In the Advanced Wi 

The Master Guide ProRram has been under the direction of 
John Reid. The studeni 

for the star study honor at tlie University of Chattanooga Plai 
ium under the direction of Clifford Vickory, the hiking honor 
Dr. Ray Hefferlin and Chris 
story leUing with the diffei 
ihanage bands. 

-arrv Williams, William 
John Greene, Caroline 
, Allen Workman, Don 

James Hanniun, Mar- 


ford, Nancj' Sleadman, Jerr>- 
Albrilton, Elaine Anderson, Lu- 
ane Logan, Laura Hayes, Clark 
Acker, Roy Caughron. 

Monte Church, Richard Cos- 
ton, Desmond Cummings, Jerry 
Gladson, Willfried Kowarsch, 
Felicia LeVere, Wayne McNutt, 
(Continued on page 4) 

Indian Creek 
the Leadercraft Weekend, O 
tificates were given to 41 peop 

The Religion Club voted 
raise $50 for Bibles for E 
Slephen Yoimgberg, i 

duras. Central America. Mini 
try magazines in bundles of s 
were sold in chapel to raise 
funds w h i c h amounted 
$94.30. This enabled the Reli- 

, Dr. Youni 

College Market 

Offers large selections of fresh fruits 
and vegetables plus a variety of groceries. 



house wiUi balh 
of land — con- 

Crete garage 
buildings o 
Pike (off 
near Hones 

oid Harrison 
Hunter Road) 
ville Methodist 

pizza villa 

Cof/egeda/e Cobmefs, Inc. 

Manufaciuren of High Qualify 


McKee Baking Company 
Little Debbie 

Helping over 150 students to earn 
their way through college. 


Collegedale Insurance 
Agency, Inc. 


Registered Medical Technologists 

Technologist Trainees (B.A or B.S. in Sciences! 


1. Minimum of two years college in science. 

2. Bachelor of Arts Degree I non-science maj 
Excellent: Working Conditions. Wages. 

Educational Benefits, and 
Fringe Benefits 

6060 N. E. I! 2th . 

< 3932. Portland. Ore 

Why Do Students Leave 
Southern Missionary College 

By RoDi 

■- Bbya; 

Why do siudenis drop out of 
Southern Missionary College? 

Dr. C. F. W. Fulcher. director 
of admissions of the college, has 
recently tabulated the reasons 
""■en by students dropping all 


rk during the 

ind has made the results 

le lo the Southern 

through SMC. Now, with a 
scarcity of campus jobs and an 
all-time boom in student popu- 
lation, that is almost a thing of 
the past 

Increased availability of stu- 
dent loans, however, does re- 
lieve the problem somewhat. 

Ranking third on the dropi 

percent were pressing enough to 
warrant dropping qU school- 
work, wlule the catch-all cause 
merely specified as "Personal" 
on the drop voucher claimed the 
same percentage as the services 
who dropped 


16 Ministerial Students 
Will Work in Field Schools 

June 14 marks the start of this summer's Evangehslic Field 
School in which sixteen Southern Missionary College students will 

In explaining the purpose of the field school. Elder Douglas 
Bennelt, assistant professor of religion, stated, "The purpose of the 
field school is to create a favorable attitude toward evangelism and 
lo train the future ministers for effectiveness in this work." 

Classes on the techniques of evangelism will be held every 
morning from nine o'clock until t\velve, followed by visitation in 

Ihe oflernoon and the meetings 

in the evenings. Bennett said, 
"The theory of evangelism is 
discussed in class and applied in 
the meetings," 

Following the meetings, the 
students have a one-week break, 
then go out and conduct meet- 
ings on their o^vn in previously 
assigned churches with the as- 
sistance of the local pastors. 

This summer's field schools 
will be held in Louisville, Ky., 
and Birmingham, Ala. Elder 
Bruce Johnston, professor of 
religion at 

Predictably enough, "Lack of 
MoUvalion" is the most fre- 
quently given reason, adding up 
to 18.54 percent of total drop- 
outs. Why do students simply 
"lose interest" in school? The 
question has puzzled educators 

Running a close second is the 
regrettable but 


□n labelled simply 
' Sixleen-point-fifty- 
t of SMC dropouts in 

Southern Accent editor Cecil 
Coffey published in the Reader's 
Digest an article about SMC 
entitled "The College with a 
Built-in Pocketbook" it was nor- 
mally possible to work your way 

15.61 percent, 

"Conflict with Work" and 
"Transfer" were responsible for 
6.34 percent and 7.08 percent 

Each claiming about the same 
percentage were "Marriage," 
"Social," and "Scholastic." In- 
terestingly enough, apparently 
not as many "flunk out" as 
might seem probable; only 5.6 
percent have drowned academ- 
ically for failing to keep their 

-eight percent 
■ accounted for 
"To Join the 

-se, as almost invari- 
ably tliey return summers or 
after a year or so of leaching to 
finish their degrees. 

And, of course, there were 
quite a few who are filed under 
"No Reason Given." Ten-point- 
twenty-four percent just didn't 
want to talk about it. 

(Continued from page 3) 
Robert Murphy, Philip Neal, 
Edgel Phillips, Tui Pitman, Rob- 
ert Pumphrey, Robert Schvvebel. 
Ronald Smith, Charles Stan- 
ford, Clarence Stevens, Donna 
Thrall, Glenn Clark, Alfred 
Wiik, Rebecca Dixon, BeverSy 
Randolph, Carol Dietrich, Bar- 
bara Gallner, Jane Meade, 
Linda Sammer, Charlene 
Thompson, Wayne Benson. 



ville with 
of eight of 

the 16 students i 

The other half will assist Elder 

Douglas Bennelt al Binning- 

Mr. Fleming Reports That 
Boiler Efficiency improved 

SMC Business Manager Charles Fleming Jr., who has been 
cited several times concerning SMC's boiler progress, was inter- 
viewed recently by the Southern Accent staff regarding the 
centi-al heating system operation. 

Mr, Fleming stated that engineers from DuPont have been in 
on evaluation of the system. The engineers said tliat the tj'pe of 
coal now being used by the college boiler is the most economical. 
The S6.30 per ton coal radiates 14,000 BTU's per pound. 

The black smoke problem will never be completely eliminated, 
according to Mr. Fleming, but the fly-ash problem that has been a 
campus tradition has now been almost eradicated. 

Mr. Fleming said that the intense black smoke that is fre- 
quently obseri'ed coming from the recently-installed smoke stack 
■ : a result of "blowing down the flues." This is usually done early 
e the billowing blackness. But 
n in the late morning or atter- 

ing when n 

.sionally the flues ai 
1 for all to see. 


made QUICK and EASY with 

Joma Jjnda Jinketts 

Barbequed, broiled, or quick fried i 
party batter, they're a big hit for any 
occasion. Serve Linketta with hot 
buns and let everyone add his 

own finin's. Sizzling satiafactic 

• the coal i 

content, it has a tendency to 
clinker together and fuse when 
it is ignited in the boiler. The 
clinkers, which cause incom- 
plete combustion, form below 
the kindling temperalurc. 

According to Mr, Fleming, 
the DuPont engi 
■hat experience 1 


lught them 
adapt •'"' 

oiler system 

fit ihe best 

i'abfe coal. To elin.i"^"' fJJ 

LI _ „F ..i;nlrort a vibrating 

problem "f '^''"¥;^' f, j in ^t 

grate has been instalieQ 

Lw boilers. The gralctop.'J; 

"f '"!"'■ '"ner'lotbusW 
helps obtain better ivi 
by continuously i"t!""6 " 
clinkers with .ir. 

With reference to 
plens, Mr, Fleming notd « 
the old boiler liousemUM^^j this mmracr^^J'^^^, 

h'SZe "fllb"l»»<'=""""" 
complete tlie