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Full text of "Southern accent, Aug. 1965-Aug. 1966"

Chapel Begins 

7:30 A.M. 

September 16 



SOUIHm ACCENT 



Fall Orientation 


Registration 
Sept. 13-15 




Acceptances Reach New High; 
Freshman Class Largest Ever -535 



ISMC Gets $2000 in Gifts 
iFrom Gulf and U. S. Steel 



pulhem Missionary College 
ally received grants from 
Lniled States Steel Foundation 
f nd Gulf Oil Corporation to aid 
In the development and con- 
n of new buildings on 
Vthe SMC campus. 

Gulf's grant of $1,000 was 
me of 584 awards, totaling 



■Telephone Survey 
Ishows WSMC-FM 
I Popular Station 

Allen Steele, general manager 
■ for WSMC-FM, recenUy re- 
I ported that the radio station has 
1 completed a telephone survey on 
I lislenership of WSMC-FM. A 
I total of 270 persons were con- 
I tacted, of which 150 hstened to 
I WSMC-FM. Of the total 32 
I have FM sets but don't listen 
1 to WSMC, and 88 do not have 
I FM sets. 



5595,500 that Gulf distributed 
this year as direct, unrestricted 
grants to as many universities 
and colleges under its Aid-To- 
EducaUon Program. 

In addition to direct grants, 
the other phases of Gulf's com- 
prehensive Educational Assisl- 



matching to colleges, depart- 
mental assistance grants, gradu- 
ate fellowships and facidty sup- 
plementation grants. 

B for direct 

; pri- 
vately operated and controlled, 
and which obtain a major por- 
tion of their financial support 

The check was presented to 
Dr. C. N. Rees, SMC's presi- 
dent, and Elder L. J. Leiske, 
chairman of SMC's Board, by 



Southern Missionary College 
will have its highest enrollment 
in history when students register 
on September 13-15, according 
to Dr. C. F. W. Futcher, director 
of admissions and records. 

had accepted 1227 students as of 
August 11 as compared with 
1020 accepted at the same time 
last year — a gain of 207. 

Dr. Futcher said that about 
15 per cent of those accepted do 
not come; therefore, SMC's 

slighdy over 1050. 

Acceptances by classes are as 
follows; freshmen, 535; sopho- 
mores, 297; juniors, 241; sen- 
iors, 144; and specials, 10. 

Acceptances by home confer- 
ences are as follows: Ala-Miss., 
68; Carolina, 112; Florida, 235; 
Ga-Cumb., 337; Ky-Tenn., 130; 






The complex will ha 
for three basketball 

exercise rooms and all the latest 
faciUties for a gymnasium to ac- 
commodate 1500 students. 

Connected to the gymnasiiun 
is the new Olympic-sized s^vim- 
ming pool, financed last year 



fund-raising drive, netting al- 



the pool cost approximately 
$30,000. Construction of this 
building was made possible by a 

The Board of Trustees and the 
Committee of 100 wiU be pres- 

September 30, at which time a 
plaque honoring tlie committee 
wll be placed in the foyer of 
the Physical Education Center. 






,321. 






|o[ the total who have FM 

_... .0 WSMC. 

I Approximately 31 % had no FM 

Of those who listen to WSMC 
on a regular basis, they indi- 
cated that they listen approxi- 



Lynn Wood Hall 
No Longer Site 
For Men's Worship 



The grant of $1,000 from 
United States Steel was pre- 
sented to Dr. Rees by R. C. 
Rhoadcs, manager of sales for 
the Atlanta Division, and John 
M. Long, ChatUnooga sales 
representative. 



When studenu return to the 
campus, they will find the new 
Physical Education Center prac- 
tically completed. The official 
opening is set for September 30, 
according to Dr. C. N. Rees, 



Summer School 
Enrollment Hits 
357, Record High 



press. This post-session class 
begins in late August at Orlando. 
Under the direction of Dr. J. 
W. Cassell, Jr., the summer 
school program not only in- 
cluded the regular classes and 






Thurmon, Petty and Marley 
Speakers for Graduation 

graduating classes received di- 
plomas August 7 at Southern 
Missionary College. 

The weekend got underway 

the consecration service starting 
at 8 o'clock. Pastor Roy B. 
Thurmon of tlie Col lege dale 
Seventh-day Advenlist Church 
was the speaker. 

The baccalaureate address 
was given by Pastor F. C. Petty 
of tlie Standifer Gap Seventh- 
day Adventist Church at 11 
a.m. Saturday. 

Elder E. L. Marley, president 
of the Kentucky-Tennessee Con- 
ference of Seventh -day Adven- 
lisls, addressed the degree can- 
didates at the commencement 
service, beginning Saturday at 



iisb 



Receiving bachelor of arts de- 
grees were Cecil Petty and 
Douglas Walker, English; 
George Miller, history; Lewis 
Hame, Jr., William Swafford III 



were awarded to Frances Ait- 
ken, Emma Avery, Pamela 
Cross, William Nesbitt, Mary 
Petty, Fay Scoggins and Mar- 
sha Watson, elementary educa- 
tion; Gwen Maples and Molly 
Vigil, nursing; Barbara Botls, 
physical education; and Jack 
Combs, secondary education. 

Cecil Petty, cum laude Eng- 
lish major, was president of the 
August graduating class. 



Lynn Wood Hall, 



Slat 






f Wood are husineS^a^ ,.„- 

on and history department 

'■OiltJ- and oilier te.chers ,vho 

nW offiM space not provided 

meir deparlmemai territories. 




NSff McDonnell Sponsor 
Study by Dr. Ray Hefferlin 

A study by Dr. Ray Hefferlin 
has been published recently in 

SpcclroscopY and Radiative 
Tnin-.jer by Pergamon Press. 

His article in the Journal is 
entitled "Seven Density De- 
temiinalions in an Atmospheric 
Manganese Arc." The National 
Science Foundation also spon- 
sored, along with the McDonnell 
Aircraft Corporation, the work 



An abstract of the article in- 
dicated that a total of 10 differ- 
ent methods, of 7 basically dif- 
ferent types — ranging from hon- 

mcasurements — were employed 
icrtain the density of spe- 
ll the pUisma of an atmos- 

r c manganese arc, using 

3nly spec trograp hie and source- 



SMC Professors 
Attend Meeting 
At La Sierra 

Librarian Stanley Broivn, Dr. 
Cyril Dean, associate professor 
of physical education. Dr. K. M. 
Kennedy, professor of education, 
Miss Carolyn Luce, instructor 
in English, and Miss Ohve 
Westphal, associate professor of 
Spanish, represented SMC at 
the quadrennial teachers' de- 
partmental meetings at La 
Sierra College. 

Some of the problems dis- 



Challenge of Education 

B^ I work away from Ihe campus tliis summer. I nalurally 
: ahead to the coming school year. Whal kind oi a year wiU 
? What kind oi people will be ihere? How many famUior 
faces wUl be back? 



SA Chairmen Tell Plans 



SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE 




nd the right place for themselves within Ihe 
framework oi their church and oi their country 
ore usually the ones that will stay by and iinish. 



asked, "The Scl 



cides who shall 
receive schol- 
arships. This 



nothing else con. One begins 

mis and philosophy ol Ihe rest ol the 



video his 



thin 



?ls om 



lent on Ihe 



country. Here one sees Ihe ellect oi Ihest 



■oblems a church □ 



jlaci 



But hi 



The 



In our I 



3 problem ol how lo handle 
■oups. Are the claims and dsmonds oi Ihe Negro 
How should we deal with this quesUon ol "rights"? 
igi, policy Ihe nolion faces a terrible dilemma. What 
do in Asia? Have we any business there? U so, how 
uld we gel involved? This question oi war directly 



During the spring of this year 
me magazine published an es- 
Y dealing «-iUi the new age of 
e intellectual. Perhaps many 

■ious student in academy. 
ire in college (if not be- 
,ve find that "grades" are 
important! 

It was slightly over a year ago 
that Parade pointed out that the 
heyday of the idolized high 
school football star has paired 
Now it is the day of the egghead 
scholar. 



:eplion to this gen- 



activities will be Jean Starape 
also a PE major. The othi 
members are as follows: Sus 



e yet to be added. It's voui 
mitlee, and they will bt 
king for and seri'ing you. 



track and field ^v^ll be com- 
bined and functioning at the 
same time. Each Sunday a 
irack meet will be held, Tmisliing 
off with a complete afternoon of 
track and field. Flagball will 
be organized a little differently 



The Public Relations Com- 




dents and faculty. The better | 
informed the students are 
more they feel that they i 
part of the college and that they 
really do belong. Where there 
are fewer misunderstandings 
between students and faculty, 



«th t 






The ladies will not be 
left out. Some sort of intramural 
acti%ity vnll be organized for 



The Public Relai 









r SA 1 



It i' 









in a complex age, and perhaps 
it is hackneyed to say that today 
requires an e.xcellei 



: prepar 



r before 






si many questions that will hai 
perhaps help solve some oi \ 






SA Projection "'65-*'66 

The 19G5-66 Sludenl Association vrill be in operc 
purposes. The main reason ior its existence, howe 



m ^ This year the emphasis ol the Sludenl Asso- 

,'T ^ ^ dation will be on trybg lo run a smoolh pro- 

^^ gram. It is hoped thai each iunclion oi Ihe SA, 

A ^ ' ciency. Sure, there will be problems. Bui I have 

^^V complete conJidence that when these problems 



but I do behe\e we 
need to remind ourselves of the 
demands we must meet 

Your Scholarship Committee 
realizes the value of the college 
education gained outside the 
classroom. Yes, this age is one 
of specialization, but it is essen 
tial that a broad education come 
bejore specialization. Our aim 
this year is lo increase greatly 
our general knowledge of the 
world around us. Much plan 
ning has been made, and many 

standing speakers in prepara 
lion for our lecture senes 

The Social Affairs Week wnll 
deal with problems and de 
mands of today's world A look 
t the two-party system in the 
Inited States will be taken up 
3 the Political Affairs Week 

Vcek we plan to place our povi 



and good old fim activities will 
be tried The swimming pool 
\m11 be put lo use (or organized 
'^vmimuig periods and competi- 

Manj small projects will be 
done instead of only a few large 
ones Scoreboards will be built 
for flagball and Softball. Some 
sort of public address system is 
hoped to be used at every major 
game Many other projects will 
be developed as the year pro- 
gresses 



ation of each student Uial is en 
rolled at SMC. When the stu 
dents actively get out i 
port their SA, the SA 
places, but when the 






don t support their i 
ganization ™ll lanp 
Public Relations Com 



PROGRAM COMMITTEE 
By Robert Bolton 
One of the most diflicuU as- 
ts that the Student As- 



program under the fine I 

I am already looking ft 

lure series, Saturday i 

And. for all of the: 

know what your SA is 

Bill Wood. The Studei 



Scholarship Committee article 
in each issue of the Southern 




RECREATION COMMIHEE 

By Tehhy Snyder 
The warm, sunny and fre. 



° °" ing the college 

\ear for the student body, fac- 
ulty and guests who may be 
coming to visit the college. 

These programs must be of a 
high caliber; they must be crea- 
ti\e and imaginative in content 

ith superior talent involved i 



order 






-riU be one oi the mosl "far 



SOUTHERN Acam 




It IS with a gi 



inding 



shape. One thing that 



uns tliat will be a credit to 

je and that will be en- 

taining and cultural in their 

The Program Committee is 

always looking for new talent 
and new ideas, and I would ap- 
preciate your coming forward 

tertairmient (or the coming col- 



opinion is voiced in the Sen 
through the Social Education | 
Committee chairman. 

The goals of this commii 
are the following: 

1. As far as possible, can(Jc- I 
light hour will be ^ ■*'' jM 
(unction and announced J" a " 

2. Active student participa- 
tion in various funcuoiir "' ' 
candlelight hour with vf 
short programs. 

3. A "Mr. and Miss Cour- 1 
tesy" lo be selected once a mo 
by the student body and pf* 
sented at a joint worship- 

4. A "Chit-Chal" pape-- P"J 
lishcd once a month to keep 5m 

dents posted on latest so«^ 



on the college cai.-- ,^ 
Culture Week and devoie"^^ 

campustithSpSriafcb)-" 
exnert on social education- 



Lyceum - Fine Arts Series 



The 1965-1966 Lyceum ai 
' Arts Series for Soullie 
lionary College includes i 

Is programs 
Individual admission price 
S75 for adults and $.35 for chil- 
dren. Lyceum Season tickets 
are S5.00 for 10 adult admis- 
sions, 52.50 for children. Fine 
Arts Season tickets are $2.50 
for 5 adult admissions, 51.25 for 



luch in lilting pas sags 
Fames MetcoU— February 12 

James Metcalf's motion pic- 
"The Mighty Mississippi," 
houseboat voyage through 
locks and dams from the Missis- 
sippi's Minnesota headwaters 
past majestic scenery, stopping 
along the way to view sites of 
interest at Burlington, St. Louis, 
Memphis, Vicksburg and Baton 
" Tlie trip is climaxed 

upon reaching New Orleans and 
" * French Qu! 



person all J' created by Mar- 
ion Dix, who has been a foreign 



i Alts Series 
Die Kamniermusiker, a group 

Switzerland, including su-ings, 
harpsichord and flute, perform 
in a manner that has modern 
, ve received 
much acclaim from the public 
and the press on the c 



Gold Rush of '98. Don and 

brother's laugh-l 

tnres take them to many { 

Skagway, Whilehorse, Atlin and 
Dawson City. Don Cooper has 
captured with I " 



far north. 

John Biddle— March 12 

"Racing Windjammers" 




ships racing from Nor- 
'ay to Belgiiroi. After a fim- 
filled visit to simny Nassau, it's 



nual Nassau Out-Island Ref 
Alirio Diaz— March 19 

zuela, AUrio Diaz, combines 
[lawless technique with captivat- 
ing interpretations of great clas- 
and contemporary 




Consultants Give Aids, 
Points at Art Worlcstiop 



t and craft edu- 
de available for 



«tl2l 



Registrars Meet at SMC 
To Discuss Methods, Ideas 

A workshop for registrars 
from the Seventh-day AdvenU5l 
academies in the soulheastem 
secUon of ihe United States was 
conducted July 26-30 at South- 



;nded by over fifty 
teachers and students, July 5-16. 

The workshop, planned and 
directed by Mrs. Olivia Dean, 
head of the Art Department at 
SMC, offered two-hours college 
credit, meeting five hours each 
day for ten days. 

On July 7, 8, and 9 Mrs. Jane 



ing Mrs. Dean : 
Mrs 



the 









1 Missionary Collie. 

Sponsoring the workshop was 
the educational department of 
Ihe Southern Union Conference 
of Sevenlh-doy AdventisI 



McKee Baking 
Company 

Little Debbie 

Helping over 150 
students to earn their 
way through college. 



academies in the Southern Un- 
ion presented prior to ihe work- 
shop agenda topics and prob- 
lems to be discussed. The group 
decided on a uniform permanent 
student record for their various 
academies in order to standard- 
ize and expedite the admissions 
work for SMC, The group also 
discussed the various duties of a 

methods and ideas presented. 



and modeling, let 
tering, and printing processes 
Participants in the workshop ex 
plored twenty-five different ar 



College 

Offers selections 
and vegetables plus a 



Market 

of fresh fruits 
/ariety of groceries. 



workshop 

Zoerb, Mrs. Virginia Tayl< 

Mrs. Mary Wisniewski. 

Representing the conferences 
of the Southern Union were: 
Alabama-Mississippi — Clark 
Acker, Annetta Boyles, Frances 
Koch, Sadie Liles, Isia Padgett, 
Zona Strawder, Dianne Ten- 
nant; Carolina — Harold Cur- 
ran. Marie Knott, Dee Lang- 
ford, Edna Peel, Jean Smith; 
Georgia-Cumberland — Emiaia 
Avery. Richard Carter, Doris 
Clayton, Lenni Clements, Jack 
Combs, John Cooper, Robe-rt 
Evans, Carol Hughes, Gen^e- 
vieve Lee, Margaret Mensin^j, 
Virginia Oslman, Thelma Wil- 
son, Violet Wolff, Linda Wood.; 
Kentucky-Tennessee — Eva 
Adams, John Bridges, Joyce 
Bridges, Anna Htinderson, Gin- 
ger Kenyon, The^lma Levering, 
Marvin McColpiji, Alta Philo, 
EveljTi Simmons, Betty Wil- 
liams, Izora Wood, Emma 
Wortham; Florida — Beulah 
Myers, Lyda Oliver. 

Others attending SMC or 
teaching oulsidle the Southern 



Hasel, Ruth Hayes, Ronald Mal- 
il.te Singleton, Judy 
ir-sha Watson, Mary 



Dean's List Taps 
34 Top Scholars 

To be on the Dean's Li.t, , 
student must mamtain a 31 
gpa for two consecutive seniK 
ters, carrying a minimum of 
hours. The list is as follows. 
Velda Jean Bloodworth 
Herbert Everett Coolidge 
Frank Joseph Coslerisan 
Marilyn Mary Crooker 
Joyce Anne Cunningham 
Becky Anne Dixon 
Elva Adeline Dreos 
Glenna Faye Foster 
Jerry Allen Gladson 
Minon A, Hamm 
Laura Josanna Hayes 
David Ue Holland 
Jean C. James 
Janet Faye Lauterhahn 
Jack Earle Leilner 
Dean Ellis Maddock 
Marie Elizabeth Malmedf 
Patricia Lea Mooney 
WiUiam Steen Nelson 
Carol Jean Nivison 
Sanford Neil Peck 
Mary Ruth Petty 
Robert Leslie Potts 
Harry Arthur Rhodes 
Arthur Richert 
Marion Susan Rozel! 
Sharon Kathleen Smith 
Sylvia Diane Stanford 
Douglas Allen Walker 
James W. Walters 
Larry Walter WiUiams 
William Harris Willis 
Beverly Diane Winsled 
Ruth Annelta Zoerb 



LEONARD'S 

AMOCO SERVICE 

Road Service 
Auto Repairs 



Co/legedale Cabinets, Inc. 



pizza villa 




Having a 
get-together? 




Collegedale Insurance Agency, Inc. 



Phone 39i.20i2, Collegedale, Tenn, 

"C.ll U. for All Yo.r ln,»ra„ts N.«di." 



try this qulclt and easy treat 

So deliciousi So quick and easy 
to prepare. Everyone goes for 
the hearty flavor of Loma Linda 
VegeBurgers. Serve them often 
with the relishes you like and 
you'll have a sandwich treat that 
can't be beat! 




pnn^nn^^^^R^ 



CO'' 



Southern ACCENT 



, September 16. 1965 



■Faculty Talks 
include 'The 
iNew Morality' 

"Seventh-day Adventist Prin- 
ples in the Light of the New 
I Morahty" was the subject of pa 
i and discussions by guest 
ikers and faculty members 
I Sept. 7-9 on the SMC campus 

The Faculty CoUoqujum, un- 
Ider the du-ection of Dr J W 
ICassell, academic dean, was l.ey 
Inoted by Dr. Earle Hilgert, dean 
Jof the Seventh-day Adventist 
Ixheological Seminary at An- 
~J n i V e r s i t y, Berrien 
Mich. Dr. Hilgert's 
■as "Relativism or Ab- 

Elder Roy B. Thurmon, pas- 
r of the Collegedale Seventh- 
y Adventist Church, and 
Elder Bruce Johnston, chairman 
Jjf SMC's Division of Religion, 
e morning worship talks. 
Papers, followed by panel dis- 

■. Gordon Hyde, chairman of 
! Communications Division, 

Ln "Academic Dishonesty"; Dr. 
\. L. Clark, professor of historj', 

Ion "Intellectual Mediocrity"; 



Annual ^Handshake' 
Starts Social Whirl 




The annual President's Re- 
ception and Handshake ".vitl be 
the center of campus social in- 
terest, Saturday night, Septem- 
ber 18, at the Tabernacle Audi- 



C. N. Rees, president of the Coi- 



The 3 



irlye 



dilionally held the first Saturday 
night of the new academic year. 
The faculty of the College will 
form a receiving line, headed by 
Dr. and Mrs. Rees. Other fac- 
ulty %vill be arranged by de- 



Enrollr 
Of the 



nent Doubles That 
1960-61 College Year 



gress along the line, meeting 
each faculty member and shak- 
ing hands as the occasion de- 
Following the Reception, a 
variety program will be pre- 
sented in the Tab. 

Refreshments, another tradi- 
tional feature of this event, will 
be served. Punch and cookies 
will be this year's fare, accord- 
ing to Miss Lucille While, mem- 
ber of the Faculty Social Com- 
mittee, planning agency for the 
Reception. Table dec 



The Student Association, un- 
der the leadership of senior 
theology major Lloyd Erickson, 
will supply the coo" 
punch, in the style of 






More than twee as n: 
dents registered Septen 
15 than registered during Orien- C. N. Rees, ] 



1 Week of 1960-61 at SMC. 

Initial enrollment that year 

was 583. This year, only five 

years later, opening enrollment 






J "Pseudo- Sophistication"; Elder 
IVemon Becker, superintendent 
lof education. Southern Union 
(Conference of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists, Atlanta, Ga., on "Con- 
formity"; and Miss Evaline 
I West, SMC's dean of women, 
"Social Standards," 



ng figure of 950. SMC's yearly 
;ains have been averaging be- 
ween 10 and 20 percent since 



[New Counseling Program 
llnitiated During Registration 



Dr. J. W. Cassell Jr., aca- 
demic dean, said some of the 
lack of space for classrooms and 
offices has been alleviated by re- 
modelling the chapel in Lynn 
Wood Hall. That facility now 
has two large classrooms and 10 
teachers' offices. Convocation 
exercises will be held in the 
Tabernacle Auditorium this 
year since SMC now has a new 
physical education center. 

Dean of students Gordon 
Madg\vick reports that dormi- 
tory space is at a premium for 



new planned counseling 
program designed to help each 
freshman make a better adjust- 
: to college life and thus 
1 dropout status has been 

lass, according to Dr. J. W. 
I Cassell, Academic Dean. 

Under this plan, freshmen no 
I longer "choose" their coimselors, 
assigned to one of the 13 
selected counselors. 



"We want to insure that each 
student gets a good general edu- 
cation the first year, at least," 
said Dr. Cassell. Freshmen will 
no longer be able to become the 
counselees of department heads, 
I Md wiU be encouraged to avoid 

lecialization the first year. 
I I, ' '^'^ program is based on the 
I belief that the dropout of fresh- 
I men is largely attributable to 
diffinilty in making adjustment 
I to college life— they often have 
"0 one to feel a close lie -ivith," 
^oted Dr. Cassell. 

The Counselors are; Kenneth 
a-^ke, Bruce Gerhart, John 
Uunchek, E. 0. Grundsel, Frank 
Holbrook, Stewart Cn>ok, John 
^lerry, Thelma Cushman, Rob- 



ert Francis, Carolyn Luce, 
Douglas Bennett, Cecil Rolfe, 

Bolton Accepts 
Teaching Position 
On Highland Staff 

Mr. Robert Bolton, SMC stu- 
dent and chairman -elect of the 
SA Programs Committee for the 
1965-66 school year, has ac- 
cepted a position with Highland 
Academy, Portland, Tenn. 

At Highland, Mr. Bolton wll 



has been made to house the 
overflow of women students in 
the recreation room of their 
dormitory. 



Business manager Charles 
Fleming Jr. told the SMC staff 
at the orientation meeting that 
SMC has received approval from 
the General Conference of Sev- 
enth-day Adventists, Washing- 
ton, D. C, to proceed with a 

and a new dormitory. "These 
started as soon as plans are 
help solve much of our over- 
Freshman aptitude and place- 
Monday and Tuesday by Dr. J. 
M. Ackerman, 

Orientation talks were de- 
livered by Dr. E. T. Watrous of 
SMC's coimseling ser^dce; Elder 
Bruce Johnston, chah-man of the 
Division of Religion; and Dr. T. 



C. Sw 



s physi 




Mr. Bolton %vas president ol 
the SMC Concert Band last year. 
His opponent for Chairman of 
the SA Programs Committee for 
this academic year was Margie 
Liltell. 

WTiile working at Highland, 
Mr. Bolton plans to take class- 
work toward finishing his bach- 
elor's degree in music at one of 
the schools in the Nashville, 



Dean Cassell Announces 
Two Departmental Majors 



In order to fill Mr. Bolton's 
place on the Student Senate as 
chairman of the Programs Com- 
mittee, a special election tvill be 
necessary. Plans will be an- 
nounced by the SA executive 



study scheduled for the begin- 
ning of the 1965-66 school year, 
according to Dr. J. W. Cassell, 

Deparfment of Modern Language] 
In addition to a Spanish ma- 



\ussner was bom and educated 
n Germany. 
The major consists of a study 



V of the culture 

sionary in the Middle East, em- 
phasizes that the study of for- 

a definite asset in helping one 
develop a sympathetic imder- 
standing of foreign peoples and 
cultures as a prerequisite to for- 



Each person at the program 
Saturday night vril! be given an 
identification badge, which he 
will wear in the hope of expedit- 
ing his identification during the 



id that the annual I 
and Handshake lends an air of 
"tradition and Southern Hospi- 

of the school program." 

The Presidential Program, 
with Stewart Crook as its co- 
ordinator, ^vill be presented fol- 
lowing the greeting to the stu- 
dents from the faculty. This 
program also is a tradition here 
on the Southern Missionary 
College campus. According to 
Mr. Crook, this program will 
be short for lack of time but 
very entertaining and interest- 
ing especially for tlie freshmen 
and new students. 
Tlie program for this year 
ill include a male quartet, a 
girl's trio, and Dr. Hyde's tradi- 
tional Presidential Reception 
reading. The theme of the pro- 
gram will trace the student's 
first entry into the world of col- 
lege life on through and will in- 
clude a glimpse of the finished 
product at the end of tlie college 
program. 



includes the old students as well 
as the new students, the fresh- 
men as well as the seniors. Mr. 
Crook feels that this program 
sets the tone for the new school 
year and that anyone who 
misses tiiis event will regret it. 
At the beginning of the social 
season in Collegedale, the Presi- 
dential Reception is an absolute 



chines, and new faculty mem- 
bers now combine to enable the 
Industrial Arts Department to 



ton, head of the department. The 
student now has a choice be- 
tween the 54 -hour, two-year 
terminal degree and the four- 
year B.S. program. 

In the new 4-year program 
the student may choose two out 
of the tluee areas of emphasis: 
Woods, Metals, or Mechanics. 

The department last year 
added Mr. John Durichek. 



£dito/tia% Spcaleing 



Ho Chi Minh 



Lovely Lobby 

r lovely new lobby. I 



IS ol ma 
"Yeah." 






"WeU. at leasl you remembered. I didn't Ihink yo" ^ 
I've been thinking about this all day. Have you?" 

"Yeah." 

"Remember how the President suddenly announced 
after midnight on that Thursday, anyone who got married ^ 
not be deferred from the draft?" 

"Yeah." 

"Il WOE Bo romantic the way you showed up at the 
weeping and babbling that we should go ahead in spite ol 

"Yeah." 

"And how you drove your father's car— 120 miles on 
—all the way to Las Vegas for the ceremony. My. you 
nervous. 1 remember how I giggled the way you were pers; 
ond mumbling about Ho Chi Miah." 



Kudos for Counseling 






Freshmen Afraid? 



"Pass the meal loaf. And when we were finaUy pronoui 
1 and wUb, remember how relieved you were? It was 
minute before midnight," 
■■Yeah." 






people 



cenlly visite_ 
IS the first time he remem- fon« H|^'Vcpiy°^hdp b^^^^^^ 
bered the groom bursting into tears and then kissing the justice ^^^"„ to^^gnt j^cTthin''gs '(oi 

"Yeah." alil-!;Sl"'''ne'i"'''' ?"' Tmw ^tf 



go through the indignitie 


3 of Uaining 


rec 


imen 


ation. 


liP, □ 


md all 


of those thin 
















■'Yeah." 
















"Here ' 






The 


soap 


flakes 


are 


in Ihe 


cabinet. Rinse ihem goc 


d this time. 


Yo 


jlett 


sudao 


the 


m last 


night. I've 


old you abo 


ul that befo 


e." 










"Yeah.' 
















"You w 


ere such a 


sensitive b 


■>y. 


I re 


oembe 


ho\ 


V YOU 


worried abo 


ul the terrible physical and 


men 




n of Army 


"Yeah.- 
















"When 




dried and 


pul 


away 


I've g 


t a 


auple 


of bundles 




n the pore 


h. 


'ake 


Ihem c 


ver 


o Ih. 


"Yeah.- 
















"Do yo 


u remember 


the first Ih 


nq 


you s 


aid wl 


en 


ve left 


the courtho 


use after lb 


wedding? 


11 


bet 


you [o 


got, 


didn't 


you? Huh? 
















"Yeah.' 
















"I didn't, 
to push me 


You said: 


my o^ n 


OT."^ 


ReL 


eTe" 


alls 


gon,g 


"Yeah. 
















"By the 


way, did y 


u ask the o 




bly 


ine fore 


man 


about 


thai raise t 


day? I'll bel 


you chicker 


rH 










■■Yeah. 
















"You s 


louldn'l lot 


lim bully y 


u- 


Ask 


him N 


ondo 


y. Ill 








1 caU you 




.:h. 


:noed 


some new 


clothes with 


that money 












"Yeah. 
















•■It's h 


rd to believ 


e that il is 


two 


year 


s alroa 


dT. 


jjn't it, 


it has gone 


so fasti- 














"Yeah. 
















"You'd 

have seem 


be getting 


discharged 
Blemity." 




, bu 


I'U b 


'" 


would 


"Yeah 
















"A liie 


time." 














"Yeah 




























WSN 



APPLICATIONS INVITED 
for positions with SOUTHERN ACCENT 









SOUTHERN Acam 



Lay-oul Editor turdly law speed) < 



Swimming Pool Schedule | 




1965-1966 


Sunday 

9:00-11:00 a.m. 
11:00-12:00 a.m. 
2:30- 4:30 p.m. 
4:30- 6:30 p.m. 
7:45- 8:45 p.m. 
8:45- 9:45 p.m. 


Elementary boys 
Adull males 
Elementary girls 
Adult females 
All males 
All females 


Monday 

4:30- 6:30 p-m. 
7:45- 9:45 p.m. 


Adult females 
College and staff males 


Tuesday 

4:30- 6:30 p.m. 
7:4S- 8:45 p.m. 
8:45- 9:45 p.m. 


Adull males , , 
Adull non-student commumtj' fema « 
Adult non-student community maJes 


Wednesday 

4:30- 6:30 p.m. 


Adult females 


Thursday 

4:30- 5:30 p.m. 
5:30- 6:30 p.m. 
7:45- 9:45 p.m. 


All females 
All males 

CoUege and staff females 


Friday 

2:00 to ^S hour 

before sundown Adult males 


Saturday 

Vi hour after sur 
doivn to 9:45 


- (Period one ■ college and staff majf^, 
(Period I.VO . collie and staff feinolo^ 
(Time to he armounced weekly 


(Adult Males and Females = Academy age and over) J 



^pp"""""' ■■' aournarn Accent 

Associate Science Degree^Claude' JOHCS Lobbv 
Program Fills Special Need . ,.,,*.' 

The Associate of Science De- somen's residence or on cam- TQCC Littlna. rUmitlll'l 

me program is planned for the pus at the Madison Extension "•""'' "■■■■■1»|/ ■WIIIIIUll 



Gets 



' contact It is planned i 

1 learning the "how" and 
"why" of nursing care. If you 
would hke to assist in the plan- 
ning of nursing care and want 
the satisfaction of functioning 
as a registered nurse in assisting 
the patient in his return to phys- 
ical and mental well-being, you 
will lind this program is 
I planned for you. 

The opportunities to gain ex- 
erience ™ih patients begin 
arly in the first semester of the 
freshman year. Several hos- 
pitals and clinics in the Chatta- 
ea have been contacted 
ide exceptional expe- 
1 observing and caring 
I for patients. The college pro- 
j transportation and well 
ared college nursing faculty 
mpany you to hospitals and 
I clinics and guide learning ex- 

You live in the college resi- 

iences or near the campus at 

■ Southern Missionary College 

I during the entire freshman year 

All hospitals and 

D commuting distance from the 
[ college. You hve in the new 



miles from SMC. 

The Associate Degree pro- 

the follovring reasons: 

It prepares you to function as 
a registered nurse 

The program is only two 
years in length 

Enrolhnent is open to men 
and women of all age 
groups 

The program is academically 
planned and equaled on the 
freshman and sophomore 
levels of college. 

No prenursing is required. 

You have opportunity to 
participate in all major col- 
lege functions during both 
years. 



fied college faculty. 
Loan funds up to 31,200.00 
per calendar year and 
scholarships are available to 
those who have made satis- 




And We Welcome You 
to Collegedale 



T W 




H f 




1 1- 




C 









M 




£ 


f,y 




"Scitre 



™"'^ nSr"1 ""-","3"^ 





New Look 
at Jones— 

Spanish 







Communications Expands 
Staff, Course Offerings 



\vilh a choice 
between a Speech emphasis and 
a Journalism emphasis. 

At the present time Mr. Yost 
is a candidate for the Ph.D. de- 
gree in Journalism at Syracuse 
University. He is speciaHzing 
in religious magazine editing 
and production. Elder Yost 
hrings with him a broad back- 
ground of exfjerience in the 
publishing work of the denomi- 
His supreme goal is to 



ule coiu'ses in the fields of public 
relations and editorial writing. 

The increased staff will make 
possible a wide range of courses 
in the Commimi cations Depart- 
ment, giving the Commimica- 
tions major freedom to elect 
either a Speech emphasis or a 
Journalism emphasis within tiie 



menis of 18 hours i 
Joumahsm, Public Relations, 
and Commimi cations theory 
with the remaining 12 hours be- 
ing selected in either Speech or 
Journalism. 



find a 



ipro- 



1 of Jesus. 



In addition to the services of 
Mr. Yost, the CommunicaHons 
Department will be adding 
those of Mr. James Hannum, a 
specialist in the radio/TV/fihn 
areas. He hrings to hear on his 
teaching assignments 10 years 
of practical experience in the 
broadcasting and film industries. 

Meanwhile, Professor Wil- 
liam H. Taylor, director of Col- 



Oral and Written Communica- 
tions; Photography in Commu- 
nications; Article Writing; Re- 
ligious Writing; Editing and 
Production of Publications; 
Public Relations Campaigns; 
Introduction to Speech Correc- 



Com 






mber of hoi 



which will be 
undertaken in connection with 
WSMC-FM (the coUege radio 
station), or the Pubhc Relations 
Office of the college, or the stu- 
dent publications of the college. 
Such work will he undertaken 



Louisville Crusade Results 
In 55 Decisions for Christ 



Fifty-five persons made deci- 
sions to join lie Seventh-day 
Adventist Church during the 
Louisville Evangelistic Crusade 
June 19July 11, highlighting 
the SMC Religion Division's 
Summer Field School in Evan- 
gelism. 

Elder Bruce Johnston, chair- 
man of the division of rehgion 
and speaker for the Louisville 
Crusade, was director of the 
Field School in Louisville, Ky, 

Local pastor J. A, Crews, W. 



Seventh-day Adventists during 
future baptisms connected \vith 
the Crusade. 

Seven theologj' majors 



Elder Johnston. Othe.^ g, e, 

lectmes were Singing Evangehst 
Ben Glanzer; Elder J. A. Crews, 
pastor of the Louisville Fourth 
Street church; and Elder W. C. 
Hinton, pastor of the Pewee 
Valley-St. Matthews district 

Student preachers from SMC 
attended the different churches 
in the area each of the five Sab- 
baths they were in Louisville, 
teaching the Sabbath School les- 
sons, preaching, assisting >vith 
church services in other ways, 
presenting sacred 
moling the evangi 



„,s., ,-^-o large qua 

tities of food at members' homes. 

Following the Louisville cam- 
paign, two teams of SMC Field 
School Students conducted evan- 
gelistic crusades in other parts 
of the Southern Union. Marvin 
Lowman and Willfried Ko- 
warsch went to Melbourne, Fla., 
and Claude Steen and Bill Ful- 
ton went to Murray, Ky, 

On June 21 the Field School 
ipanied Elder John- 







Editor Martz Promises 
Early Student Directory 



iolan. Bill Fulton, 
Willfned Kowarsch, Marvin 
Lowman, Bob Reynolds, Claude 
Sleen, and Tom Whitsett were 
the SMC sttidents who worked 
with Elder Johnston in Louis- 
Former SMC theology gradu- 
ates assisting wlh the Crusade 
and sitting in on classes were 
Terry McComb, recently ap- 
pointed to ihe Dyersburg, Tenn., 
district; James King, ' "' 
Elizabethto\vn, Ky., a 
Jerry Gladson, miinsterial 
tern at Louisville. 

Tlie daily schedule for the 
five-week program consisted of 

Adventist homes and in the 
homes of interested non-Adven- 
tists in the afternoon; prepara- 
tion of tlie meeting hall, which 






Joker Editor Paul Martz 
promises that this year's joke- 
less Joker vnM be out in "record 
time", and that it "tII fealm-e 
many innovations and ideas 
never before conceived by the 
minds of people residing in ihe 
Collegedale Valley. 

As the Memories office is 
mo\'ing to a new location, under 
the steps of Lynn Wood Hall 
adjacent to the Southern Ac- 
cent office, the 3oker staff, ac- 
cording to a staff member, 
should be very busy watching 
the construction work on the 
new office and pasting together 
the greatest Joker ever. 

A Polaroid camera was used 
to photograph the students this 
year, according to a Joker 
spokesman. This system has 
many advantages, another 
spokesman indicated, as it al- 
lows the student to spend several 
minutes looking at his picture 
immediately after it has been 

The Joker, SMC student-fac- 
ulty directory, is often con- 



the holders of overdue hbrarj^ 

Brad Davis, sophomore hu- 
manities student, is phologra- 



First Senate 
Meeting 

Sunday 

19 September 

7:30 p.m. 

The Green Room 



Madgwick Tells 
About Citizens' 
Band Radio 

A citizen's band radio has 
been installed in the Women's 
Residence Hall, and will be used 
in conjtmction with a special 
emergency phone line into that 
dorm, according to Dean of Stu- 
dents Gordon Madg^vick. 

The radio, a Sonar FS-23 
model, is an all-channel trans- 
mitter-receiver. It is mstalled 
in Assistant Dean Mary Mooy's 
office in the WRH and will be 
operated by desk hostesses. 

In addition to the standard 
Sheriff's radio in the campus 
patrol car, another unit has been 
installed there, a Pace II 12- 
channel transmitter-receiver. 
This unit ivill be primarily 



Staff Members 
Rejoin Faculty 

Kathryn Wooley and Marj- 
Waldren, SMC Nursmg Staff 
members, i.vill be returning 
from graduate study to resume 
teaching here at the Florida 
Sanitarium and Hospital in 
September, according to Dr. 
Harriet Reeves, SMC Di\-jsJon 
chauTnan. 

Miss Waldren has reuently 
completed her M. S. degree in 
medical surgical nursing at 
Loma linda University. 

Miss Wooley has been study- 
ing for the past year at Emory 
University, Atlanta, Georgia, 
toward her M.S. degree for 
maternal obstetrical nursing. 



security officer, WiUiam Pla 
or one of his assistants, can oe 

of emergency. 

The emergency phone line is 
only for emergency calls, em- 
p h a s i z e d Dean Madgwick. 
Emergency calls into the WRH 
on this phone line will either be 
relayed to the patrol car via the 



Lynn Wood 
Extensively 



Hall Chapel Remodeled 
into Offices, Classrooms 



radio or take] 
phone at the WRH, 
location of a doctor. 







J, should ' 
levels in the classrooms, and per- 
haps save money over a period 
of years, as carpels do not have 



McKee Baking 
Company 

Little Debbie 

Helping over 150 
students to earn their 
way through college. 



done by the college Buildii 
and Grounds department. 1 
larger lecture room has at pi 
ent a capacity of 108 perso 
the smaller 80. Wall-to-waU c 
peting in all rooms and air-Ci 

attempt li 



larger general education 

The two large lectm-e rooms 
were once the chapel proper. 
The stage has been made into 
four offices vv-ith outside win- 
dows. Below the now defunct 
balcony three offices have been 



LEONARD'S 

AMOCO SERVICE 

Auto Repairs Road Service 

COLLEGEDALE 

PHONE 396-2714 



Collegedale Insurance Agency. Inc. 

Auto - Life - Fire - Boats - Homeowners 
Phone 3M.2062, Collegedale, Tenn. 

"C.ll Us for All Your Iniursre. N.ods." 



I 



PE Center Ceremonies 
Honor Committee of 100 




J and individuals ^..g^g^v 
related fields formed foi 
I purposes of furthering profe'? 

■ sional development of broad 

■ casting for improving stand 
lards of broadcasting and for 

■ promoUng the welfare of the 

■ community of which each affih 
ated station is a part." 

_ Membership in this profes- 
Manager 



weekend 

WSMC-FJVI's m 
Steele, does not 
voting seat on the Senate, since 
the radio station last year re- 
quested to sever its child-par- 
ent relationship with the Stu- 



New Mobile Home Park 
Rapidly Nears Completion 



a level which would carry the 
J station's musical-educational 
I broadcastmg as far as Atlanta 



ligher - powered WSMC-FM 
ould be "one of tlie greatest 
'vangelistic projects in the his- 



By GwTNN Ca] 
atop Rees Ridge ar 
ig the student park. 



I'Youth Arise' Is 
I Theme for MV 
I As Plans Shown 

■'oulh Arise" was the Ihenie 
'« 1965 Missionaiy Volun- 
weekend. Ocl. 1 and 2, on 
SMC campus. Weekend 

I Uni'F'"','''"""' ""^Southern 
I JavXlv J"""" °' *'«'"''- 



' college MV omcei 
'"ference MV se 
introduced at the 
'B meeting, Eltl 



iverlook 

inished 

ng need for Lebensraum for 
tudenls and employees of the 
ollege. The new trailer court is 
3 take the place of tlie old and 



run-down Hillside trailer park 
behind tlie Collegedalc Acad- 
emy building. 

Fifty trailers can be accom- 
modated by the new facilities. 
Innovations in SMC trailer-park 
living will include such features 

and a separate sewerage syslem 
to delete the problem of septic 

Another problem that will be 




th additional reading and in 
sUgaUon IS wellas tobtoaden 
en general educational 



papeiback books will be prima 
III) Lillei suggcsltd bj the 
facultj Se\eral persons have 
been appointed to handle stlec 



Theology Group 
Hears Spongier, 
Leiske of Retreat 



hgion Retreat for SMC's 
ology students and their 
hes This ye 



held 



>eek Falls State Park 
near Pikeviile, Tenn. 

Guest speakers for the retreat 
were Elder J. R. SpangJer, as- 
sociate ministerial secretary of 
the General Conference of Sev- 
enth-day Adventists; and Elder 
LeRoy J. Leiske, president of 
the Soutliern Union Conference 
of Seventh-day Adventists. 



gditoftiaiy Speafcmg . . 



SENATE SENSE By Rod„ey Brya„t 



consider what thei 



number of people ci 

It 13 also inlere 
lo jail or risk security 



It would seem thai most of Ihe students did not consider 
the implications of the word ■'cause.- 11 one feeb strongly 
enough about a cause, won't he do almost anylhmg? Are 
there, perhaps, people who would die for a cause? 

School Name Change ^^^ ^^^^_^^ 

the word "Missionary-" 





e meeting 


of the year Sunday n 


ght. Sept, 






chinery waded into th 


prospects 


— and problems — of 


a new 










stress will be on p 


oblems — 


money problems. 




Lloyd Enclison, s 





lyptically indecipherable. 



dale Academy to refrain from 
advertising in its publications. 
Somehow the amount was not 
paid last year, although details 



SA leadership: 

1965-66 administration h 
herited an additional 
counted-for deficit lo the ai 
of S+50. 

irobably there," 



;nted Tre 



't find i 



yet." The 



books are stiU being hopefull 

"We hope that with thi 
year's unprecedented enrolhnen 
our budget vAW cover our plans," 
said Erickson. "But it may not 
Many of the extra things we had 

newspaper and the annual, for 
example, " " 




to pursue, andm an m*^ "' , 
edge possibles, gain™--;,, 
cation is found nc>tn.e^^PJ^^„, 

„d lo offer a-"' 
Is man to be left as I_a= 

in empty space? 

What is the ar-- 
riddle? , ^. 

■ you kno«- 



Sabbath Schools Start, 
Using 3 Foreign Languages 



The Modem Language De- 
partment this year is sponsoring 
' '_ " mguage Sabbath 
Schools. Mrs. Catherine Lebe- 
doff, ihe new French ii 

the additio 

The Spanish Sabbath School ' 
organize in the near future in 
regular pla 

of the Women's Residence 

According to Miss Olive 
Westphal, sponsor of the Span- 
ish SabbatJi School and a former 
resident of Argentina, a regular 
feature of the Spanish Sabbath 
School program for the year is 
an entire Sabbalh Day spent out 
the spring. A pic- 




1 I called the Pattei 
iHotel, and they assured 

Ibecause I had feared 



|of S300. 

ACCENT: What makes you 
Itbink so many people will be 



but this year the 

I ladies will be asking the men. 

tally results in better 

I participation because the ladies 

n less inhibited about asking. 

I Then too, many of the men don't 

'en ask, but all of the ladies do. 

ACCENT: Oh. 

MISS WHITMAM: This year 
le ladies will pick up the tab. 
hat is, the men will only be 
tquired to buy their date a cor- 
' \ they will be 



is conducted by students in tlie 
Spanish Department. 

This past Sabbath the Ger- 
man Sabbath School organized 
in the music rcrom of the Acad- 
emy Building. This year there 
are four superintendents: Hilda 
Hasel, a senior English- Germ an 
major; Bill Kramer, a junior 



All four of these individuals 
have lived or attended school in 
German -speaking coimtries and 
have an intimate knowledge 
of the German language and the 
culture of Germany. Elder R. R. 
Aussner, sponsor of ihe Sabbath 
School and himself a na 
Germany, emphasizes that i 
practical contact with a Ian 
guage greatly facilitates 
dent's ability in that language 
He strongly urges every student 
of German and any others in- 
terested to attend who wsh 
worship in the German h 
guage. 

These Sabbath Schools in the 
different tongues afford the slu- 

opportunity to immerse himself 
in the language of his choice, 



ando 



Icha 



1 this 



of having the recepti 
new gjTnnasium? 

MISS WHITMAN: Yes. Per- 
sonally I think it would be nice 
to have it there because we could 
have more elaborate decorations, 

[ and we would not have to ride 
in the cramped yellow school 

I buses all that way downtown. 



Amateur Radio 
Club Awarded 
Citation for Help 

This is the text of a Public 
Service Award Citation awarded 
the SMC Amateur Radio Club: 

On April 3, 1965, "The Sea- 
way" got into difficulty off Mag- 
dal'ena Bay. Radio Station 
WA4NTD was one of a number 

assisted in the rescue of the Sea- 
way making it possible for her 
to be eventually towed into port. 
As a result of this participation, 
the club was awarded the 



Mrs. Steiner is a student of 
Dr. Morris Taylor. 

curs every foiuth year. 

Concert Sand 
Announces Plans 
Elects Officers 

The SMC Concert Band, now 



e Public 

Service Award. 

This Public Service Award is 

not specifically worked for, 

asked for, or expected. 

i spontaneoui 

-ng wor 

during 



this academic year, to 
and Madison academies," Por 
land, Tenn., and Madison, Tenn. 
The band's first concert will be 
Dec. II on campus. There is 
also the possibility of a concert 
at Little Creek Academy, Con- 
cord, Tenn., Mr. Young said. 
Elected president of the band 

Stewart, first trombonist. Vice 

ophonist Terry Snyder; and 
Ralph Ruckle, junior pre-med 
baritonist, is pastor. 

Carol Chatlerton, sophomore 
percussionist, was elected secre- 
tarj', for her second year in a 
row, David Silverstein is treas- 
urer, a sophomore pre-dent 
clarinetist. Publicity officer is 
Rodney Bryant, an English 



Neil Douglas 
Returns Again 
For Norway Film 

Saturday night, Sept. 25, Neil 
Douglas presented the first pro- 
gram in the SMC 1965-66 Ly- 
ceum Series. The series this year 
includes a wide variety of en- 



College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 



very proud to hs 



Bev Steiner Wins 
$300 Scholarship 
In Piano Contest 

Beverly Babcock Steiner, jun 
ior music performance major 
was recently presented in chajiel 
with the Elizabeth Wmdsor 
Scholze Award for outstanding 
musical ability. 

The award is made every year 
by the Chattanooga Music Club 
Last spring Mrs. Steiner partiii 
pated in the keyboard compeii 
Uon at Cadek HaU at the Urn 
versity of Chattanooga, and on 
the basis of her performance 




The film Sattu'day night was 
in color and is Neil Douglas' 
newest action film. The name 
of the film was "The Living 
Nonvay." The fibn included a 
trip on a sailing vessel to Ber- 
gen, one of the larger cities of 
Norway and port for the fishing 
fleet 

Scenes from the festival days 
vrith a colorful parade of 50,000 
students, along with the pag- 
eantry of the Palace Guards 
were shown. Then there were 
scenes of the fjords and sea coast 
of Nonvay and also picliu-es of 

The tabernacle - auditorium 
was filled to cai)acity for this 
special program, and many 
people were forced to stand in 



Campus 


Kitchen 


See 


our 


COMPLETE MENU 


of vegeta 


Ian items 


Order - 


- Enjoy 



Dr. Penner Joins SMC's 
Communications Area 



Joining SMC's 
tions department this year is 
Dr. J. G. "Jon" Penner, who 
comes to SMC from Walla 
WaUa CoUege, Walla Walla, 



Dr. Pet 

and 



famil> 



nbes himself 
lal hohbj IS 



Here at SMC he succeeds 
John Moffat, instructor in c 
5 pursuing h 



led his bachelor 
of science degree in theologj-, 
graduating in 1944. The next 



campers. Hi- 
photography- 
Anne Penner, his daughter, is 
a nursing studenl at SMC, and 
Dave Penner attends College 
dale Academy as a sophomore 
His t^vin daughters, Kame and 
Sherrie, are lune, and students 
at the Arthur Spalding Ele 
mentarj' School 

The addition of Dr Penner 
boosts the number of Ph D 's m 
the burgcorung c 



At the end of thii 
began graduate study in speech 
at Purdue University, Lafayette, 
IncL At Purdue he acquired in 
1958 his master of science de- 
gree in public address. 

Continuing his graduate edu- 
cation at Purdue, Dr. Penner 
worked for and received tlie 
Ph.D. degree in ]>ublic address 
in 1961, -writing his dissertation 
on "The Speakers of the Health 
Reform Movement." 

Three years later at Andrews 
University Dr. Penner 



he Mr. William H. Tayloi 



1 of WSMC-FM, the c 



Coming Events 

9 Oct.— Lyceum- 
Antarctic Challenge 
13 Oct— Bible Conference 







Religious Liberty 




",™;°S'fc 


know? . . , Frandi CarJinal SpcUmon said it is n p 
rty nnd other roejor statements. 


on'l 


l:^L 


i-noiv7 . . . The Soviets are incrbaring religious jierse 
religion, on the upswing tor nearly a decade, is 


utJon. 


Slock (Md.) 


know? . . . Fr. John Murray, S. J., professor at 
College, «ho is an ofriciol Munril consullant and p 

public morality or public health, or third, o 
f ihe public peace." 


incipal 
cepled 



McKee Baking 
Company 

Little Debbie 



way through college. 



COLLEGE 
SERVICE CENTER 



Major and 
Minor Tune-ups 



Phone 396-2302 



SA School Picnic 
Slated for Area 
At Harrison Boy 

October 6 is the new date set 
for the traditional, all-school fall 
picnic. SMC students mil board 
rented yellow school buses for 



for the day's festivities. 

Track and field events, or- 
ganized by Terry Snyder, "ill 
include (if public opinion does 
not alter the situation) a sack 
race, wheelbarrow race, three- 
legged race, and softball throw 
for men and women; shotput, 
100-yard dash, 440-yard relay, 
440-yard dash, mile run for men 
and the 50-yard dash and 220- 
yard relay for women. 

Individual sports will include 
badminton, ping-pong, tentus, 



events are designed to give more 
fun for everyone. 

Mr. Ransom Luce, SMC? 
food service director, will be m 
charge of the traditional picrnc 
lunch and supper. A sho 
evening worship followed by^a 
film hack on the campus vaU 
climax the day's round of mern 



Collegedale Insurance Agency, Inc- 



Phone 396-2062, Collegedale. Tenn. 

"Call Us for All Your Insuronco Needs." 



IN THIS ISSUE — I 
Cliapel P<"3e 2 | 

School Song page 2 R 
Alumni Meet page 3 g 
Clubs Organize page 4 ■ v„|, xxi 



{Faculty Selects 
I SMC Candidates 
I For Scholarships 

SMC depi 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



1 




SMC graduates have 
warded Woodrow Wilson 
I fellowships 

"We would like to encourage 
5 10 think seri- 
Bousiy about the promising stu- 
" > fields who might 
le graduate school material, with 
" e purpose of nominating these 
■])ersons for honorary fellowships 
>r encouraging tliem to apply," 
aid Dr. J. W. Cassell, academic 



; Woodrow Wilson 
I and the Danforlh awards. In the 
e of National Science Foun- 
Idalion awards and Fulbright 



. Depai 



One-Day Drive Nets $13,000 
For Ingathering Campaign 



Literary Paper 
'n Plans Stage, 
Says Ellis Adams 

For the first time in the his- 

torj' of the college, serious plans 
have been announced for a 

of student poetry, prose and art 

The project, imder the spon- 
sorship of the Senate Scholarship 
Committee, is now in its early 
stages, but work is going steadily 
ahead, according to Ellis Adams, 
editor of the pubhcalion. 

Adams, a senior theology ma- 
jor, has announced that student 
writing will be welcome, and 
should be submitted to himself 

"We are looking for high- 
quality wTiting of all types," 
commented Adams. "Short, 
artistic, devolional poems and 
thoughts; humorous essays and 

Dpics — we are looking for 

said Adams, 
eis have been contacted 
s on the project, 
needed, according to 
are good quality pholo- 



persons gave 
part of their 



The total raised this year 
the annual Missions Promodi 
Day at SMC is tlie highest 

the college's history. The gain over last year's 

At the end of the "Longest field day of Stl,685 was $1,- 

Day," Oct, 12, $13,090.44 had 409.44. Nine hundred dollars 

been turned in by the faculty, was turned in from student 

students, of SMC and College- labor during the day. 

dale Academy, and industrial Approximately 75 per cent of 

personnel who worked along the student body of the college 

TOth members of the commu- and 90 per cent of the acadcmj- 

nity, striving to reach the $19,- participated in the Missions Pro- 
000 goal set b> ■ " " 



Of the approximately si\t\ 
four bands which went out dur 
ing the day, the group of fifteen 
bands soliciting Atlanta, Ga,, 
Willi the helj) of Elder Jack 



\m11 \ 






niport, 



. If 



deemed suitable, original p 
ings and sculptures can be 
logiaphed for inclusion ir 



taff positions on the pubU- 



ir abler sludenls to make ap- 
:ation. Students are urged to 
lact their department heads 
le)' are interested. 

lecent recipients of tlie Wood- ■seventn-aay Aoventisi i^nurcn. 
.■ Wilson Fellowship who The total for the church is now 
'e graduated from SMC are-^ over$16,000. 
- Bruce Gerhart, presently Four hundred and fiflj per 

the college Engli 



otlier. Scores of persons wt 
rolled in Bible Correspor 

ting, and approximately ' 



Election for SA Senators 
Comes on Oct. 25 and 26 

After several delai s ^nd hold Tiip Senate met in closed 

tips, tlie Senate Special elections sion Sunday mght, Oct 17 
■ of used I 



I staff, and Mr. Cecil Petty, Jr. 



and foL 



Elders Barron and Turner 
Conduct Week of Prayer 

Dick Barron and Ray pit." It is the story uf Ins f 



'rograms Committee Chai 
flets'dis' ^"'^ Senate Chaplain wi 
The Aca"demy doubled ''^'^ ^^f-, ^5 and " 
year, going 



Hand for 



Turn, 



-vatigelistic Team are the guests dieted lifelong 
ere at SMC for the Fall Week bed rest, 
f Spintual Emphasis, Oct. 15- 
^1 This is the official Texas 
Sih h^"'"' ^""^"SeUsiic -Team 
[ Elder Barron and Elder Turner 
working 
Elder Bai 

»ver twenty years. Elder Tumei 
slarled his career in 1936 as th< 

The emphasis of the W 



t drug addiction and y 



S800 00 

Excellent support was re- 
cel^ed from CoUegedale Cabi- 
nets, Sanborn Spring Co., Mc- 
Kee Baking Co , and Starkey 
Prmting Co Mr Charles Flem- 
ing, Jr and Mr Francis Coster- 
isan iohcited the college sup- 




I help youth see the ad' 
I of a closer walk with Chri. 
asiwd that there 



s youth pi 
J^^;8hlight of this week h 
"'y- From Deathbed to Pi 



Candidates v 
election for Progi 
Chairman are: Tom McDonald, 
Neil Peck, and Rollin Mallernee, 
For Senate Chaplain, candidates 
are: Dave Taylor, Woody Whid- 
den, John Newbern, Rex Ward, 
ind Gerry Cabalo. 



hst of candidates. 

United Fund 
Total Hits $1,680 

The United Fund has now 
gone over its SI,485 goal by ap- 
proximately S200 V ' ' 
total now of $1,680, 
to the Public Relations onice. 

SMC will not qualify foi 
honor award, hi 



hst the names of any who did 
not choose to file before the 
deadhne of Oct 3 Programs 



Language Society 
States Purposes, 
Tells Officers 

Founded in 1931, Alplia Mu 
Gamma is the national colle- 
giate foreign language honor 
society of the United Stales. 

The primary purpose of this 
society is to honor students for 



study of foreign languages 



orduig 



■ the admi 
1 slaff ha VI 



■ an Gamma Alpha; 
too Rudolf R. Aussne 
ion, German deparUni 



lan, Spanish, history major 
iresidenl, Hilda Hasel, i 
r German and English ma 
secretary, Dolhe Rolls, i 



McKeo Baking Company, Col- 
legedale Cabinels and Sanbori] 
Spring Company. 



£c(ito/tia% SpGofcmg . . 

/J 6Uapel Bolutia4>t 

a mmoc, but. neverlheless. persislenUy paiidul 
of our school program here at SMC. 
As the iealure slory on page four 

mplain that 7:30 a.m. is ju 



[ully ii 



I this.: 



chapi 



ediiicc 



1 the 



comph 



Ihal 



every chapel 

.„ .„_ ^ ^ glance who slept in. 

Still others have the simple honesty to admit that they Ihink 

Obviously, "chape!" is problematic (or those who attend, 
and for those who enlorce altend- 







n h de IT And ho f 






night be I 



acceptable solution? 

Firat ol all. an increas 
be salutary. Even loyal 
programs are literally not \ 


vorth 


be buUl into the program. 
Third, a more convent 


nt or 


for oU. 


e the 
pel c 



merely served to poin up h 
fact that SMC is U e f e 
gro\vmg Seventh-day Ad n 
College in the United S o 

America, perhaps in tl e o d 
This year the new M K e In 
dustrial Arts building n u 
use, and this physical f } 
matched by the acaden fo 






hofii 



1 Industrial Arts. 
Also pacing the physical de- 
elopmont program, the Physi- 
al Education department has 



the Physical Education center. 
But progress at SMC is not 

ence is indicated by something 
intangible, but nevertheless real, 
and in the busy crosscurrents of 



idi ation of Ho T mgs 
e SMC 
he tempo of ampu fe 
.en mp eptiblj vi h tl e 
of ano he n p Temie ee 



Aaden the honzons of life i 
his campus. 'What is it? 

Who knows? 

Progress has many forms. 



m 1 ■ r ■ 



icripls as "PubUc Prog, 
is one possible solutio 



chai 



I Grapeshof 

The Ingathering total raised this year is the highest 
obtained by a Seventh-day Advenlist college. We believe it 
fine example and a splendid precedent. 



Senate Pushes 
For "Individual" 
In New Regime 



Judging from the number of persons we saw sauntering past 
the Accent office door on the day of the Annual, Traditional, All- 
School Picnic, we were forced to conclude that many students did 
not lake advantage ol this opportunity for rest and relaxation. Or 
did they? Perhaps the students who stayed were in their individual 
Ways relaxing even more than many of those who went- There 
irlicular class which would raise 
lany who stayed simply felt re- 
juvenated by a day full of absent responsibilities. 

We would like to see, if feasible and possible, several such 
"dead" days during the school year. Many universities have "dead" 
days just before semester exams, but actually they would be nice 



-the total e 



vill be 



bered in later life. 

tal purpose of the SA is to make 
college life interesting, to pro- 
vide many opportimities for the 
student to enjoy liimself. 

With this goal in mind, Lloyd 
Erickson armounces that the 
benefit of the individual student 
\vill be the SA's primary objec- 



for the coming school year. 

RoUin is a sophomore at SMC, 
majoring in theology and his- 
tory. He has tho distinction of 
being perhaps the only person 
in CoUegedale who subscribes to 
tlie Congressional Record and 
knows the books of Ex-Senator 
Barry Goldwater by heart, ac- 
cortUng to one witness of his 
political opinions. 

The Accent staff congratu- 
lates Rollin and the other per- 
sons yet to be elected in Senate 
Special Elections. We hope this 
year's Student Senate 






1 of its members abili- 



mey-r, 



SOUTHERN Acam 



added financial burden wiM he 

Instead, the emphasis ".vill be on 
helping the individual student 
to advance — socially, culturallj', 
physically, and spiritually. 
Through the work and plan- 



nmg of ihe several standi 



,nge 



activities is being planned ti 

elude every need in these a 
Already this year noticeablt 
provemenls have been mac 



"COLLEGEDALE FORE 'ER 



Southern Missionary Co g 
Glory in your gr ng m 

Draw and hold us S h 
Standards," by v h n b 

Nestled snuggly in th h 

Pierced by lanes d d 






, Blend 

iering angels" \\ing 
ji our cherished S h 
Standards" Trulj 



well-planned pic 

few accomplislm 

The effective i 



CHORUS: 

Southern fricndsh p 
deepest, Southern k 



200 Alumni Gather 

For Annual Homecoming 



Southern Missionary CoUe 
1 CoUegedale, hsld "« ™^- 
I Alumni Homecoirmig Weekend 
I October 8 and 9. 

Classes which were honored 

Soseof 1955and 1940. 

Speaker for the Saturday 
worship service at the College- 
da le Seventh-day Adventist 
Church was Elder John F. Har- 

io'iigh from Thailand. Friday 

I Mrs. Williams 
Wins MA Degree 
I During Summer 

Mrs, Nellie Jo Williams, as- 

awarded her M.A. degree in 

I painting this past summer from 

the University of Michigan. 

Mrs. Williams has been on 
tlie faculty of Southern Mis- 
sionary' College since 1960. 

Mrs, Williams has sold sev- 
eral of her paintings, and has 
participated in exhibitions at the 
I Hunter Art Gallery in Chatta- 

Many of her students have 
tlso won prices and recognition. 



I John Seam an s, 

rt Gallery for his 



night, Elder Chester Damron, 
'57, also on furlough from 
Thailand, spoke to the as- 
sembled alumni and students of 
the college. 

According to Elder J. Don 
Crook, class of '53 and president 
of the Alumni Association of 
the college, this year's home- 
coming was the largest in 
SMC's history. 

The annual business meeting 
of the Alumni Association was 
conducted Saturday evening in 
the College Cafeteria. It fol- 

Another featured guest of the 
Homecoming was Miss Bessie 
Mount, '15, -with the Ellen G. 
White estates in Takoma Park, 
Md,, and a graduate of the 
Gra3''sviUe Academy, Graysville, 
Tenn., the institution which be- 
came Southern Missionary Col- 
lege. 

Also participating in the pro- 
gram were Floyd Greenleaf, '55, 
of Bass Memorial Academy, 
Lumberton, Miss.; Charles L. 
Pierce, '51, of the music depart- 
ment of Columbia Union Col- 
lege, Takoma Park, Md.; Elder 
Douglas Bennett, '51, of the 
SMC Religion Department; and 
Miss Mary Elam, '51, of the 




SMC Delegates 
Attend Meet 
At Indian Creek 



wiiich ■ 






the 



Marchie Edgmon Wins 
Symphony Award for SMC 






lompetition held at Jubilee 



WSMC-FM 
Tells Officers 
1 For New Year 

Executive officers of WSMC- 
FiVI, the college radio station, 
were introduced in a recent 
chapel program presented by 
|the station. 

Officers for the 1963-66 year 
Allen Steele, manager; 
is Hannum, director of 
dcasting and fihn; Priscilla 
[Phillips, secretary; Wayne 
JBolan, programs director; Jack 
|K. Boyson, head announcer; 
Gary Anderson, chief engineer; 
RoUin Mallernee, head news- 
aster; John Leach, promotions 
iirector; Marilyn Crooker, head 

There are appro.\imately 50 
students working with the sta- 
on this year. 
"Citizens for WSMC," an ad- 









called by Dr. C.~n" 

I "ees, president of the college, 
""el recently. The group, 
which ^vill soon organize into a 
I 'Badio Advisory Board for the 
siation, IS made up of college 
officers and other prominent 
men of this an:a. 
I Topics under discussion in- 
cluded the evangelistic poten- 
•■al of WSMC-FM, and the 
i^eel for high-quality FM pro- 
. ammmg m ihis geographical 



cated where Dr. Everett Wat- 
don' f"^ "°'' ''■' '-■^'^ being 
aone by Engineer Gary Ander 

"mpus dom,s"'eLbli'ng"\M 
^"dThe'l''"^"' ^^? ^'8"^'^' 



Communications 
Holds Workshop 
For Academies 



lations staff 
academy pubU cations will at- 
tend two days of lectures and 
discussions. It is planned to 
have a series of general 
meetings followed by smaller 
discussion groups. 

Dr. Gordon M. Hyde, Wil- 
liam Taylor and Elder Don Yost 
\yi\\ he in charge of the work- 

Among the basic topics that 
will be offered are newspaper 
layout and design; yearbook 
layout and design; careers in 



.ed Eldei 



The Chattanooga Symphony 



Southern Missionary ColleL 
the outstanding attendance of its 
students and faculty at the con- 
certs of the '64-'65 school year. 

possible by the work of the stu- 
dent representative. Miss Mar- 
chie Edgmon who organized and 
promoted the ticket sales on 

Mr. Gary Shinbaum, the man- 
ager of the Chattanooga Sym- 
phony Orchestra, presented the 
trophy to Dr. C. N. Rees diuing 
die chapel program on Oct. 5. 

The other three colleges en- 
tered in the attendance competi- 
tion were Covenant College, 
Tennessee Temple College, and 
the University of Chattanooga. 

Several SMC students per- 
form in the Chattanooga Sym- 
phony. Pat Cobos, SMC student. 



md Pat's brother Jacinto 



also plays in the municipal or- 
chestra, as ^-iolinst 

Tickets for this year's series 
of concert programs can still he 
obtained from the SjTnphony 



the Southern Union Bible Con- 
ference held at Indian Creek 
camp from October 13 to 16. 
Under the direction of Elder E. 
S. Reile, Southern Union Mis- 
sionary Volunteer Secretarj', 
over 200 delegates convened. 

Featured speakers for the con- 
ference were Elders L. M. Nel- 
son, Associate MV Secretary of 
the General Conference of Sev- 
enth-day Adventists; C. E. 
Wittschiebe, professor of pas- 
toral care, Andrews University; 
and LeRoy J. Lejske, President 
of the Southern Union Conier- 
ence of Seventh-day Adventists. 
The Bible conference staff also 
included SMC's president, C. N. 
Rees and religion professors 
Bruce Johnston and Frank Hol- 

The conference was attended 
by students from the t^vo col- 
leges and twelve academies of 
the Southern Union in addition 
representative SDA 



Whidden says 
Seminar to Stress 
Practical Work 

Ministerial Seminar h a s 
launched its program for this 
year with the theme, "Collegi- 
ate Christianity." The officers 
are Chuck Scarb rough, presi- 
dent; Chuck Williams, vice 
president; Ken Gamer, secre- 
tary-treasurer; Don Watson, 
chorister; and Libby Holmes, 



constructed A-frame 
Indian Creek. The cai^ip is 
owned and operated by the 
ftentucky -Tennessee Conference 



Fire Department 
Elects Officers, 
Plans Meeting 

The Tri- Community Fire 
Department elected officers for 
the coming fiscal year on Sept. 



^Zooming Zoos' Featured 
At Dix's Upcoming Lyceum 






Rom 



Drld 



vie the (hriljf 
m tains and n 



mg; and newswntuig. 

"We hope that the workshop 
will be the first of many prac- 
tical aids to the youth and their 

advisors who carry publicad 
responsibility,'" ' "' ' 



Yost. 



author, photographer and lec- 
turer, presented before a well- 
filled tabernacle -audi tor um his observations during drifting 
adventure film "Antarctic Chal- snowstorms, of conquering the 
lenge." The lyceiun was Oct. 9. greatest obstacles to ships' oavi- 
Finn Ronne, in the forefront gallon as they penetrate into the 
of polar exploration for more heart of the "Unknown Conli- 
than thirty years, presented in nent." 

Next in the current lyceum 



Chief Stephen Hayes. The 
other officers are Richard Win- 
ters, assistant chief; Jim Rob- 
erts, captain; Jerry Bartram 
and Robert Swafford, lieuten- 
ants; Steve VanBuren, secretary 

A new plan this year is to 
hold every other meeting in 
Room 9 of Lynn Wood Hall. 
This will provide desks and 
blackboards to be used during 
training meetings. 

Meetings wll be held at 6;30 
every Wednesday. 




; Mari. 



I Dix 



her fihn "The Zooming Zoos of 
America." Scheduled for Oct. 30 
in the tabernacle -auditorium, 
the production will be photog- 
raphy of animal life in Ameri- 

Marion Dix, holding a degree 
ioumalism from the Uni- 
ty of Washington, is often 
red to as "one of the leading 
American authorities on Asian 
Culture." She was sent to South- 
east Asia by the UN to help 
organize and administer a UN 

India, Pakistan, Burma, Ceylon, 
and Malaya. She has spent five 
years living and working in 
Asia before starting independ- 
ently in the film-lecture field to 
produce her unique color movies. 



30 Freshmen 
Visit Orlando 
For Orientation 

Thirty freshman nursing stu- 
dents were welcomed to the 
Orlando campus for a weekend 
of getting acquaintedatthe place 
tliey wll be spending three 
semesters of their training. 

Florida Sanitarium and Hos- 
pital, located in the lake country 
of Florida, provides part of the 
clinical learning envirorunenl 
for tlie SMC student nurse earn- 
ing a B. S. degree. 

The 350-bed institution offers 
experience in medical -surgical 
nursing, pediatrics, surgery, and 
maternal- child nursing. 

Plans for the weekend were 
shared by the faculty and Or- 
lando students. 



Clubs Organize 



On OcL 5 ihe professional 
clubs of Southern Missionary 
• organized. Many 

■ ■ of- 
ficers or informatic 
obtainable. These dubs \vill re- 
ceive coverage at a later date. 
The president of the Oflice 
AdminLstralion Club is Don 
Plait. Vice-president: Gladys 
Lawless; Secretary: Georgene 
Gantz; Treasurer: Kay Cherry; 
and the pastor is Mary Louise 



Secre 



Pat 



f the Nursing 

ette Camilh. 
'at Mooney; 



Evelyn Erickson; Parlia- 
mentarian: Ruby Ryckman; 
Historian: Etennie Vance; Chap- 
lain: Judy Martin. 

Tlie president of the Student 
National Education Association 

Students Will 
Select Royalty 
For Courtesy 



nounced Slurley Bremson, chnii 
man of Uie Social Educolio 



minds of the students all year 

long." 

During courtesy week, Feb- 
ruary H-18, there will be a 
runoff among all the princes and 



winner will be honored 
cro^vned at the St. Valonli 
Day Banquet. 



sideni 

Treasiu-er: Marie 
Malmede; Public Relations Di- 
rector; Ruth Couch. 

The president of the Foreign 
Language Club is Neil Peck. 
Vice-president: David Cooke; 
Secretary-treasurer: Kathy 
Gunter. The mascot is Barbara 

The president of the Phys 
Club is W. Bradford Davis. 
Vice-president: Jim Minesinger; 
Secretary- treasurer: Marilyn 



■esident of the Indus- 
Club is Nolan Darnell, 
ident: Ricjiard McKee; 



: Paul Mui. 



Vice-p 

ere SV 

Hayes; Public Relations Direc- 
tor: Tom Myers. 

The president of Ihe Chemis- 
try Club is Jack Leitner. Vice- 
president: Ted Ahl; Secretary-: 
Belly Green; Treasure 
Pumphre 

The president of the English 
Club is Cheryl Tharpe. Vice- 
president: Barbara Brooks; Sec- 
retary-treasurer; Glenda Jan- 
sen; Public Relations Director; 

The president of the Business 
Administration and Accounting 
Club is James Williams. Vice- 
president: Janice Lee; Secrelary- 
Ireasurer: Jean Nivison; Public 
Relations Director: John Dykes; 



is Claude Sleen. Vice-f 
dpnl: Marvin Lowman; Secre- 
tary-. Elva Dreos; Treasurer 
Ron Benizinger; Public Rela- 
tions Director: Art Lesko. 

The president of the Fine Arts 
Guild is Faye Foster. Vice-presi- 
dent: Paula Walker; Pastor: 
John Fox; Public Belations Di- 
rector: Jim Woods. 

The president of ihe Biology 
ClubisHon Lambeth. Vice-presi- 
dent; James Roberts; Secretary; 
Lynn Root; Public Relations 
Secretary': Ann Grotheer. 




College Press Installs 
New Color Offset Press 



Season Flagball 
Gets Underway 
At New PE Area 

By The Staff 

The banging of heads, shoul- 
ders, and other pans of the 
anatomy can be heard resound- 
ing through the campus even- 
evening as the flagball season 
got Tinder way. 

This year the entire flagball 
program was planned by a flag- 
ball intramural council. This 
council, set up by Terry Snyder, 

mittee, was composed of 2 mem- 
bers from each class. The 
chairman of this group was 



WHAT'S YOUR EXCUSE? 



Albright 

Watson 
Woicott 



It's not my fault," bew. 
distressed student. 



by a fill girl and the checker 



Lawless, secretary One soul had good i. 

mic dean, has re- but was detained by a 

-cent years. The seems ihat he was wai' 

taken directly from long, long, long train I 



get to chapel but 
have it the Irair 
long and slow ; 



Chemistry Area 
Receives Grant 
For Research 



Dr. Jol 



Chri; 



the SMC div 

ences and professor of chei 

der a grant from ihe Amei 
cal Society. 



Solomon 1 C 

Berg 1 1 

intions Academy 1 1 

in. It Graham 1 

g on a Caviness 1 

jass so Pleasants 1 

;s and Terry Snyder wshes ti 
would press his sincere thanks to 
ist too Delmar Lovejoy of the P.I 
didn't pnrtment for ihe fine job of 
officiating he is doing at Ihe 
ergelic games. Mr. Lovejoy has rea" 
m his enabled the (lagball program 
seal of speed along smoothly. 



:an Ch 



Dr. 



Some think that they a 

:hapel violates their cons 
n that they don't believ 
they should have to go 



The grant for facully i 
research in the The last but 

" provides Sl,833 least was the fas 



nty. 



and a Departmental Supple- 
ment, the "ACS-PRF" gram 
comes to S2.200. 

The litle of the research proj- 
ect being carried out by the 
SMC department of chemistry 



McKee Baking 
Company 

Little Debbie 

Helping over 150 
students to earn their 
way tlirouqh college. 



Stewart Crook Announces 
Plans for Faculty Parties 



Herrell slated. 



pk'led by October II or 12. 

purchased from a Chicago firm 
thai was going out of business. 
Although not purchased from 
ihem, Ihe manufacturers. Miller 
Printing Co. of Pittsburg, Pa., 
provided a week of free press 
instruction at tlieir factory for 
head pressman Jerre Conerly. 

boili Miics i)[ ,1 [ilieel of paper 



handled at 






needed to finish the 


printmg pi 


icess started bv the 


new press. 


While in Chicago 








Herrell found a 


folder for 


sale that just filled 




! number Ui.il 
ir. There wil 



Religious Liberty 
Group Chooses 
New Officers 

Tl,e local cl,»|,ler of Ihe Be- 
ligioiis Liberty Society recently 

organized, electing officers for 
[ school yeai 



themselves 'The Heralds of faculty by the 



they are to attend. The 
iiies will end at 10 o'clock, 
jryone will be back lo ihe 
i by 10:30. 



point of the social year. 

It is felt that a social b> 
between faculty and sluder 
one of the best ways to pro) 



ilso valuable ti 

point and uuii«™" -- . 
.ity by the student, and oc | 
student by the faculty- 



■: Libby Hohnes; Treas- 
Tom Evans. Public Re- 
s Coordinator; Tom Light- 



Jack Boyson. Representative 



LEONARD'S 
AMOCO SERVICE 
Auto Repairs 
Road Service 
COLLEGEDALE 
PHONE 396-271 + 



to 




Twenty Seniors 
Make Who's Who 



department head then 

the "batlot" with numbers from 
one to twenty, in ihe order each 
feels the Who's Who honor to 



Lloyd Erickson, Lj-nda Whit- 
man, Kennelh Spears, Bill Nel- 
son, Jan Lee, Shirley Bremson, 
Philip Wilson, Judy Woodruff, 
Martha Woodruff, Dolores 
Rolls, Arnold Clapp, James 

" " id Taylor, Hiide Annuol Meeting; 

us Chu, Gerry Ca- u «. ■ 



SNEA Holds 



ISMC UF Drive 
■Exceeds Goal 
|0f $1680 by $264 

ionarj' CoUegi 



Departments Choose 
Wilson Award Nominees 

SMC department heads a 
the academic dean met Octo; 
26 in the College Cafeteria a 
special dinner for the purpose __ 
nominating and discussing stu- 
dents eligible for the Woodro\v 
Wilson Fellowship Award and 
the National Science Foundation 
Award. The faculty nominates 
candidates for the Woodrow 
Wilson Award and encourages 
quahfied science students to ap- 
ply for consideration in the case 
of National Science Foundation 



dents whose record and poten- 
tial would qualify them for the 
Woodrow Wilson Award wer« 

Those selected were: Paul 
Henry Gebert, a chemistry ma- 
jor; Dolores Rolls, a Gem; 
and Spanish major; Minon 
Hamm, an English major; Wil- 
liam Nelson, a German, Span- 
ish, and history major; Lynda 
Whitman, a music major; Susi 
Mundy, an English major; and 



balo, Cheryl Chlsholm, Ellis 
Adams and Rex Ward. 



persons for Who's Who i 
spec Ted by the W/o's 
corporatio 



Howe Speaks 

The Southern Missionary Col- 
lege chapter of the Student Na- 

met Thursday evening, Nov. 1 1, 



t SMC the method s based for secondary educat 
i aluat on of to the SNILA group a 
5 college quet 



the S udent Senate 



of the academic depai 



Educational 
each of the mdi ^dual confer- 
ences of tl e Southern Union 
: the gatl e. 



has again received the United 


Marlh 


Woodruff, a music ma- 


Fund award and has netted 


)or. 




Sl,680miu 1965 UF campaign. 


The 


Woodrow Wilson Fel- 


The College Relations office 


lowshi 


Foundation was estab- 


oordinated the drive, which 


lished 


encourage gifted young 


ras carried on without high- 




:o enter the profession of 


f^sure campaign tactics. 




teaching. Those who 


the total turned in for this 


are a\ 


arded these fellowships 




and Daryl Andersen, both elf 
mentarj' education majors. 

Paid Gebert, of the science d( 
parlment will also apply for 
grant from the National Scienc 



Student Elections Held 
For Vacated SA Offices 



I Administration, faculty, staff, 
Budptii! and community partic- 

Bilt Wood and Lloyd Erick- 
Jn were in charge of dormitory 
oliatation, and they had each 
I Mm canvassed for the UF. One 
acet of the campaign was that 
udent contributions lo the 
Jn.led Fund drive more tlian 
IS!? ^3st year's figure. 

"" "'"ticipating in the cam- 
- -o- ". d "substantial manner" 
^ere McKee Baking Co ■ Col- 
|^^daleCabine,s,InLandSan- 
pniSpnngCo. 

"" 'he past three academic 

Iftis ■ ^ss'onary College 
|aiva,?"TL ^^ ^"^'^^ ^"'"i 



r the 
I ~ J-^irs ellort. 

■C?S"n°/'^^ College Re- 
link fr'?'^'^*^"^°E"'^'''' 
" nirJ^TT j^*^ support of 
^X ;'"'*■ Thirty-five 
" Iwnefit from UF gifts. 



college teaclung career 

Nommations for the Danforth 
Award were made Those 
nominated were Susan Rozell 



for Woodro>\ \\ilson ^a 
:his IS an av\ard chiefly for foi 



Tiie Student Association Sen- Miss Bremson, who completes 

e IS m the process of filling her college work in December, 

liich is lo be married to former SMC 

essi- student Randall Crowson, now 

taled or will necessitate elections at Loma Linda University, 

to fill a total of five Senate seats. Loma Linda, Cafif., studying 

In a lecent Special Election, dentistry. Miss Bremson's re- 

under the supervision of Steve placement, therefore, ivill not 

president and the take office until second semester. 

:er in charge of Robert Potts, recently elected 

seals of Senate president of the senior class, is 







multaneously. 



Films, Campfires 
Mark Activities 
At Class Parties 

Films and campfires were the 
activities of the academic class 
organization at their annual 

two. class parties, Saturday night, 

the agenda of Senate Nov. ' ~ 

Sen 

Called 

the Fine Arts chapel. Juniors 
avoided celluoid sickness and 
hiked into the woods to their 
party. Sophomores thrilled lo 
"Young Tom Edison," and the 






"You can mulfle the drum, and you can Ioosbo Ihe stringi 
of the lyre, bui who shall command Ihe skylark nol to sing?" 
In this excerpt Irom his essay on Law, Kahlil 
'The Prophet," used lyrical langi 




It li Po»Ible7 
robably thai Who's Who, 5'|"J;*'"j,j^J[,^''"j" 'r".Dlirs?^'thlt 



1 what grounds il wUl send in names to the comp 
very high scholastic hurdles leading to Ihe "hoi 
no g.p.a. requirements at all. At SMC. Ihe Presid 
5 decided Ihal any aenior "in good slanding" 



daily so in hghl oi Ihe fact 
evel, instead ol in Iho "C" 



publi 



Under 
ideralion are several meas- 

te vole from the respective 
managers of campus 
yearbook editor. 



tSAs 



To 






fill this gap and i 

student repn 

lection of precinct representa- 

signing of specific du- 



s and objectiv 









moneymaking moosuie." 

/e bolicvQ the preceding Ic 

■stood by many on the SMC c 






Under 

the existing policy, the chairmen 
are pretty much left their own 
designs as to what they mil ac- 
complish. 

The necessary revisions, if 
passed by tlie senate and student 
body, will not go into effect un- 
til next year. 



vocal demand for an ^end j 
to that participation, wo 
discouraging to a soldier 
field. I can only say thi- 
ing been a soldier in the field | 
myself, ihat I believe my demo- 
cratic principles would si|l 
make clear to me the advisabil- 
ity of continued debate m 
■ - ■■-■--'ioninSouln I 



orself 



believe that Hed v^uiim «■— 

be admitted to UN membership/ 

Dr. A/.- Yes, I believe that Rfd 

China should be admitted lo '"^ 

UN. I think the UNshould te 

irraSonalVhavTthe pre^eo" f 
of the Soviet Union, one W 
munist coimtry m the UIN, 
not Communist China. A 
Communist China is obviou^J | 
a iwtential Er^^^J^^f^cern- ' 
ing^'the "Quality of all nauons, 
any lasting peace and anj 
versa! disarmament i""^' . 
pend upon the support an^^^^^^ 
ticipation of the Great ^ , 
For U,e,= reasons, .mon6 5 
I would say ihal CluM s"° 
be in the Umtad NaUons. 



Academic Classes Organize Oct. 28 1 




SENIORS ham. AJa., as treasurer, Richard 
McKee, industrial arts major 
Tlic Uventy-first graduating from Collegedale, was selected 
class of Soutliem Missionary for pastor; and Benny Mixon, 
College elected Robert Potts, of Oallegedale, was chosen par- 
history and business administra- liamentaiian. 
tion major from Florence. Ala., Dr. John W. Cassell, aca- 
as president of the 1965-66 dass. demic dean of SMC, is sponsor 
: him, Dollie Rolls of of the class. Wayne E. Vande- 



1 business administra- Senii 

r from Collegedale, as semesd 

Buddy Fisher, ac- and tli 



M SOPHOMORES 



was elected for the 
"".athy Sin 



Ron Bentzinger, a theology 
najor from Orlando, Fla., will 
:e™ as class paslor. 

Selected for the post of public 

■elations director is art major 

ly McDonald from Pin- 





ville, N. C, president of the 
1965-66 junior class at Southern 
Missionary College. Don, who is 
a theology and English major, is 
a student here at the college for 
the first time. He spent this past 
year at Newbold College in 
England. 

John Leach, theology major 
from Loma Linda, Calif., was 
selected as vice-president. 



Theology major Tommy Mc 
Farland of Montgomery, Ala 
will he pastor of the class. 

Mr. Charles Fleming, busi 
ness manager of SMC, has 

sponsor. 






RESHMAN Pastor of the class 

David Wood f; 
The largest freshman class Fla^ who is a 
'er to enroll at Southern Mis- 
onary College, which numbers 
/or 500 students, recently se- 
I lected their class ofTicers. 

Chosen president of the class 
student Barry 



I — |«t:-ia>Y siuaeni oarry 
Mroliman, of St. Petersburg, 



I Sandra Simmons, a stuaer 
I irom Summerville, S, C, and a 
I accounting major 
\ secretary- of the cl 
ShanynHugh, 
I ma- ^"^ '^'^"len'afT eduoiti. 
I Ireasurer. 




, . . when you look your be 

Collegedale 
Barber Shop 

OPEN: 

Monday 8:30-6:30 

Tuesday 8:30-4:30 

Wednesday 8:30-6:30 

Thursday 8:30-6:30 

Friday 8:30-one hour before sundown 



WHO'S WHO--- 1965-1966 




the Colporteur Club. 



I SMC Concert Band Makes 
Campus Debut on Dec. 11 



The Southern Missionary 
College Band wH play its first 
concert of the year Saturday 


can Revolutionary War march- 
ng song, was too difficult for 
ast year's hand, which re- 
hearsed the piece at the end of 


Selections to be performed at 
the concert range from such 

avoriles as the march "With 
Flags Unfurled," to the con- 

eniporarj' composition, "Ritual 


Another performance of note 
\vill be the "Clarinet Concerto' 
by Carl Von Weber. Mr. James 
Schoepflin, instructor in music 
at SMC, will be the clarinet 


Other numbers included on 


oloist. 


he program for the concert are 
'Serenade for a Picket Fence," 
eaturing three marimbists; se- 
ections from "The Sound of 
Vlusic"; and the Latin "Eslre- 




Coming Events 


20 Nov.— Educational 
Films 


"This year's band is sounding 
wice as well already," said Di- 


21 Nov.— Women's Re- 
ception at Phys- 
ical Education 


Ihe band sounded at the end of 

A featured performance on 
he program for the first concert 
s the overture "Chester." This 
oniposition, based on an Ameri- 


23-28 Nov.— Thanksgiving 

4 Dec— Christmas Tree 
Lighting 







Sigma Theta Chi Holds 
Fashion Show for Women 

A fashion show sponsored bj' modeled by Liz Frederick, Bobbi 

the Sigma Theta Chi was held Sue Graves, Ruby Ryckman and 

November 9 in the Tabernacle Cheryl Tharpe. The Pint 

Auditoriimi. Cloud, women's apparel store in 

Fashions from casual and Chattanooga, provided fashions 

date-wear to formal gowns were for tlie showing. Organ i 

by Albert Di" 

tlie evening. 

Hoaqies Draw ^"^y Ryckman, sophon 

^ nursmg major, was in charge of 

Faculty Group 
For Social Event 

The faculty and administra 
tion of the college met Sunda'^ 
evening Nov 7 for the purpose 
of engaging in a Hoagie Feed 

A ' hoagie is by usage defi 
nition an elongated sandwich 
made up of cheese tomatoes let 
tuce, pickles and omons ap 
proximateh The facull-> and 
administration met in the Tab 
emacle Auditoi 



fe Judith, and violinist 
Cobos in the first of this 
faculty exchange 



Dr. Taylor received his doctor 
of musical arts from Boston Uni- 
versity, while his xvife obtained 
a master of arts degree from 
Teacher's College, Columbia 
University. 

Schoepflin, a member of Phi 
Kappa Phi, studied at the Uni- 
versity of Idaho for his master 



The Andrews faculty, touring 



Dr. C. Warren Becker, Vocahst 



raid Fe 



■guson, 



e Pro- 



lan Krog- 



fessor of Mus 

stad, and Assistant Professor of 

Music Charles Davis. 

The AU musicians wiU be a 
part of SMC's fine arts scries. 



)agie5 



and , 






|Cultural Exchange Agency 
Announces Plans for 1966 

— Feature — 
i a novel and exciting transportation from New York, 
pend next summer in Part scholarships are available 

Last summer students to suitable students with a "B" 

colleges in 2! states plus average. 



College Gjmna: 

The faculty- has a social once 
1 month. The social this month 
vas under tiie direction of Mrs, 
rt'alter Herrell, who is chair- 
nan of the faculty social com- 







s of a Roi 
nge hill fort o 

- Anglo-Saxon 
caihedral before they disappear, 



r further details 
lense satis- to: Ian A. Lowson, Association 
Dgy "digs" for Cultural Exchange, 539 

West 112th Street, New York, 
s for 1966. Closing . . 

pected to 1 January, 1966. 



ial. Tlie food included, in 
addition to the hoagies, a hot 
drink and pecan pie. 

Recreation in the new gym- 
nasium was accomphshed in 
soft-soled shoes. 

The purpose of the faculty sc 



McKee, Taylor Voted First 
Courtesy Royalty Nominees 



Selection for tlte honor was 
made on basis of the blanks 
which were passed out in chapel, 
on which each person was al- 
lowed to nominate the persons 




. >gram is 675 dol- 
including round- trip air 



SA Completes Schedule 
Of Suhrie Lecture Series 




expensive," she con- 
nued, "having it here gives ihe 

prepare — ihey won't be tired 
out that night from having 
worked all day Sunday." Dec- 
orations are being handled by 
Gcorgene Gam 



and Paula 
Thet! 



'alker. 



ATS Telephone 
Plan Gives Aid 
To Area Smokers 



:iety has announced that a 
smoker's Dial has been made 
ivailable in tlie Chattanooga 

The Smoker's Dial enables a 

lerson desiring to stop smoking 
o dial a special phone number 



'Physics Chapter Plans 
Research/ Says Davis 

"Research is the main theme proposals lor grants fron 
he Bendix Corporation ai 
Tennessee Academy of Sci 
The project wiE require 
;300 and the use of the physics 
lepartment's laser and \vi\\ take 
nost of the school year. "In 
act," said Davis, "we could 
vork with this project full time 
;veral years and still only 



of the SMC Chapter of the 
American Institute of Physics 
this year," says Brad Davis, 



Lake and Greater Mia 
Academies will be included i 
their tour set for Spring Vaca 



Young, PR secretary-; Sharo 
Cassada, librarian; and Be 
Dickinson, robe custodian. 



Shadel, a former commentai 
for ABC and CBS and curre 
professor of communications 
tlie University of Washington! 



md George Connor, 
English Department chairman 
at the University of Chatta- 



of his insights into the 

s a result of his years 

reporter. 

"The Red Menace" was pre- 

■nted by Dr. Kermit McKen- 

e. The problem of Commu- 

main theme of the 

lecture. 

George Connor spoke on "The 



This lecture series was named 

one of the foremost scholars and 
educators of our time. 



photography) which is the very 
new process of projecting a 
three dimensional picture from 
a two dimensional negative by 
the use of the coherent Ught 
from a laser." (The laser is a 
device for producing a beam of 
light that slays together in a 



ratch the surfat 






Marilyn Crooker, 



Robinson Shows 
'Hong Kong' Film 
In Lyceum Series 

Karl Robinson i 
person the notable 
ning film story, "Hong Kong' 
on Nov. 6 at 8:00 p.n ' ' 
■cretary- Tabernacle. 
n eight "Hong Kong," the s 
writing travelogue prwlui 




Dr. Cassell First Speaker 
For SA's ^Sages Session' 



isight in 
g of ov 



of ethical "Relativism." 



three million Chine 
Hong Kong. 

Mr. Robinson, with 25 years 
in the travelogue field, has ap- 
of peared in such auditoriums as 
on Town Hall in New York City, 
Orchestra Hall in Chicago, Con- 
Washington, 



Colporteur Club Re-elects 
Barry Ulloth, Makes Plans 

James M. Ackerman. 

Other officers elected by the | 
club were: Dale Thomas, vice- 
president; Jane UUoth, secre- 
tary-treasurer; Richard McKee, 
pastor; Bob Ontko, pubhc rela- 
tions secretary. 

Drding to Dr. Ackerman 



; of SMC students to sell re- 
ious literature during the 
ming summer. The club or- 
nized October 28 under the 
reclion of its sponsor, Dr, 



each officer i 



rent ethical and intellectual is- 
sues was Dr. J. W. Cassell, aca- 
demic dean of the college. 

Dr. Cassoll's topic was "The 
New Morality." 

Meeting at 6;00 p.m., the 
group ran competition with a 
neighboring senior class mect- 

proximately 50 persons, all stu- 
dents, but Dr. Cassell. 

Bobbi Sue Graves, a member 
of the Scholarship Conunitlee, 
introduced Dr. Cassell. 

Dr. Cassell emphasized thai 

discussion group, and that, ac- 
cordingly, he would make his 

Heading several published 
stolemenls of outstanding cur- 
rent psychologisU and philoso- 
phers. Dr. Cassell demonstrated 
iiow the idea of ethical "Abso- 
lutism" is almost defunct in 

Although sex is only one area 
of etliical consideration. Dr. Cas- 




loth. 



! the club. President Ul- 



sununers and plans to enter full- 
time colporteur work uf^n 
graduation next summer. He 
has previously served the club 
as public relations secretary dur- 
ing the 1963-1964 school year | 
and as president last year. 

Ulloth expressed hope ^hal 
last year's record of over 
SMC student literature evange- 
lists vrill be broken this coming 
summer. Accordingly, the club 
is planning a lecture series o 
be (riven by the publishing sec- 
retaries of the soutlieaswm 
Slates and drill teams to help 
students learn and perfect sales 

planned. 

Currently serving the col 
as director of testing. Dr. Ac 
man brings to the club i ^^_ 
years of experience as a P"''"ly 
incr corrMarv in Canada, as 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Services This Sabbath 
Will Open New Church 



building for its church, the 
the Collegedale 




according to Mr. Among tliose taking part in 

Crook, director of the opening ceremonies i,vill be 
Collegedale Elder H. H, Schmidt, president 



church. The program will in- of the Southi 
lude numbers by the Collegiate ence of Seventh-day Adventist^ 

sident of the Georgia-Cui 



Chorale, the Encomiu 



; Elder S. I 



nday noted that the 



land, and berland Confer 

, -Crook Will, Home M ^ 

am ivill Sahbath School secretary of the 
near-per- Southern Union Conference; Dr. 
.V church C, N. Rees, president of the col- 
(Continued on page 4) 



services Sabbath 
include a rendition 
'Let All the Nations Praise t 
lUy by 



Contemporary Politics Is 
Theme of Suhrie Series 



Lord, 



r of 1 



; than 160 



Composed of five 



the choir loft and the n 
the balcony. 

The Friday evening 
beginning at 7:45, will 



The Student Assc 

Scholarship Committee r 

different presented the second phas 



Dec. 16; 



Coming Events 

18 Dec— SA Christmas 

Program 

19 Dec, — Faculty Social 



Prayer Week by Students 
Emphasizes Tive Senses' 



hysics Club 
ets Grant 
or Research 

^ The Physics Club of the col- 
lege has recently received a 
•ant of $150 for research to be 
inducted by the club in con- 
ivith the college physics 



"Perceiving God Through the 
Five Senses" was the theme for 
the Student Week of Prayer 
sponsored by the MV Society on 
the SMC campus Dec, 5 through 



Ginny Hoknes, sophomor 
nursing student, spoke on th 
sense of hearing. She relate 
physical deafness to spiritut 






Senior theology major B 
Fulton spoke on the sense 
smell. He compared the effec 



'., the spiritual to 
which clutters 
bodies separate; 



■nted by Gerry Cabolo, 



Politics," featuring Alabami 
tomey General Richmond M. 
Flowers among the speakers. 
The three speakers of the se- 
2rs, who spoke 
. Chapin, who 
spoke Dec. 14; and Grady E, 
Cant, who spoke Dec, 4. Chapin 
is president of Rock City Gar- 
dens, and a RepubUcan. He has 
run for Congress from Georgia's 
seventh district. "Ed" Chapin, 
who graduated cui 
economics from Princeton Uni- 
versity, spoke on the "Repubh- 
can Party and the New South." 
Cant spoke on the "Myths of 
Modem Man." The "myth" 



rntly legislate prosperity." Gant, a 
)f its conservative, is persormel di- 
rector of the Dixie Yams, Inc. 

Attorney General Flowers 
has been called "perhaps the 
most intriguing pohtician in the 
coiuitry this fall." 




SMC's Concert Band Plays, 
Makes Debut on Campus 

The Southern Missionary College Concert Band made its firs 
appearance of the year Saturday night, Dec, 11, in the tabernacl 
of standard and contemporar 



, presenting a 
Mr. William F. Yom 



sight 1 






The Bendix Corporation was 
" the grant, through 
can Institute of 



w with the Southern 

■ding to Davis, a sopho- 
student, the 
plans to apply to the 
Academy of Science 
conduct 






iented by Chff Vickery, sopho- 
■re theology major. Ctiff em- 
isized that 90 percent of whai 

we learn comes through 



Professional Clubs 
Hold Traditional 
Christmas Parties 



ion of tl 



the 
pectrum. 



The money from the Bendix 



lecting apparatus, 

Davis commenu that the 
project which the club has under 




the college band, conducted the 

The 50 -member band pre- 
sented the 90-minute program 



numbers included "Sere 

a Picket Fence," which featured 

"Chester," an overture based 
B American Revolutionary 
marching song, was also 



Wi 

featured on the ( 

A reception for band mem- 
bers, their parents and friends, 
music faculty members, and col- 

immcdiately follow" 



the Home Econt 






Southern Accent 



rrr^"lT1 ficftto/ttaiy Speafeing . . • 
: BABEL i , , 

r. .. . . . . . . . . i Ah Zddo.>ud We lUlJi 

3L;Cri*..H.„, you, WiU £iU 






Those Awful Boyi 
ihcrc it one >4iich. oi a young lady. 






WSMC-FM Feature 




On January 3!, WSMC-FM i'_ 
\m11 begin what promises to be its mos 
slation began lull broadcasting in 1962. 

" e days in the early 50's when e: 
wires around the campus to estabhsh ? 
castinR on the SMC campus,' 
WSMC. 

ion, licensed by the FCC, was not 
intil late 1961, the Student Association had i 
eluded radio station officials in its yearly election ballot for sever 
years before that time. 

It was found, however, that the FCC would not grant a broad- 
cast license to the Student Association; therefore, SMC r 
plication for this hcense, thereby assuming responsibility for the 
operation of the infant station. With responsibility thus clariried, 
the FCC granted a construction permit, and by early 1962 the 



vith 10 
ind the Collegedal. 

Some student leaders, recognizing 



regularly serving students 



fact that the SA co 
of a radio station, fell iha 
a 'station could be started, its potential and value would 
by administrator and layman alik 



With the recent increase in the sale of FM radios, and the 
subsequent increase in powerful FM radio stations in the South, 
it has been urged tliat SMC must move quickly to secure a licen 
for high power operation before all educational FM channels a 
taken. Thus, during the past year much attention has been givi 
by student leaders of WSMC-FM, by the communications depart- 
ment, and the college administration to the feasibility of quickly 
developing WSMC. 

On September 18. President Rees called a meeting of "ciiiii 
for WSMC-FM." It was unanimously voted by this group t 
WSMC should apply for a license for high power and should nn 
toward this objective as quickly as possible. 



plans for the developm 



r (de- 



thousand V 

nil be housed L 

Oak Ridge on property made 



bay i 



This 



Since that meeting, concrete 
been laid as follows: A five or te 
pending on the fluids available) 
structure and located atop Whi 
available by Dr. Dewitt Bowen. Ad 
a 200-foot guyed tower ^vill support 
tenna will give the station an operating pi 
and 80,000 watts. With such an increasi 
would become the second largest broadcai 
Chattanooga, covering 

With expansion will come increased responsibility to the sta- 
tion and ihe nwnprs. Southern Missionary College. Inc., and it » 



r of b. 



0,000 



,f power WSMC-FM 



s distant as Atlanta. 



hoped that the ( 



singly 1 



responsibihty with the si 



r WSMC might ( 



iractical and acadcm" 



M^l'^K 


Kl.^ 




R c" B am 










































SlCSK 





-■- Jim Gl"""^ci''' 


nSr^b'xSfe 










!i'", .~' "''-'.!, 'i 






S|U 


--'-'^^» 


"a.S S'SrS" 


B.,l..„H.»lln.,W.B 


r.dI.,dD.vi,^MSW.r 


^''""'' - - ~ Willinm H. Taylor 



that element of <lie^j;'"'j|t 

present, ii siaies that WSMC is operated by the SA a"'*,"'^~K[ 
tiie election of the manager of WSMC by the student body. '»" 
creates the possibility that this elected position could be fillfa "' 
one who might not be tiie best qualified to fill this special^ca^J^_ 
sponsibility. In order to maintain continuity of qj^^hiy F 
ming on a large station, this positi 
has academic and practical train 
and who can devote a great deal of timt 
longer i 






louslyt. 
Idally i 
B, Inc.. 

^ _^^ ^. ..„...„ . e Senat 

"Untie the apron strings" permitting WSMC to achieve its po^^ 
Ual. Such action, it ™s suggested, %vould lead to the lulU'"" 
of the dreams of the students who pioneered WSMC. 



' Language Society 
Meets, Inducts 
New Members 

nma Alpha, local chapter 
I or Alpha Mu Garnma, the na- 
1 Foreign Language Honor 
■ty. met in one of " ' " 
lal convocaUons on 
I The purpose of the mee 

;xlend ihe hand of frii 



Initiated as a new member 

15 Elva Dreos, a senior religion 

ijor. Miss Dreos is minoring 

I in Greek. Also initiated as a 

chapter faculty member 

Mrs. Victor Lehedoff, 

■SMC's new instructor in the 

Iprench language. 

Albert Dittes, a junior major- 
ng in history and religion, began 




SA Elections Will Fill 
Three Vacant Positions 



The Studeni 
ite is in the process of filling 
'acancies in its structure, which Acci 



Those vying for the business 

igersbip of the Southern 
NT are Karen Fleming, a 



Next on the agenda of Senate Williams, a junior accou 
Special Elections will be a con- student; and PauU Dix< 
test to fill the places of Social sophomore theology major 
Education Committee chairman. 

Southern Accent business ~ 

manager, and Southern Mem- 
ories business manager. These 
posts have been or will be va- 
cated by, respectively, Shirlej- 
Bremson, Robert Potis, and Wil- 



liam Wade, 



Flag Football 
Season Ends, 
Volleyball Next 



tilled. 






'Essentially Christmas' 
Theme of Annual Event 



Miss 



whoo 



PR Groups Plan 
iTrips, GCA Is 
I First Academy 

I On the weekend of October 29- 
1 30 the Public Relations Com- 
i of the Student Associa- 
n conjunction with tlie PR 
f the college, spon 



mas," Dec. 18, at 8:00 p.m. in 
the tabernacle auditorimn. 

Christmas vAW be depicted in 
full costume from medieval 
times to the modernity of 1965. 
The non-traditional aspects of 
the universal Christmas ^vi^ be 
stressed ivith comedy and satire. 

The Collegiate Chorale will 

followed by the Encomium 
Singers, SMC's men's choral 
group. Folk 1 
Edgewood Trio, consisting of 



"We've attempted to express 



her college ^ 

is to be n 

student Randall Cro' 

at Loma Linda University, 

studying dentistry. Miss Brem. 

son's replacement, therefore, 

will not take office until second 

semester. Robert Potts, recently 

elected president of the senior 

'gning from the the fmal day of th. 



1 December, The flagball season has closed 
irried to former SMC leaving only Jeff Albright's 
team undefiled with a loss. This 
sets Albright firmly in posses- 
sion of first place, thus giving 
him the coveted trophy. 






Running for the post of Social 



tional event at Southern Mis- 
sionary College. The program Education Committee chair 
is conducted for the purpose of are Ina Dium, a senior elei 
bringing the spirit of Christmas tary education major; 
to bear on the faculty, staff and Cherry^ a senior office adm 
students of the college, before tration major; and Joya 
they leave the campus for the Berkey, a sophomore nur 
^^^ long Christmas holiday. student. 



way to a victory over Solomon 

With ilagball season ended, 
the SA recreation committee 
machine rolled into action and 
immediately instigated the vol- 



--,. _. — „. „.. .„„.^^ ,j.„„- jvtjgewood I no, consisting of _ 

n^i'T r A^S '" ^^'r^^ Je"^ Hoyie, Bob Suimnerour Govemmenf Anorov^c 
't:t'^'liJ:^^r'L.J±l an7DonVow^.dubefea- ^ovemmenT Mpptoves 

3 Ways to Aid Students 



■ Student Associat 



I SMC student talent. Lloyd 
|Erickson had the Sabbath ser- 

iety program was presented. 
That night Bill Wood and 
Lloyd Erickson met vrith the 
wly formed Student Associa- 
1 of the new academy. 



munications department is the 
coordinator. The script was 
written by Don Vollmer, junior 
theology major. 

Rollin MaUemee, SA Pro- 
grams Chairman, and the 
prograi 



nt has The College Work-Study pro- 
igrams gram provides for the distribut- 
ing of grani 



smoothnes 



Andrews Reciprocates 
nth Art, Music at SMC 



The Federal Go' 
approved three ni 
for providing fina 
college students. emplojTnent 

Government scholarships will 1< 
be granted to needy and worthy t' 
students. r; 

Guaranteed loans can be ob- a 
tained from a local bank. The 
government guarantees the loan, 
will pay all the interest on tlie 
loan while the student is in col- 
lege, and for nine months after 



Southern Missionary College 
■participated in a cultural ex- 
■change program with Andrews 
■ University which began -with an 
I SMC program on the AU cam- 
s and concluded with a pro- 
im of classical and contem- 



and 



id "Kleine Intermezzi, Nos. 4 

by Schroeder. 
Also included on the program 



"Conce 



Op. 77' 
■ahms, performed by Charles 
's; a series of three German 

■; a group of baritone horn 
solos, including "Rondi 
IWrium. The progr™ ^s-pre- ^'i^y" >>y Bemst, 
smad as pan of SMCs Fine '^°"'" '^Ss""'' 

I Arts Series. 

The Andrews faculty in- 
I eluded Piamst Dr. Hans-Jorgen 
Holman, Organist Dr. C. War- 
ren Becker, Vocalist Gerald 
Jcrguson, Associate Professor of 
Music Norman Krogstad, -J 

I Charles D; 

Also featured in the cultiu-al 
"change programs was an an 
"hibit from the AU art faculty. 



Tri-Community 
Firefighters Stop 
WRH Fire Quiclcly 

WTiat could have been an ex- 
played by tensively damaging fire in the 



Tree Lights Blinlc, 
Songsters Sing 
Carols on the Mall 

.__ ^ ^^ ^^^^ The annual Christmas tree 

Professor "of ^Music ''Shting ceremony was held 
" " ' night, Dec. 4, at the 






Featured i 
I position for vio]in7 - 
by Dr. Blythe Ov 
I ntr."" °' "^"^'i^ an"! a graduaic 
1^ ot hastman School of Music. 

■■ Warren Becker, professor 
'isic, performed three organ 

, ^""positions, "Comest Thou to 
f^r by Bach, ■■Lo. How a 

I "o^i^E re Bloometh" by Brahms, 



lity Fire Department 

residence hall girls last moi 

The blaze apparently 

spontaneously ignited because 

electrical wall heating unit. 



"Forethought and 
(ion on the part of the g 
along way to prevent n 







isident 



the shivering students in carol- "They used the wall 
^ ers and had the flan- 
Rodney Bryant, Leon Peek most drowned when lh( 
and Rick Stewart accompanied Tri-Community trucks ar 
the students. The Soulhenietles And they did a remarkable 
sang "Winter Wonderland," she continued humorousl] 
and a quartet joined in to sing getting out of the way s 
"He Laid His Head Down." firemen could take over." 



LEONARD'S 

AMOCO SERVICE 
irviee Auto Repairs 

COLIEGEDALE 

PHONE 396-2?H 



1 




Futcher Reports 
Admissions Facts 



The Depar 



nd Records has been mak- 
ing a series of studies concerning 
registration of students and how 
well each student is doing this 
year. This report has been n 



the Southern 
by Dr. C. F. W, Fut- 



Professianal Wedding Consultants 

EILEEN'S 



107 E. 6lh St. Chat 



; Furnish Everj-lhing but the Groom 



Ladies' Reception 
Program Includes 
Singers and Film 

The University of Tennessee 



Annual Won 

Nov. 21 in llie 

The singers. 



Collegedale Insurance Agency, 


Inc. 


Auto - Life - Fire - Boats - Homeown 


=rs 


Phone 396-2062, Collegedale, Tenn. 




"Call Ui for All Your Iniuranca Neatfi." 





1 the "Sound of 



Long Grey Line," provided the 



and 74 

Major Fields of Study.- SMC of- 
fers 24 different majors; and 
those areas with the greatest 
number of Students are: nursing 
with 192, religion with 146, ele- 
mentary education with 91, 
business and accounting with 
83, office administration with 76. 
Drop-outs: For many years one 
of the major problems in col- 
leges has been the number of 
young people who have dropped 
their course work before the end 
of the semester. SMC over the 
last several years has had a low 
drop-out percentage, being some- 
where around 5-6 percent. This 
of the 1135 students, 36 






lody according to their classes 
md also between the sexes: 
The freshman men and the 



study. Evidently, the freshman 
men have not settled doivn ic 
study, and the senior women 



jrs have the highest gpa. The 
verall gpa for Southern Mis- 
ionary College is 2,40. 



3 Professors 
Hold Academy 
Prayer Weeks 

Three SMC professors of re- 
ligion were guest speakers for 
the Weelcs of Prayer at three 
Southern Union Academies this 
fall. 

Visiting Little Creelr Acad- 
emy Nov. 30 to Dec. 4 was Eider 
Douglas Bennett, who spoke on 
"Life at Its Best." The theme, 
emphasizing the importance and 
joy of Christianity, was based 
on John lOtlO. 

ial . 



house of the Harvest Moon" in- 
cluded an oriental garden. 

The main dish on the menu 
was "Beef Stroganoff" over 
"Steamed Rice." The serving 
was done by some of the 
Married Couples' Club. 



presentmg Oct^24 tlirough 30, Elder Rob 



of Being a Saint," His 

stressed the reality ol 

Calvary and the Chri; 

and included practical 

i'vidi^g"~'thr"student strengthen faith. 



Examination Results: One of the 
studies recently undertaken was 

a summary 



,-ays H 




Several Departments Get 
Equipment for Progress 

Fine Arls building, a new re- 
corder and darkroom equipment 
for the communications depL, 
and an improved stenography 
laboratory are the results of 
recent equipment purchases by 
SMC, 

The listening 



nearly $2000 and will alloi 
dents to dial one of foi 
nels carrying varying ti 



The Fine Arts lister 
has a retail value of ovi 
but "this cost was cut t 
the Fine $600 by using kits and i 



mo- Mr, James 

} time with the Ampex i 
.upphed by the best made and that WSMC's 



Bruce Johnston told 
Greater Miami Academy stu- 
dents that "Christ Is the An- 
swer." He says of his visit to the 
academy, "I enjoyed becoming 
acquainted with the students. At 
the meetings the students gave 
excellent support. I was very 
much impressed with the spirit- 
ual leadership m the student 
body there." 

Every year the Southern Mis- 
sionary College Religion De- 
I aroimd partment sends various raem- 
istalUng hers to conduct Weeks of Spint- 
>5," said ual Emphasis Jn the "^^fj"^ 

laid that 



chan- 



■ $1000, 



McKee Baking 
Company 

Little Debbie 

Helping over 180 
students to earn their 
way througt) college. 



AU and SMC 
Art Departments 
Exchange Exhibits 



iry College hav 
participated in a cultural ex- 
change program in the fine arts, 
including the plastic arts. 

abstract and modem, were 
sho^vn in the halls of the Lynn 
Wood Hall during the months 



well worth the Union 



The 



"Dyna" ampfifiei 

jOT 



lahsm dark- 



being outfitted by the 

WSMC now has a model 354 
Ampex stereo recorder and rack. 
~ Jgraphy laboratory 



Kirkham Accepts Position 
In Dalton School System 



V has four Norelco t 



mg I 



; Lucile White 



professors Greg Cons tan tine and 
Irvin Althage, were hung in 
the newly reconstructed portion 

According to one observer, 
the paintings were "different" 
and "unusual," and the ex- 
change program was a "progres- 
step toward improving cul- 



NEW CHURCH 

(Continued from page J) 

lege; and Elder Roy B. Thur- 

mon, pastor of the Collegedale 

The Collegedale church first 
met in 1916 in the original col- 
lege administration building 



ince then the congre- 
worshiped in various 
campus, including 



a Bachelor of 
January, has accepted a teach- 
ing position with Dasvnville ele- 
mentary school in Dalton, Geor- 
gia, starting February 1, 1966. 
Kirkham, who will retiuu to 

in May next year, will be teach- 
ing reading, social sciences and 
mathematics in the sixth, sev- 
enth and eighth grades- 
While teaching in Dalton, 
take gradua 



Mr. Kirkham %vill live 
apartment in Dalton and 
tiie University of Ch; 



ii housed tanooga 



irk at the University of Chat- 



the college chapel, and its last 
meeting place in the Tabernacle 
which has served as college 
gymnasium and chapel for a 






Supposed 
;ls will be biology and edu- 
tion, leading to the master of 
ts degree in teaching (MAT). 
The MAT degree qualifies a 

id ^vill expedite Kirfcham's de- 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 




■ACE Urges Selective Service 
iReinstate Korean Criteria 



The American Council on 
lion (ACE) has urged ihe 
ve Service System (SSS) 
mediately reinstate the 
a used during the Korean 
JVar for determining which stu- 
ihould be deferred from 



Sandy Lewis Dies 
lAfter Being Hurt 
|ln Auto Accident 

Sanford Lewis, former 
■ Southern Missionary College 
T student, and acting trislate e£- 
with The Chattanooga 
>, died Sunday, January 9, 

I Wednesday i 
I "Sandy," as he was Imown to 
I his friends, was fatally injured 
[ when his convertible went out of 
I control, as rain was falling, at 
d Greenwood ave- 
. - — Itanooga. He was 

I taken to Erianger hospital in 
I Chattanooga where in the inten- 
sive care unit ho died at 1:05 
[ f-unday afternoon. He never 

The son of Mr. and Mrs. J. 

P. Lewis of Decatur, Ga., Sandy 
I ^1 ^"^ved by his wife, Mrs. 
I Myrlene Lewis; liis parents, a 

laughter, Julie; a sister, Kathy, 



;^bo is a student at Pacific Un- 
jon College, Ang\vin, Calif.; and 
nis maternal grandmother, Mrs, 
L^ura Moyers, of GraysviUe, 



During the Korean War de- 

denls' rank in their class or spe- 
cific score on the Selective Ser\'- 

ice Qualification lest, mtliout 
regard to their field of study. 

In response to an earlier ACE 
request. General Hershey issued 
a statement, dated December 23, 
which outlines current policy. 
"The deferment of a student is 
based on a determination that 



cation al 

number of hours required for 
full-time standing," 
Tennessee draft boards are 

for two semesters or 12 hours 
per semester plus 8 hours of 
stunmer school for student de- 
ferment. 

Dr. C. F. W. Futcher, SMC 
director of admissions, reminds 
draft-eligible students that this 
policy may be changed any day. 
Dr. Fulcher also pointed out ll 
medical and ministerial sludei 
are exempt only if tlie)' are fti 
time, satisfactory students. 

Dr. Futcher says that 
SMC-s 50? full-time male si 
dents 247 took less than 15 



lake 15 hours and, i 



Hepatitis Cases Decline, 
Reports Health Service 



Mrs. Kubbnan said, "Gamma 
globulin, a protein blood frac- 
tion, is very effective in pre- 
venting the disease if taken 
wthin a week of exposure. The 



The epidemic of infectioi 



■, that it is impossible 



LLU Accepts 
3 SMC Students 
For Med School 



Southern Missionary 
College students— Paul C. Boj-n- 
ton, Gerry Cabalo, and Ronald 
L. Servoss — have been accepted 
for study at Loma Linda Uni- 
versity School of Medicine next 
year. 

The tliree are among 85 stu- 
dents who will enter the medical 
school's 1966-67 freshman class, 
announces LLU's Director of 
Admissions Walter B. Clark. 

Paul Boynton, after four years 
at SMC, will graduate this 
sjjring with a major in chemis- 
trj'. Paul is from Ooltewah 
Tenn. 

Gerry Cabalo from Paia 
Maui, Hawaii, is graduating this 
spring after three lears at 
Southern Missionary College 
and two years at Pacific Union 
College. Gerry wdl graduate 



Ronald Servoss graduated Cassell Acadei 
from SMC in June 1963 w 
a major in physics Ronald 
presently empiojed in ph^sl( 
ogy and bio-pliysical 



nany weeks, because a di: 

: like this is very hard I 

She explained that i1 



Fever, malaise, f 
but symptoms and j 



the clinic 

mortality- is low. Complete bed 
rest and isolation for two weeks 
is required after the first symp- 






with n 

six to eight weeks to regain 
full strength and for the 
to again function normally. 



' of 

Student Affairs, said that the 
origin of the disease is still un- 
kno^vn. "The Hamilton County 
Health Department checked Ihe 
food, milk, and water supplies 
and foimd no contamination. 
They gave us a clean bill of 
health." 

Dr. Hans Lobel, an epidem- 
oligist from the Communicable 
Diseatp Center in Atlanta is on 
campus track mg down the 

Students that are unable 
return to school befoi 

possible con ideia 



Bryant Resigns 
Editorial Position 
On Accent Staff 

Rodney Bryant, managing 
ar of the Southern Accent, 
resign his iiosition on tlie 
'spaper staff as of Feb, 1. 



final 



]or nunonng i 
not specific as to bis plans for 
the second semester. He lists 
among his reasons for resigning 
the second post on the student 



predilections." 

According to Editor-in-Chief 
William S. Nelson ilie Accent 
w ill operate for the remainder of 



shortlj after the neii emesler 
begins the limit for making up 
the incompletes will be extended 



Loma Linda Univ 



sity. 




We welcome Mr. Bruce Freeramx assistant de 
to the pages of the SOUTHERN ACCENT. Dean Fre 
uated from SMC in I9G2 with a major in biology, oi 
time has been dean ol men at Jones HaU. 



Constitution Revision 
For SA Set for Feb. 15 



Setne'iten, i*i (leim^^iect 



Nothing rarely influences Ihe 



walnut desks in conjunction with high production expeclcmc: 
on Ihe part ol Uncle Madgwick and Uncle Sam have deemec 
cooperation a sought (or virtue. 

01 equal significance hove been Ihe spiritual paradoxes per 

There has been less talk and enthusiasm about Chiisl and more 
concern over denominational leadership and supposed politics 
Surprismgly. another paradox is making its unprecedented debut 
picking out the theology major from the multitudinous other ma 
jors has become increasingly dilflcull in spite ol their swellinc 
ranks. Dralt-dodgers, parenl-pleasers, misplaced social workers 
and altruistic do-gooders infiltrate the respected ranks of a dedi 
cated few and attempt to share Ihe manUe of distinguished 
service and responsibility. Only the mantle doesn't fit. Oi 



liihe 



i Chat 



enthuc 



i,- (3) e 



With Spirits High 



your bedside. 
We leel that we sense 



ted committee has had the 
er under careful study for 
:al %veeks but no clear solu- 



Poll Suggests 
Compromises 
On Radio Control 

The S.A. Senate's actior 
December 5, 1965, severinj; 
WSMC-FM 



the student body is Feb. 15. The 
work %vill first have to be con- 
sidered and passed by the senate 
and president's council before it 
is raised for a student-body vote. 



proposal being considered 

luraing the big FM station ov. . ,,,^^, 

to the school administration and the General Assembly of 









AMs 



""'^ will be greatly reduced. Under 

■ , ^, this type of system a closer stu- 

'""^ "' dent-senate relaUonship will be 

IS ears es(ai,iis|ie(J. The student body 

■atio^' "■'" ^^'^^ '* ^°^^ ^^^^ ™''^ '" 

h-aU^n ' NVd^atehafye 

.Tones ^::,:^nL^M=myw:m^in 



ated by the SA. Details of the 
feasibility and value of such an 
operation have not yel been 
worked out. 

The senate has tabled the pro- 
posed SA student-missionary 
project, at least for the time be- 
ing. The main hold-up has been 
the difficulty in reaching the 
General Conference executives 
to present the program. Another 
project under consideration is 
the erection of a fountain in the 
mall. No definite decision is 
expected in the near future on 



quiet and student interest in the 
issue lacking until December 19 
when The Backlash, a miliiant 
private publication, stoutly ob- 
jected to transfer of \^'SMC-FM | 
from the Student Associati 
the Communic 



BABEL ^ C 



islorled. or vilriolically I 



Reasons? Who knows. Perhaps directly related to such la- 
mentable lackingsarolhe following observations: (1) Student-body 
luraover; more greenhorns starting oul the college career in the 
typical, scared. Ircsbman manner— tackling Christ under a basket 
vilh no roommate and the door locked; (2) lack 



Phone Servio 



and complexity to color it bright "right," resulting in a tailor- 
made, sbc-lone freeway to solvation. 

The results? Everyone should know. A future semester holds 
little value if such trends continue. Reams of degrees will be 
passed out in June, but rather than graduating teams of indi- 
viduals dedicated to the promulgation of Christ's righteousness, 
one will only recognize a long line of knights in shining academic 
honor brilliantly equipped with the long lance of knowledge, the 
shimmering shield ol logic, impressively mounted upon the proud, 
snorting stallion ol progressive education. Thus it is that these 
proud Percivols strike out in enthusiastic eflorl and sanctimonious 
search ol the silver chahce of life, only to make the solemn dis- 
covery that a search without direction, direction without dedi- 
cation and dedication without Christ brings inevitable disappoint- 
ment. Knowledge, logic and education beyond aU expeclaLon 
many may have, but yet these three things many will lack: 






) Two phones for the dormilo 

„,?iiil;'.,'!,""" 2) one ohonelor an onswerine 

3) one phone for emergency ca 

4) two phones for ihe denns 

5) one shorl-wave radio 



3 SOUTHERN ACCENT < 



o J''^'honef"vaibb"e^Qr ' fcu7a' 
UTly ll^-'e^ ''"""he m^ndrof dSVl» 



Depar 









'The Student Voice for Un- 
mitigated Truth," first began to j 
trickle into the residence "ha Us. I 
ing The Backlash as being 
ionary and an example of I 
""yellow journalism." The 
Whiplash represented tliose fav- 
oring the transfer. 

Curious as to the student | 
opinion on these two inde 
ent newspapers and the s 
transfer question, a spot poll I 
of the residents of Talge, Jor 
and Amici Halls was taken. 

The questions dealt with the | 
two controversial public, 
the station transfer issui 
the proposed establishmei 
Student Association campus AM I 
radio station. In its Januarj- 9 | 
session, the Student Senate s 
up a committee to make a de- 1 
tailed report on the possibiliti 
of establishing such an ATi'I slu- I 
dent radio station. 

Although the poll «'as noi 
statistically valid enough to be a 
suflicient base for certainty, il 
did seem to suggest the follo\v- 
ing attitudes and trends among 
the sample surveyed. The 
Whiplash and the Backlash, I 
both read by a large percentage I 
of those questioned, cami 
to cancelling each oihei 
with the Backlash maini 
a slight edge, in the sani 
those influenced. Most sV 
questioned did not feel 
publications, should be roi 
banned from campus c 



the sample would be in fa> 

Ihe'stuTem Association and the I 
radio station VVSiMC-FM; b"' ^ | 
smaller majority would appro 
as a compromise the estabh; 
ment of a Student AssQCiaUon ■ 
WSMC-AM station for l)»* I 
..■.mn„s only, thus relinquish>nE | 



SA 



leAMs 



; FM ; 



dual purposes of a "feeder' 
d liigher-quaiuy 



Dgramming, ; 
ard" for studen 
is campus alone. 



Alnio 



this campus aione. -— ■ ■ 

of the students questioned m " ■ 
poll indicated that they ^vouW" 
listen to such an AM s t a "<" 
were it established. A subsian 
tial majority signined that the) 
wou7be interested in ^-"«" 
on the staff of the stauoi 




Chattanooga Symphony 
Has Five SMC Students 



Norman Bernal 
lan Bernal, freshman 
uajor at Southern Mis- 
sionary College, is a member of 
econd violin section in the 
[anooga SjTnphony. 
.■enty-y e a r-old Norman, 
I from Chiclayo, Peru, has played 
ttolin for 11 years. He 
[studied for four years in. the Na- 
ional Conservatory in Lima, 
ind played for three and a half 
I years with the Trujollo Sym- 
I phony. 

In Oct. 1964, Norman joined 
I the Chattanooga Symphny. He 
■says that "music is part of my 
I life and I am sure I cannot live 

The 52-piecG orchestra, di- 
I reeled by Charles Gorhor, gives 



him prepare for the auditi 
In his spare time, Jacinto ; 
plays with the Oak Ridge ; 
Hainesville Symphony. 
Santiago, Chile, 
f Jacinio for 20 

He enjoys playing 



conductor in authority and i 
sponsible for the technicalities 

Originally from Santiaj 



Palri. 



had 



Jack looks upon his experience 

1 the symphony as a "momen- 

opporlunit}'," a "vilal, al- 

indJspensable, prepara- 

ion" for his future career. Mu- 

. challenge; he 

I feels that "the composer has a 

!sage, and only %vhen the 

isicians do their part correctly 

I does the audience respond wilh 

; feeling as that of the 

I composer." 

In addition to playing in tlie 



formal violin 
Chile Slate University and was 
first violinist -with the Chile 
Philharmonic Orchestra for five 
years. He also played one year 
with tlie Atlanta Symphony. 

Joddy Socol 
Joddy Socol, one oE the second 



Wedding Consultants 



EILEEN'S 



Student Affairs 
Orders Vehicle 
For Emergencies 

The Office of Student Affairs 
has announced the purchase of 
a Dodge Coronet Emergency 
Wagon to replace the 1964 
Ford sedan which now patrols 
the campus. 

Dean of Students Gordon A, 
Madgwick said that the station 



Rites Honor 
Nursing Students 
At Dedication 



Chalt 



orches 









I heavy responsibihty of both jobs 
I wth the emphatic comment, 
easy if you love your 



Symphony Orchestra, came to 

Southern Missionary College 
from Highland Academy. 

Bom in Hot Springs, Ark., 
Joddy spent eight and one-half 
years in Peru, where his parents 

encouraged by his father, who 
pWys the saxophone. 

The orchestra concertmastcr, 
Pat Cobos, contacted Joddy and 
invited him to audition for the 

Joddy devotes tivo hours daily 
practicing for concerts. 

When he finishes his study at 
SiVIC, Joddy plans to study engi- 






I life ( 



Potts Outlines 
Senior Plans 
For Rest of Year 



Mr. Madgwick also noted 
that the car, equipped with a 
Dodge 230-horsepower, 318 cu- 
bic inch V-8 engine, vAW expand 
the services of the campus safely 
officer, who now drives the 
black Ford wilh its special In- 
terceptor V-8 engine. 

The station wagon will he 
equipped, for example, with a 



Ihe class activities for the re- 
mainder of the school year. 

Governor Carl Sanders of 
Georgia has accepted an invita- 
tion to speak at Senior Presenta- 
tion Feb. 17. 

Social activities will include 
tlie Ij-aditional junior-senior pic- 
nic and tlie senior retreat in 
May. The possibilities of a 
Tennessee River boat ride are 
being invesligalcd. 

Several leaders from the Gen- 
eral Conference are being con- 
sidered as speakers for gradua- 
tion Meek end in May. 

In a recent class meeting, it 

George Wallace of Alabama lo 
speak at tlic Senior Commence- 
ment Exercises. 




Kay Cherry, Reifsnyder 
Elected to Senate Posts 



,ber special Stu- Seleclcd for the post of Social 

in election three Education Committee chairman 

■ere selected. The was Kay Cherry, a senior office 

held to fill the adminislraUon student. Elected 

!als held by the ^^^ ,1,^ business managership of 

;ion Comrmitee ^^^ SoUTiiEnN Accent was Ed 

iTHERN Accent Rgif^^^g^, a junior accounting 

lino! S-na er '"^i^'"' R^^-elccted as business 

^!c*^been"'vaM^ted "'an^ger of the Southern Mcm- 



Soulhcm Missionary College in 
December. 

Elder Desmond Cummings, 
president of the Georgia-Cum- 
berland Conference, challenged 



SA Considers 
Mission Project 
For Americas 



crated Christian work. Mem- 
bers of the nursing staf? who 
participated in the program 
were Harriet Smith Beeves, 
chairman and Del Watson, as- 



The 



; wiU : 



led first chair in the violin 

I section. 

Jacinto has studied violin 13 
years at the NaUonal Conserva- 
tory of Music at the University 
of Chile. After arriving in Col- 

L legedale in 1964 he decided lo 
|ry for the position of first chair. 
His brother, Pat Cobos, concert- 
■nasier for the orchestra, helped 



school through the summer. At 
the first of the '66-'67 school 
year they will go to the Madison 
campus. The class will return 
to SMC at the end of training lo 
receive tlieir degree. 

They began actual bed-side 
care three weeks afler school 
started. They ^vill continue 
wilh their clinical labs through 
their entire program. "They 
\A\\ have excellent floor train- 
ing," Mrs. Watson stated. 



consulting with the General 
Conference in Washington. 
D.C., is preparing a report for 
senate consideration before the 
go-ahead is given. If the SA 
and the senate decide in favor 
of the project, "the student mis- 
sionary will probably bo sent lo 
Mexico or Latin America," said 
SA President Lloyd Erickson. 
The senate discussed a budget of 
around SI. 200 to cover travel lo 
and from Uie mission station and 
a small scholarship for the stu- 

Don Watson, chairman of Uie 
committee, predicted llie report 
should be ready by the first of 
February. C 



Walters, and L>-nda \ 



McKee Baking 


Company 


Little Debbie 


Helping over 180 


students to earn their 


way through college. 



600 Students Travel, 
Helped by Jobs Abroad 



At die end of last lerm, six 
hundred intrepid students and 
teachers (ranging in age from 



Cassell, Futcher, 
Fleming Visit 
Union Academies 

Dr. J. W. Cassell, academic 
dean, Dr. C. F. W. Futcher, di- 
rector of admissions and records, 
and Mr. Charles Fleming, Jr., 
business manager of the college 
have been spending this last 
week in Florida on the first leg 
of their annual tour of the Sev- 
enth-day Advenlist academies in 

The purpose of the trip, ac- 
cording to Dr. Futcher, is to bet- 
ter acquaint the faculty and stu- 
dents of the academies \vilh the 
college and to recruit academy 
seniors to attend SMC next year. 

This is the second year that 
administrative officers from the 
college have visited the acad- 
emies to help students in laying 
plans for a college education. In 
previous years one faculty 
member had been assigned lo 
v-isit each academy. 

The three administrators are 
visiting Forest Lake Academy 
in Orlando, Greater Miami 
Academy, and Bass Memorial 
Academy in Lumberton, Miss. 
The other aciidemies will be 
-, before 



was on a special grant or schol- 
arship. Yet each was able to 
afford a fabulous, meaningful, 
cultural siunmer abroad. These 
students wer^ participants in 
the JOBS ABROAD program 
by the International 



Most of the jobs are for un 
skilled workers in construction 
on farms, in factories, hospitals 
hotels and restaurants, as molh 
er's helpers and camp counsel 
lors. Salaries ranee frc 






S50 

„ and 

board) lo S200 a month. Aver- 
age pay is SlOO a month and al- 
though low by American wage 
standards, it is usually more 
than enough to pay living ex- 
penses while in Europe. The 
salaries are the same as those 
paid lo local employees doing 
the same job. 



the participant acquires knowl- 
edge while he is earning ... not 
spending. The student-worker 
has the unique advantage of 
getting a sharp, clear picture of 
a country and its culture for he 
sees it through the eyes of its 
people. The tourist generally 
gels a hazy and somewhat dis- 
torted picture, for he sees it 
through the glass of a bus win- 



.„ .^.^, ,-. Rue Hotel Des 
Monnaies, Bruxelles 6, Belgium. 



f 


^t 


%l^ 


Mm 


l^s 


/^^v / '' 


'^^^Kj^slt 


^Mpl 


Kl 



SNEA Hears Lecture Via 
Bell Tele-Lecture Method 

Elder Arthur While, head of 
White Estate Board of Trustees, 
counselled with Student Na- 
tional Education Association 
Club members via long-distance 
telephone at the recent SNEA 
assembly. 

From his office in Washing- 
ton, Elder White answered ques- 
isked him by ! 



Violinist Cobos 
Plays Senior 
Recital Jan. 8 



operating on tlie Direct Distance 
Dialing System, was made pos- 
sible free of cost through the 
courtesy of Bell Telephone. 



The following is a list of our friends who hove 
had or are still having infectious hepatitis. We will 
keep them in mind as we take our final tests. 



Dick Siebenlist 


Larry Bogar 


Newton Zanes 


Elder Don Crook 


Wayne English 


Leslie Kmght 


Gary Hartman 


Carol Schneider 


Richard Worley 


Sylvia Stewart 


Jim Kennedy 


Ellen Mauldin 


Larry Tribble 


Dorothy Hooper 


Daryl Meyers 




John W. Robinson 




Albert Dittes 


Kathy Bellware 


Jimmy Wilson 


Wanda Branch 




Mary Sohaski 


NelP k 


Candy Cullum 


BillW d 


Beth Johnson 


Paul M t 


Sharon DeRosia 


Tin Manmng 


Kay Cherry 


Ge g Sm th rman 


Faye Dyer 


Ed St ng 


Cari Martin 


L>nnnkm 


Kay Gunler 


H rold Elk ns 


Lmda Umlauf 


Glenn Cavanaugh 


Patsy Player 


Tommy McDonald 


Janet McCandless 


Warner Swarner 


Marg Brovvn 


Ted Bloomfield 


Sherry Fortner 


Floyd White 


Andrea Nelson 


Leonard Keppler 


Reba Hall 


James Jones 


Brenda Dewey 


Roherl Roberts 


Linda Sutton 




Lorry Hovel srud 


Karl Larson 


Beveriy Lauback 


Harry Silvers 


Marilyn McLarty 


Ivan Whidden 


Eamona Uvely 


Steve Wallace 


Nancy Leiske 


Mark Heinz 


Linda Youngs 


Wade Ijovelace 


Delma Holt 


Garj- Williams 


Elizabeth Larson 


Dale Solomon 


JoAnn Mohr 


Doug Brown 


Kathleen Johnson 



four while the others in the club 
listened in through special am- 
plifying-loudspeafcer equipment. 



size for a college, and athletics 
in the Christian school. "We 
are to make all our decisions by 
principle," he said, "look for the 
principle that lies behind the 
question." 



LEONARD'S 
AMOCO SERVICE 

Auto Repairs 
Road Service 



Johnston Speaks 
At New England 
Conference Meet 

Elder Bruce Johnston, head of 
the religion department at 
SMC, will be the guest speaker 
at the Southern New England 
Conference workers* meeting, 
Jan. 31 and Feb. 1 and 2. 

He will speak to the workers 
for two hours each daj' on the 
subject of evangelism. His talks 
will deal not only ^vith tlie 
methods of evangelism, but also 
the spiritual resources and the 
dynamics needed to accomplish 
a greater work for God. 



growth of the field school which 
was held in that conference last 
summer. The field school re- 
sulted not only in souls saved 
for God, but also in a renewal 
of the dedication of the workers 
there who have begun an accel- 
erated evangelism program. 



Included in the progran 
Sonata No. I in G Minor for 
miaccompanied violin by Bach I 
and Trio in E-ilat Major for 
Piano. Clarinet and Viola, K 498 
by Mozart. 



Audio-Visual 
Buys Projector 
For Better Light 

The Audio-Visual Depart- i 

chased a new Eiki 16 mm. movie 
projector. This projector costs | 
approximately §2,500.00. It 
has a 2000 foot film capacity ' 

The main reason for the pur- 
chase of this projector is its I 
Xenon projection bulb. This I 
bulb is 4 times as bright as the 
1200 watt bulb the A.D. Dept- 
now uses. It gives a pure while 
light, and brightens dark fihn 
considerably. I 

This will greatly enhance 
some of the lyceum films which 
tend 10 he too dark for good 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 



|l4 Sophomore Nurses 
[capped at Annual Event 



at 8:30, signified that the girls, 
sophomores pursuing the hac- 



ready to begin their training 
I the clinical area of nursing. 
-. Jon Penner, professor 

I the class the "Challenge" 



I Phyllis Chu 
lEIected to Lead 
IWomen's Club 

Phyllis Chu, a pre-med stu- 
I dent wth a major in chemistry, 
; been elected the president 
I of Sigma Theta Chi, the Wom- 
en's Residence Hall club, in 
which she has formerly been 
Ihe parliamentarian. 

Miss Chu will also serve on 
I the student senate. She will re- 
Lynda 




Linda Williams and Dorothy 
Hooper. 

Southern Miss ion a ly College, 
which has one of the most e.\- 

denomination, has three cam- 



which t 



this 



:apacily 



I ditional event on the Southern 
ionarj' College campus, and 
of the social highlights of 



puse 

studying in Orland 



proper and their 
ville, Tenn., wli 



Little Creek Academy 
Hosts SMC Concert Band 

Tl S 1 n M- ■ CI The Little Creek Aci 

g B d m d It culty and staff served ih 

L C Ad C n pper al the school, 

d h The programs were perf 

the academy's new c 
ditorium. 



Coming Events 

19 Feb.— Amateur Hour 
26 Feb.— "The Klondike" 



Editor Nichol of Review 
Talks on Healthful Living 



Zhamber Musicians Are 
irtists for Arts Series 

[ The Southern Missionary' Col- Members of the group ■ 

; Arts Series presented Brenlon Langbein (leader of 

^ Kammermusiker ("The group), violin; Carlos Villa, 



Picket Fence" with three ma- 
rimbists, "March for the Slide 
Trombone" which siiotlighted 

"Chester", and "Spi 
"Symphonic Songs for Band, 
by Bennett. 



Elder F. D. Nichol, editor of 
the Review and Herald, the of- 
ficial journal of the Seventh-day 
Adventist Church, was on the 
lus Feb. 4, 5 and 6. 



Musii 



pbemacle auditorium 

I The group is composed of four 

a viola, a cello, and a 

Jharpsichord. They have been 

■hailed throughout Europe and 

(America as "a joy to listen to", 

;nsemble-playing of almost 

I unsurpassable perfection", and 

superb example of 



They performed at SMC 
)n their debut lour of the United 

I Slates, highlight engagements of 
which will be in New York, 

I Philadelphia, and Boston. 

Each member of the "Krim 

I raermusiker" is from a different 

J country and background, the 
blending of their various "mu- 
sical personahties" creates an 



the lin; Angelo Maccabiani, violin; 



Luise Schlatter, violin; Ottavio 
Corti, Viola; Raffaele Altwegg, 
'cello; and Willi Gohl, harpsi- 




n umbers performed by the 
members of the band. Elder 
Don Crook, who emceed the 
evening 



proper perspective but yet not 
doubt the veracity of these 
prophecies. 

of die SDA 
Church. He emphasized that 
health was not something to be 
ashamed of or make jokes about. 
Elder Nichol menUoned that 
modern science and nationally 
recognized authorities on health 



Their 



iually rich 



I of quah 
■ograi 



iduded "Suite in D M;.,-. 
I for Strings" by J A BaenU, 
'■■^uo for Violin and Viola m G 
ajor K. V. 423" by Mozart, 
«ncerto for Harpsichord and 
„ nngs in A Major" by Ditters- 
I dorf, and "Cor 
I Strings, and 




(lace R.elcUia*U Vl. 

cMutnoK RelaiuxH^. 

Whib tending a teceni isauo (Nov. 4, 19S5) ol the Hoviov, 
Herald, we came across an interesting ilem in the "A Letler 1 
Our President" section. This article, by General Confer 
President R. K Figuhr, may have special signihcance for r 
people here at SMC ond will perhops hove lar-reaching el 

The article is only e 



: BABEL 



Advt 



Church 
o\ race. 



iundernta 



1 Ihe Uniled States. 

; Humcoi Relations 

oneepis of race by Watchfully Youri 



e Untied Slal 



irill perhaps be a slighUy Dcnr Emharraiscd Young Lody. 
me here al SMC. 1 rood wiih forhearine lolei 

jest guide "Ihal coo be found anywhere." "All nlli^gL-dly lakes plac 



Christ's Objei 






eligion of Ihe E 
;. Vol. 9, p. 223. 



If the 



who t 



D the Bible be conelonlly quibbling about Iho different sha( 

Among the recommendolions proposed by ths Committee 
Human Relations was one which suggested the preparation o 
lamphlet explaining how sc 



While 



i 75 c 



ago at the lime the Negro race was newly out of slavery, had a 


., ^au' 


m slup 


special application for that lime and lor conditions then obtaining. 


OlIliT > 


DiinR vvom 








progress made by lbs Negro race. On this poinl Sister White 


sl,..,,j 




says, 'Rogaiding the testimonies, nothing is ignored; nothing b 






cast aside; but lime and place must be considered. Nothing 






must be done untimely, — Selected Messaaes, book I, p. 57, 


or stra 


ec animo 




To s 


ni up you 


stood lor the universal fatherhood of God and the brotherhood ol 






man." Ihe Review and Herald states. 


bk- wl 










when wo view it on this high and exalted plane. As President 


Th. 1 


t. iiii.rJi 


Figuhr wrote, we are "dedicated ... to ihe proclamation of God s 












nothing less (than ihe brotherhood of man). We would hope ihal 




tif lln- h 


our alliludes concerning this subjecl on this campus can be lilted 


\"'t "v 


r' "rma 


and molded by ihis grander perspective. 




ng for ihc 


WSN 







/\/euA Spatil ZdiioA, 









SOUTHfRW yiccEwr 



'Missionary" Project 
Vetoed by Senate 



troversial "s I ud en t -missionary" 
project by o 10-6 vole. The de- 
feat of Senator Don Watson's 

Ihal Sl,000 would be needed for 
ihe project, S300 being allocated 
for (raveling expenses, tlie re- 
maining S700 to serve as a schol- 
arship. Waison included In his 

of the Inter- American Division, 
Elder David H. Baasch, in an- 
swer lo an inquiry sent by Wat- 
son's committee to the General 
Conference. The letter presented 
the Nicaragua Mission Hospital 



Gordon Madgwick. SA 5 
sor, presented to the se 
what he called "SMC Niet 
Ihe Tivoli." ^ 

"With the many fine n 
groups on canipm a top.not^h 
program could be presc 
he continued. 

He also cited Ihal such ,-,oene. 
fit program would do much to- 
ward creating good will 

proceeds from sale of hlkcs 
could be donated to child-on's 
hospital," he concluded. 



the ideal location 

service, offering the wde 
ely of mission experiencE 
value of the project \v 
cussed at length by the 






pro] 



1 the 






mary I 



r-eled ex- 



tensively, show 
relating his experiences. Ihe 
discussion bogged do\\Ti in Ihe 
financial area of the project, 
with the MV department being 
mentioned, discussed, and then 
rejected as a potential money 
source. At this point the crucial 



Ed Reifsnyder pre- 






pur] 



radio 

station would be 
left by the takeover of WSMC- 
FM by the college administra- 
tion- With the power increase, 
that station's programming can 
no longer be aimed at the Col- 
legedale area alone, and par- 
ticularly the students of SMC. 
To compensate for this, the 
campus AM station would be 
geared to ihe interests of the 
student body exclusively. Hav- 
ing an output of only 10 milli- 
watts, the station would need no 
license or o^icial registration, 
but would include the entire 
campus in its range. Reifsnyder 
included in his report a detailed 
financial statement with each 
expenditure itemized. Total 
initial cost for a high quality 
set-up came to §1000. Proposed 
yearly operating costs amounled 
to S350. The senate unani- 
mously carried his motion to es- 
tabfish such a station and later 
adopted it as an official SA 
project. The measure will be 
presented to Ihe student body 
for a final vole when the fund- 



The Educated 
Man 



The educated man is, first i 
all. well read. The icmling is ( 
a wide scope, yet at the sarr 
time well selected. He i^ .i. 
quainted wiih the pulse "\ mr 
temporary society ami k.-.-nl 

a man whose quest for kmn^ 

classroom and is rarely f.iliiik 
by books, discussion, lhmii;h 
and debate. The cravinc; !< 
self-betlerment is conliiiufni- 

Though very open niiiiJi 
(yet not so objective he d'"'C> n 
take a stand for anythinci I 
isn't gullible, but quile analyl 
cal in approach to issues. H 



Hisn 



sidera 



..Ktbook, paper-back, or 
magazine (though by all n 
he reads more than the 
age), but he enjoys and is 
sting conver.s. 



Hei 



1 able c 



president, Lloyd Erick- 
i.innunrod that 'the Faith 
..<l,ix- Quartet will be on 



wandering aimlessly m ' 
has a well-reasoned. ■■ 
philosophy of life, H'' ■; 



in life is not llounieii 
others, but is discreetly 1 

This is the cducaler! uk 



26 March 

Fal+h for Today CPuartet 

with their 
secular concert 

A Gift from your 
Student Assoclatio 



Coldest Weather of the Century 









- By G' 

The campus of Southern Mi 

lonary College recently was ll 

:ene of 8 inches of a pure whi 

■precipitatiDn, commonly know 

mow. Although SMC h; 



lOme students, ind 
sunny beaches of Florida 
as a happening never be 
'xperienced. Some un- 
idoubtedly thought the boilers 



(leashed their full 



Thes: 



videdr 



s for students 

ind faculty alike. The bitter 

stopped all but the brave of 

•t and ihe heavily garbed, 

(rlheless, the Collegedale 



; bank \ 



lich r 



led 01 



i aloi 



■Jacob's Laddei 

be one of the most populat 

lis on campus during the perl- 

|od of confmenient. The stii- 

I dents of SMC were thankful Ic 

I the Coca Cola Company for the 




I impassable p; 
Although almost the entire 
school system of Tennessee was 
closed for a week, the "daunt- 
less" faculty of SMC braved Ihe 
elements and not one day of 
ispended. They 



SPECIAL MESSAGE TO STUDENTS WHO ARE 

RESIDENTS OF TENNESSEE 

WHEN YOU FILE YOUR INCOME TAX RETURN... 

READ THE INSTRUCTIONS CAREFULLY! 






Cordovans Lead "A" Leaguer- 
Harrison High Point Man 




Th> Cordovans 



By "Sam Jones" 

!"'3:'''i,I?nittii}t iFlilJ^iSr^ i^^l^lSrti EHfilSSls 



Donnit T.ykr ol^c^ TwUt! w.. Hm John™ wta^stal^.nd miorf, b« 






' f?'*^:^? ■ "o"i^-h''has hWn p'aypJ Kuard, but is bandicapiiid by Sharorocks 3 2 .600 ],g^3 ^^j ^ „g„t over ibo rb 

" ■ "|,,Hinc'"a oun"v Of all tho candidales Lee is probably As predicled Harrison's Cordovans Bill Rasnir of ihe Shamrocks caaglil 

tiro besl iuitod. He has a good outside lead the leagne and are midefcotod the ball and was fouled immediately 






Jonble llgor 



Cutie Pie 
Contest 









\ SfrO'U^ S^MtA \ 





James Metcalf Presents 
'The Mighty Mississippi' 



and lore of ihe historic Missis- 
sippi River, was presented at 
SMC by Mr. James Metcalf, 



Malting the trip down the 
Mississippi in his specially 
equipped houseboat, the "Lil' 
River Queen", Metcalf traveled 
from the river's headwaters deep 
in Minnesota's "Land of 10,000 
Lakes" to picturesque Ni 



In "The Mighty Mississippi", 
his first fiill-lenglh domeslir 
travel film, Metcalf visit , 
Eomidii, the first town found 
along the river's banks traveling 
south from ihe headwaters. He 
travels on through Minneapolis. 
Redwing, Muscatine, Burling- 
ton, Cape Girardeau, Vicksburg, 
Natchez, Baton Rouge, New 
Orleans and the French Quarter, 
and finally out into the Gulf of 



leans, and o 
Mexi 



J the Gulf c 



Mathematics Club and IRC 
Elect Semester Officers 



I Club is Billy Strong; 

; Steve Powers; Secretary- 
surer: Linda Farinola. 
Sjiousor for the club is Mr. C. 



[Men Sponsor 
I Ski Outing 
I At Gatlinburg 

Upsilon Delia Phi, the men's 
esidence liall clitb. sponsored a 



dent participation in extra-class 
activities are unusually rich and 
varied at SMC. The college fos- 
ters activity which stimulates 
student participation as a means 
of developing leadership and ex- 
-oup cooperation 

e that students shoulc 

by 

pare the student to render a 
definite and effective service to 

class activity program is an in- 
tegral, indispensable phase of 
student life and offers a means 
of self- development of personal 
initiative, perseverance, and 
group leadership." SMC and 
You, Student Handbook, p. 36. 

The professional clubs are a 
part of this extra-class activity 
and are a part of the student's 



McKee Baking 
Company 

Little Debbie 

Helping over 185 
students to earn their 
way through college. 



Gov. Clement Appoints 
Miss Hogerman to Post 



Miss Zerita Hagennan, asso- 

Southern Missionary College, 
Collegedale, Tenn., has been ap- 
pointed to the Tennessee ~ 
of Nursing by Gi 



i) surveying of schools of 
; for accredilalion of their 
l program; (3) conduci- 



;Ha£ 






iepart 



Hefferlin Talks 
To Barnard Group 
lOn 'Scientism' 



Also, during the course of the 
'ear, the clubs hold individual 



sludpul to acquaint himself ™th 
th ficulty members in his de- 
, Lrlment,"not only on a business 



Clement, 
comes one of the eleven-member 
board of which four a) 
istered nurses, one a practical 
nurse, and the others are hos 
pital administrators, and doc- 



! (4) i 



educatii 



; for 



The 



the board is a registered nurse. 
The functions of the Tennes- 
see Board of Nursing are as fol- 

developing philosophy and poli- 



thes 

ing i 

schools and agencies who >vish to 

estabhsh schools. 

Miss Hagerman was chosen 
because of her personal filness, 
educational preparation, and 
adlh of experi 



I charge c 



ical Sfciety on the subjec 



rf 

Se\eral tilk-; at the Observi 
lor> have been given during 
recent > ears m «hich Di Hef 
ferhn has e\plamed various 
scientific laws underlying the 
enorgj hberauon in stars the 



»d the i ripe, ties of light and 

TliL iddu s Dn Scicniism 
"illcmsidet \\liclherlhest and 
'Ihur scienlifiL 1 i«s ha^c fu. 
l''Gr implications rclnted to the 
dibco^er^ f irulh and the soh 
ing of «oild problems 

The speaker has demoted ten 
>cars 10 the Phjsics department 
of Souihern Missionary College, 



.ing CI 




Hager 

psychia _ . ^ 

Southern Missionary College. 
She holds ihc bachelor of science 
degree from Union College, Lin- 
coln, Nebraska, and the master 
of science degree in psychology 
from the University of Colorado. 
She won a Sacramento Nurses' 
Club scholarship in 1957 and 
given a ti-aineeship gr 
United " 

She has 
and assistant professor at Uni 
College, LJncoln, Nebraska, a 



Patronize Your 
COLLEGE LIBRARY 

With over 45,565 books 

and around 200 

periodicals, 

complete with courteous 



in chemistry at the Univer 
of Michigan, later studied c 

Indiana. During World War IT 
he traveled extensively tor the 
army ordinance corps, produc- 
ing technical manuals and train- 
He is presently a member of 
the Chicago Geographical So- 
ciety, and many of his illustra- 

hooks by Doubleday Publishing 
Company and Rand McNally. 

Metcalf started lectui-ing in 
1954 and he has produced six 
feature travelogues. He esti- 



Eloine English 

Plays Organ 

At Senior Recital 




Elaine English, senior music 
student at SMC, performed her 
senior organ recital Sunday. 
Jan. 6, m partial fulfillment of 
the requirements for the Bache- 
lor of Music degree at the col- 
lege. 

She was presented by the 
Brainerd Artists Series and the 
SMC Division of Fine Arts in 
the Brainei-d Melhodisl Church, 
ting Miss English was 



Prauludien und InteiT 
Hermann Schroder, "C 
Lilanie" by Marcel Di 
"Sj-mphonv No. 5— 
by Charles-Marie \^'idi 
Miss English will gc. 

egr 

tanooga schools, and has been 
organist for ihe Pilgrim Congre- 
gational Church in Chattanooga. 
Miss English has taken choral 
workshop at the University of 

her of Sigma Beta Phi, 



WSMC-FM 
Programs Tests 
On AM Band 



proposed camp us -limited AM 
transmission system. WSMC 
Engineer Gary Anderson said 



hile Ihe 




Ifatdk 4^a*6 Plan. ZnaJdai. 



need d T ad 



dr tl of o ege 
travel age e 


Ne \ k 


Uia m 
gihlo age bra 


The naUo 
chains— the S 


give card 1 d 



dby basis. He or she 
boarded after regular 
assengers and military 



a hund ed of o eg ad urn 
versitics throughout the country. 
5. The Youth Fare plan will 
not be in effect on a few days of 
llie year when heavy passe 



loads wiU 
3a ts for 



ndbys, The 



ailability c 



Encomium Singers Tour 
Carolinas for Promotion 



SMCs male chorus under tlie 
direction of Mr Stewart Crook imt 
pprfomied in North and Siuth the 
olina dunng semester break 
an 27 31 

becular concerl'? mcluded 
las=;ical works fpaturmg Handel 
nd lighler fipular selections 



perience Those who w..._ 
perfect their skill in the field of 
.—. . gy participate 



take part in order that he 



thL first } ear for llie 
11 Singers but the 
iS received m^n> le 
■ programs The presi 

, Phil Wilson pubhi. 
_jtions, David Siherstem pas 
r, Gordon Relzer 
Of the 34 member group only 

Director Crook thi-; will enable 
the grey-blazered smgers to re 






and 






touring early in the fall. 

At SMC there are many o 
portunities for the student 
develop musically as he pr 
gresses through his college e 



Pearl L. Rees, 
'Dean of Deans/ 
Dies in Lincoln 



denominational 

died Jan. 11, in Lincoln, Neb. 

Miss Rees was known as tlit 

Dean's Dean" among college 

administrations. For Vc years 



chaise of dom 
itudenls. Of these, 25 w 
College a 



Je Yo k N Y. 
Amencan Aubnes 



In 



3 Colporteurs 
Receive Stipends 
Of $300 Each 

Three SMC students receive! 
S300 scholarships at early morn- 
ing chapel exercises on Jan. 20. 

RiLhard McKee, an industrial 
education major from College- 
dale, Charles Williams, a theol- 
ogy major from Atlanta, and 
Barr-v UUotli, a community 
service major from Fletcher, 
N C , received tlie awards in 
recognition of their leadership 
and ability in sales of denomina- 
tional literature during the past 



Hall. 

After graduating from Unioi 
College in 1898, Miss Rees be 
gan her distinguished career b; 
organizing and teaching in th 
first church school in Denvei 
Col. She edited periodicab 
guided the lives of thousands o 



:oller 









12, Miss Rees taught Vi 
college class. 

Dr. C. N. Rees, president of 
SMC, is the nephev 






WSMC-FM Joins New 
SDA Radio Network 



April 
(Tliursday before Easter Sun- 
day) ; Nov. 23 and 27 (Wednes- 
day before and Simdaj' after 
Thanksgiving Day), and Doc, 
15 through 21. 



The two managers, I. H. 
Ihrig, and Eric Ristau, respec- 
tively, made the presentations 



College Laundry 



M r 



b erri Calif., undei 
n of KSDA's Genera 
Don D ck. Othei 



\\SIMCrM Sou hem Mission 
a College KGTS FM, \Valb 
\\Bl]a College ^\alla Walla 
Wash KANG-FM, Pacific Un 
ion College, Angwin, Cnhf. 
KVUC Union College. I 
Neb WGTS-FM, Columbi 
Union College. Washingtoi 



Advertise in 

THE COLLEGEDALE TRADER' 

Serving College dale 



tr^en of the Radio T\ 
nrm [ the GcnLra) Con 
of J>ooiithdij Ad\rn 



Ralph Ruckle 
221 Talge 




Georgia's Gov. Sanders 
Addresses SMC Seniors 



I members of the 1966 
r class of Southern 
\ &)ll^e look part in 



1 Center. 
Speaker for the Senior Recog- 
nitiM/^was Governor Carl E, 
Sanders, of Georgia, who ad- 
dressed the class following its 
forma! acceptance by Dr. C. N. 
Rees, president of the college. 
Dr. J. W. Cassell, academic 

f the college and sponsor 

of the graduating class, pre- 
sented the group to President 
Rees. Co-sponsor of the class is 
Professor Wayne VandeVere, 
head of SMC's Business Admin- 
n Department, 
invocation, following the 

ional chords of "Pomp 

^d Circumstance," played by 
Miss J. Mabel Wood, was 
offered by Elder Gerhard Hasel, 
associate professor of rehgion at 
SMC. The Encomium Silvers, 
a male choral group directed by 
Crook, performed. 
Sharon Cassada, a member of 
the freshman class, sang "Serv- 
' by Cadmon, to close the 
program. 

Sanders addressed 

's history, i 



The governor challenged the 
class members to face up to and 
accept responsibility for solving 
the many complex problems 
facing their country. 

Gov. Sanders said, "The 



dangers that confront us 
every side. 

"If such a society is to 
vive, it needs intelligent 



a hving and supporting thei 

"It also needs citizens who 
recognize the importance of God 
in their lives and who are toler- 
ant of the sometimes differing 
beliefs of others. 

"I challenge each senior here 
tonight to keep an open mind 
toward the political and civic 
problems of his state, his com- 



daily faced with difficult deci- 




mit the resources of the people 
to a course where a satisfactory 
result is far from guaranteed." 



■ group c 



> of the recognition cere- 
s. Sanders, a graduate of 
the University of Georgia Law 
School, has served in both the 
Georgia House of Representa- 
s and Senate. He was floor 
leader of the state senate in 
nd was elected governor 
late m 1963. He served 
in the United States Air Force in 
World War II, and is a member 
of the Baptist Church. 




Alumnus Crews Speaks 
For Spring Prayer Week 

Elder Joe Crews presents March 4-12. His theme is being held in a church There- 
l Week of Prayer in "Youth at the Crossroads." ligious atmosphere \vill greatly 

Collegedale church Elder Crews has held pastor- benefit each person during this 



Jim Woods and Doug Mowery Win ^120 
\\ Annual SA Benefit Talent Hour 



The Annual SA Benefit Tal- 
tt Hour took place here Satur- 
iay evening, Feb. 19. 

panel of judges chose 
iecond, and third pli 
•s from the 1 ' 
. ize of S45 -v 
Woods and Douglas Mowery for 

. entitled "Mediterranean 
Pianos." The second prize of 
5 was awarded lo Ray Ruckle 
his rendition of Chopin's 
"Scherzo in B Flat Minor." The 
$25 third prize was carried away 
by Don VoUmer and Jerry 
Hoyle who did a novelty rhythm 
ct, "The Blue and the Gray 
1 Black." All other entries re- 
ceived $5. 

The audience was asked to 

of the evening. This $75 
ze was won by James Woods 

place "Mediterranean Pianos." 



Cobos, Curtis Carl: 
mpson, Joie Davis, Donald 
Jner, Robert Summerour, 
Jerry Hoyle, Ray Ruckle, Don 
Watson, David Stecn, James 
Woods, Douglas Mowery, John 
Neff, Gary Ford, and Vivian 



The judges for the 



i Mrs. W. C. Starkey 
arkey Printing Com- 



I Florida, Alabama, Mi 
sissippi, Texas, and Kentucky. 
He presently holds the position 

peake Conference. It is his de- 
sire "to help fortify the young 

conquer the templations of the 
ever increasing tempo of mod- 
em hfe." 

For the first time m the his- 
tory of Southerr 
CoUege, the Week of Prayer 



Sabbath School 
Policy Changed, 
Says Council 

The President's Council of 




:enUy 



cenl," noted that "it has been 
the policy of the college lo allow 
couples to sit together during the 
lesson study period of the Sab- 
bath School." 

The change in pohcy regard- 
ing association during the Sab- 
bath School program proper was 
made in light of the fact that 



nouncement. Therefore, "; 
felt it could add to the reven 
of the meeting if couples 






. That i 






vith . 



friend of the opposite sex during 
the Sabbalh School service, he 
and his friend should sit in the 
approximate location of their 
class al the beginning of tho 
program. 

(Continued on page 3} 



place, 0^ QiAiicii^m 



\ BABEL \ 



Just where ia (he Ihin-etched lin 



Are we never (o be critical? Like Ca 


ndide'a friend, ore we 


D„ 


lo beUeve thai this is the best oi aU possib 


e worlds? 




reaction, we suggest 










Calholic priest. And George Washington 




Th' 








Some persons leaUy never uller a w 


rd of criticism simply 




because Ihey don'1 care one way or the o 


her what happens, as 










Have you ever noticed thai the perao 


n or group that "criti- 






he object of criticism? 




The person who really doesn't care about t 


e school (or company. 




or country) won t say a thing. 








in the management — 






long as he gets paid. 




The stockholders feel involved— and ar 


e involved— w]lh the 






Is criticism bad, then? Too many subtleties and considera- im nr.t 

tions wail to be explored— too many loi a categorical yea or no. filing, bui 

Bui Sam Raybum left us somelhing to think about: "When """i/T^'' 

two men agree on everything, one of them is doing all the Mmeiimes 

EdhoTi Note: From the Southern Accent archives we have culled ^^^^^^'l^' 

this editorial wisdom which, il would seem, is applicable even in n^« i,ui I 



/7 Weeko^ 



The Staff of the Souther 



s somehow different from the many other humdr 
BS. work, and rush. We appreciate the privilec 
ok set aaido in which one can spend more time 

suggested that in each class students and teach 

le campus. We thank Elder Crews for the woi 
doing OB a tool in the hand ol God while he is 



Alike. BA 

&lectl04<U Ap/pAo-aok 



aoon the students of SMC wiU c 



1 up a platform and give 1: 
e some of his Ideas. These 
and we hope thai many w 



SOUTHERN ACCfWr 







e-ilitv IP thi!^I 


hn . conuc, Ipns 


lower crime rate and more coll 






gi#cl 


during Ihc niglilly 


Nbrto race than anywhere in thl 
where there are four Neuro colleRes 






"one^sfllTa^ 


o'lh^whoinubjeci 






nn chaiBe T 


















ewinc thp 


fitnis mcr.^ for 


h« jiTfinrs 


"ErB-rtSyrvA 


be with people with simUar back- 














Salycrs 


»hy warn-? 


v..,„«. 


d^f^nt' hack^i^.™!!) ° at"m\. 




























MC 


M ddle Ages? 
vwhySouihern 


and allowine for them iJiniueli natural 
Ro'llfnE^Man'^rneeU 






" rul 


foLfVcLtZ 
















.d '" 


£'^n^"4^[ 


No Texfbooks. No Study 








igion nnd poli- 


D M" t Ed't r 






nh 


old by Ihem in 
tranee phenom- 


heI^iironmrh'c^«S'andff«! 






«t 


cnough to turn 


read, 1 am glad lo voice myself here- 



Z.Lt'L 'LSI ™'"fj2"'!!EH'°*itoiJ" to°S»" I 
















iJudy Woodruff 
|ln Senior Recital 

On Feb. 27, Judy Woodruff 

I of CoUegedale, presented her 

■ Recital at the Fine Arts 

I Auditorium, in partial fulfill- 

it of the requirements for the 



I Indudedintheprogramwere- 
I French Suite VI by Bach, Prole 
I do Bebe by Villa-Lobos, and 

I Tlwme b}- Haw^l, by Brahms. 

MacNaughton 
To Be Spealcer 



LEONARD'S 

AMOCO SERVICE 

Auto Repairs 

Road Service 



Tri-Community 
Fire Department 
Has Busy Week 



lesides 






Oak Ridge Institute Gives 
Physics Class on Campus 

Sixteen SMC students and jor influence in helping sciei 



teachers . 
physics course being held here 
in an Oak Ridge Institute of 
Nuclear Studies mobile labora- 
tory-. 

This organization is dedicated 
to the purpose of helping the 
Oak Ridge laboratory cooperate 
with education. Their three 
laboratories travel 



throughout the U. S. and ove 

seas, visiting small collegi 

"making them aware of the pose of 

atomic age," Dr. Ray Hefferii " ■ 

professor of physics, remark' 

that he asked them to cor 



produce and lend hundreds of 
fibns and send out many lec- 
turers. SMC's physics depart- 
both of these services this year 
and in previous years." 

Of these mobile laboratories, 
one travels near Oak Ridge, an- 
other natiomvide, and the third 



%vriting letters ever since. 

clear instruments started m the 
large white trailer-truck Febru- 
ary 2], Conducting the course 
are Father James J, Ruddick, the 
first week lecturer; Dr. George 
Padron, the second week lec- 

Flack. Since the government 
oRers this ser^-ice to colleges 
free, the college is not charging 
the students for the one hour of 
upper- division credit. 

"The Oak Ridge Institute of 



faculty members and secondly, 
students. 

The tivo-week course will 
meet five days a week for a 90- 
minute lecture and a 2-hoiir lab. 
The course is divided into three 
parts: radio physics, radio chem- 
istry, and radio biology. To pre- 



Nuclear Studies b 






CoUegedale 

Insurange 

Agency 

Inc. 



Encomium Singers 
Tape Selections 
For WDEF-TV 



Southern Union 
Has Photo Meet; 
Yost Lectures 



SMC. 

The two-day course was di- 
vided into sections of basic pho- 
tography and advanced photog- 
raphy. 

Under the direction of Elder 
Oscar Heinrich, PubUc Relations 
director for the Southern Union; 
and F. Donald Yost, assistant 
professor of journalism, the 
program contained field work 
in taking pictures, lectures on 
theory, and actual dark-room 
work. 



"The 1 



Cues 



; of this work- 



; the 






Smoker's Dial 
Gets Hundreds 
Of Calls Daily 

Several hundred telephone 
calls a day have been pouring 
into the Smoker's Dial telephone 
—892-4332— from persons who 
in learning how 



fire alarms during the week, the 
members of the Tri-Community 
Fire Department attended a lec- 
ture here on fire prevention by 
George Spencer, acting engineer 



weekend of Feb. editor 



Oliphant, associate book 
- the Southern Publish- 
to^^i^u, me cjicomium bmgers, ing Association and Charles 
SMC men s chorus, made a first Cook, artist for the Southern 
appearance on TV and also Publishing Association, 
made a smging tour to Nashville 






Stat 






; habit. 



TheNm 
Miss 



sFon 



of Soulh- 



mary College 



I nounces that on March 

tgular meeting. Dr. Mac- 
ion, Associate Clinical 
T of Moccasm Bend Hos- 

I P'tat in Chattanooga, ^viU be on 
e campus to speak. 



> His su_,, 
tal health i 



;twillci 



pecial probler 



lety 



"I dealbig with this type of sick- 



Temperance Society, the tele- 
phone service, with messages on 
tape, gives information and a 
few simple rules on breaking tlie 
habit. 

Tapes are usually changed 
weekly, and different informa- 
tion is given on each tape. In- 
terested persons can also get 

Office Box 8322, Brainerd Post 
OfRce, Chattanooga. 



of 

Engineer Spencer uses part of 
his spare time to enlighten mem- 
bers of rural and private fire 

fire prevention. His suggestions 

fires faster, but also gain better 

Inspection Bureau. Many insur- 



State Pri; 

WDEF-TV video-taped sev- 
eral secular selections for Betty 
Mack's Morning Show. These 



rector, Mr. Stewart Crook. 

formed at all the local churches: 
Hordeaux, Nashville First, Mad- 
ison Boulevard, and Madison 



SS Policy 

(Continued from page 1) 

movement vrill be further re- 
duced, thus increasmg the rever- 

However, the announcement 
concluded, "this change in Sab- 
bath School policy does not 
change any other policy relating 

Sabbath." Couples were in- 
formed by the i 



motel between CoUegedale £ 
Chattanooga and in a house 
CoUegedale. Both fires were i 



walls by the request of the pri- 
son's personnel. After passing 
through the many gates and 
walking the full length of the 
inner court yard the singers 
reached the prison's newly con- 
structed chapel for the sacred 



CoUegedale 
Barber 
Shop 



Cordovan Perfect Record 
Nets 'A' League 1st Half Title 



*B' Teams Go 
For Downs 



Brrt H.lf final Standing! 






resemble toolball learns more closely 



, (62), and Fly (5-3). 
/"tl'e'y 'pl.y'oHen""'"' 









&r^a"ns ahca^d to slay (*M3)^" 




Vetter's Team 
Leads League 



I S^a^cft^ 0^ Sfr^it^ 






nelirLyUs. Doris" Sm^la'T'Na™, £dr°oJ 



>bo are alien sby, quiet -[l,, ■;^^^ p|„" 



By "Sam Jones" 

DOWDEN was 






R.. Fools, and Y.o'r. O.I_!_ 



I S fronts S^tt4- I 



loudniS! laughter, enthusiasm and Boh Biggs Sham. 10 ^^^^ blft''jlTeliBibie P'"?*'* ,,"c''Sr I 






o All "A" League 

\ Team to Be Pidtc* , ^^a, | 



BO™'- time with riiD female ''Culie Pie" Jim Vollmcr Cord. 7 I eOm TW Mc ■ ■ „ ^^-^ 

► Due to the loss oE surting cemer ™r Jo")^™. ''^heirVuBd h'os b^n P'"^*"'"* ^"=?S= A= „^^ ""^ .^^" n?i'l Y«m rm-r rn^ i^ '^'j'' "■'*^l ''^'i. ^^W^rJ^^'^^. 

Tom Lighlhall the Cordovans are now ?ediu:ed to^ men. wi? "no of jT^ "ounces the "BabydoU" conlesL _ The DILL WOLCOTT CORD. 12 be chosen by Uie jP's^^'^iii cwl..^ 

given ihem more speed and mobility, "" k" V pWer [ouls out of the name ^"^^ '^>- boOiered to si^" thcS" n^^ (they ^^8",=, 17?..'^'"^^' f^^on""^' 

but LighthaU's rebounding wiU be ^^^ ^^ j^'ij ^^^ ^^j, ^ ^^^^ ^yj^jj ^^ ^^^j^ pj^^^j ^^^^^ j^ [^^^^ f^j^ ^^^^ ^g^.g^ forpve themselves), in for All "A Leoguc secu ^^^^^^.^ w 



Over 200 Students Make 
[Honor Roll First Semester 

1 hundred students have made the honor roll for 
;ster of the 19fi5-66 school year, according to Dr, 
;. F. W. Futcher, Director of Admissions and Records, 

Students who made the honor roll had at least a 3.00 grade 
int average on at least twelve hours of college work iviih no 

Many more students would have made the honor roll had 
' ;n ill, according to Dr. Futcher, and it is anticipated 



The students who were so 
Ahl, Ernest Theodor 
Allen, Audrey Louise 
Anderson, Daryl Thora 
Andrus, Marietta 
Anthem, Michael 
Bartram, Marj' Christine 
Bata, Rudolph Andrew 
Benlzinger, Ronald Bruce 
Bernard, Vivian Jean 
Bic knell, Linda Lee 
Bloodworth, V. Jean 
Bogar, Larry Paul 
Bolan, Wayne 
Bolton,.Ruth Rose 
Bremson, Shirley Ann 
Brenneman, James B. 
Brooks, Edwin Gene 
Bryant, Rodney Craig 
Burris, Linda Jo 
Byrd, Barbara 
Caldwell, Otho Richard 
Campbell, Linda Rae 
Carruth, Jeannette Gayle 
Cass ad a, Nancy Sharon 
Center, Richard P. 
Chisholm, Cherj'le Ann 
Chris ten sen, Caroline B. 
Chu, Phyllis 
Clapp, WillJard Junior 
Clark, Sharon Leah 
Clausen, Judith Ann 
Cobos, Franklin 
Cochran, Frank Edwin 
Cockrell, Van Dudley 
Colson, Harry James 
Costerisan, Frank Joseph 
Couch, Ruth Marie 
Crooker, Marilyn Mary 
Cuilla, Bettj' Joyce 
Darnell, Nolan Bryant 
Davis, Laura Faye 
Dixon, PauU Evrett 
Dreos, Elva Adeline 
DuPuy, Barbara Ann 
DuPuy, Robert Karl 
Edgmon, Linda Alene 
Elliott, Pat Ann 
Elliston, Er^vin Bruce 
Erickson, Melvin Lloyd 
Erskine, Janilyn Kathryn 
Erwin, James Edward 
Fleming, Karen Lou 
Foster, Glenna Faye 



Geb. 



are as foUows: 
iier, George Stephen 
itcher, Carol N. 
irey, Clyde Richard 
Kenneth Lloyd 
Paul Henry 
Gelsinger, Carol Lee 
Graham, Alvan Leon, Jr. 
Green, Betty Cathryn 
Greene, James Arthur 
Gullett, Flint ComeUus 
Hagan, Jerry Lewis 
Hall, Stephen Anthony 



L, Da maris 
;en, Dixie Lee 



Ham, Glen da Kay 
Hamilton, Thomas Edward 
Hamm, Minon 
Hamrick, Brenna Lee 
Harris, Barbara Ann 
Harris, Betty Elizabeth 
Hasel, Hilda 
Hauck, Hazel Alice 
Hedrick, Evelyn Earlene 
Hendershot, Hoyt Lew' 



Hender 



I Yorfc 



Herman, Ronald Wayne 
Holland, Da^-id L. 
Holt, Evelyn Elaine 
Holt, B. RusseU 
Horwath, Mary Patricia 



n Hasson 
Kallam, Constance Marie 
Kanna, Art Allen 
Kessinger, Dorothy Joan 
Kirkham, Kenneth Alan 
Knight, Carolyn Louise 
Knight, Edson Andrews 
Kopp, Clyde G. 
Kovener, Brenda Ann 
Krammer, William Sjoerd 

La fever, Jo Anne Wassell 
Lee, Paul Allen 
Lee, Sarah Janice 
Leitner, Jack Earle 
Lenke, Cathie Ann 
Lester, Vivian Faye 



i 


«■■ 


53 


0ki 


^ 




/^ 


lO^^^ 


^ 


f^m.. 


0m 


y 


^^^ ^-^z vai^Sfl 


^iF 


^mJ 


i|,<j\ ^m 





^I^B4 


A 


i_ 





Leadercraft Course Draws 
146 for 10 Hours of Classes 



The leader 
here at SMC Feb. 11-13 closed 
as 146 people completed the 10- 

Elder L. Litten and Miss Mil- 
dred Johnson of the General 
Conference were here to con- 
duct the course. Elder Litten is 
the editor of the MV Kit and 
Miss Johnson was the origi- 



Elder 



MV 



eluded the five local MV secre- 
Lalborg, Elder 



George Powell, president of 
the Master Guide Club, helped 
make arrangements for the 
meetings which lasted two days. 
Elder Holbrook, sponsor of \he 
MV Society, stated, "This was 
a new streamlined coui 



This course is one of the re- 
quirements for the Master Guide 
Club. It was open to the people 

as the student body. It was 
sponsored by our MV Society 
and the Master Guide Club. 




McCutchen, Charles Arthur 
McDerraott, Joseph Michael 
McFarland, Thomas Roy 
McKeo, Richard La Verne 
McMuUen, Robert E. 
McNeal, Mary Sue 
McRae, WiUiam Anderson 
Maddock, Dean Ellis 
Maestas, Maxine Louise 
Matlemee, Rollin E. 
Mai loch, Ronald Glenn 
Malmede, Marie 



lonald K 

Marsh, Nancy Ann 
Martin, Judie Arlene 
Martone, Arlene Rae 
Maxey, Lynda Sue 



ineth 




Merchant, Judy Kay 
Miller, Donald Herbert 
Miller, Peggy Iva 
Moore, Parha 
Muderspach, I. Bernhardt 
Murphy, George Joseph 
Neidigh, Carol Louise 
Neu, Ronald Frank 
Newell, Ronald Leon 
Nivison, Carol Jean 
Oakes, Eleanor D. 
Pabn, Annette Marie 
Parker, Linda Jeanne 
Peek, Marvin Leon 
Penner, Anne 
Philips, Margaret 
Potts, Robert Leshe 
Powers, Stephen Earte 
Pry or, Wanda Jeannette 
Pumpbrey, Edward Allen 
Ramsey, Jolm Dean 
Randolph, Kathy Eloise 
Rascon, LuciaJane 
Regal, Austin Garth 



Robertson, Earl Lewellyn 

Rolls, Dolores Geneva 
Rose, Maigarete Joyce 
Rowell, Joan EUen 
Rozell, Marion Susan 
Sammer, Meredith RuUi 
Sample, Ann Louvenia 
Schmehl, Rolland Malcolm 
Shacklelt, Margery Sue 
Sievert, Sandra Gayle 
Simmons, Sandra Christine 
Solomon, Dale Edward 
Sowder, Steve Ray 
Speaker, Eleanor Gail 
Steele, Janet F. 
Steen, Alton Marshall 
Stevens, Defia Marie 
Stowell, Nancy Marie 
Strawn, James Lowell 
Strickler, Larry Cbaries 
Strong, William Luke 
Sue, John Philip 



Swanson, Carol Rulh 
Swinson. H. Arthur 
Sykes, Maureen Beth 
Taylor, David Charies 
Taylor, Doris McGinnis 
Tewis, Diane Irene 
Thompson, Linda Claire 
Thomson, Janice Lee 
Thornton, Gayle K 
Tindall, Donald Jay 
ToUerton, George Wendell 
Tripp, Glenda Gale 



Wallers, Jim V. 
Ward, Rex Michael 
Watson, Donald 
Weaver, Leshe ElMont 
WendeU, Patricia 1. 
Whidden, Woodrow 
Whitley, Martha Judon 



Wiik, Ula 
Williams, James R. 
Wilson, Phihp 



Woodruff, Judy Rene 
Woodruff, Martha Allie 
Worthy, Harold Doyce 
Wright, Fred 



VOTE 
in your 

SA 
Elections 




Student Labor 
$500,000 for 



Surpasses 
Fiscal Year 



still e 



U. S. Navy Band Will Play 
Two Concerts on March 20 



The world famous United 
States Navy Band, personally 
conducted by Lieutenant Com- 
mander Anthony A. Mitchell. 



United Sta 



elf-s 



■ Band ; 
ling. 1 



i Spring Concert Tour -v 
a tour of 48 dales, and the band 
]>layed concerts in New Jersej 
ConnecUcut, New York, Maim 
Vermont, Pennsylvania, Ohi( 
Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Minni 
sola, Michigan and Wisconsii 

All reserved seat tickets for 
the evening performance will be 
§2.00. General admission tickets 
are SI -25 for adults and 75^t 
for children. Students may at- 
tend the evening program with 
their Lyceum cards plus 50?, or 



Cassell Cites 
14 Students 
For Dean's List 

Fourteen students at Souther 
Missionarj' College have mad 
the Dean's List for high scholai 






had 



leas 



of the President of these United 
Slates, When on concert tour 

ment, the band is presented in 
personal appearances by civic, 
charitable, school organizations 
and similar groups, with all 



Mr. Gib Sandefer, who has 
directed tlie national tours of the 
United States Navy Band for the 
past 18 years, has completed ar- 
rangements with SMC officials 
for the Band's appearance in the 
new PE Center on the 20th day 
of March. CoUegedale is indeed 
J have the Lyceum- 



rved 

'clock. Adult 
Ickets are 75f, and children's 
ickels are 33(1. Students may at- 
snd the matinee \vilh their ly- 
eum cards, but then they ".vill 
lot be able to use the card for 
he evening performance. 









for 



,*orld famous band to appear 



during the spring of 1964. The 
tour was for 56 personal appear- 
ances through 18 states. The 

Talge Residents 
Start Voluntary 
Prayer Group 

A voluntary prayer group was 

and has given birth to a new ex- 
perience to many of the men. 
Starting with a basic core of 
only six, the group has at times 
attracted as many as 18 persons. 

the end of study period in one 
of the dormitory rooms. There 
is a short discussion concerning 
spiritual problems encountered 
by the group as they mingle 

pus. The group then breaks 

into smaller bands for prayer. 

Elder K. R. Davis, dean of 

pressed with the spontaniety 
of the group as compared to 
the prayer bands which are sup- 
ported by organizations. 



Freshmen Elect 
Weaver; Annual 
Without Editor 



changes to a senate which this 
year has undergone an unprece- 
dented turnover in personnel. 

Albert Dittes, former editor of 
the Soutlwrn Memories, SMC's 
yearbook, was forced to with- 
draw from school because of ill 
health stemming from a bout 
vtilii infectious hepatitis during 
the month of January'. 



hours and he must have 
achieved this record over two 
semesters with no incompletes 
in any subjects. 

Those who qualified are as 
follows: 

Elva Adeline Dreos 

Erwin Bruce Elhslon 

Glenna Faye Foster 

Minon Hamm 

Sarah Janice Lee 

Jack Earle Leituer 

Marie Maimed e 

Carol Jean Nivison 

Marvin Leon Peek 

Robert Leslie Potts 

Ramona Kathleen Reiber 

Margarete Joyce Rose 



way towards defraying the ex- 
penses of higher education. 

According lo a report released 
for the last fiscal year by the 
college, a grand total of $576,- 
495.52 was paid to students dur- 
ing the year by SMC, its 
subsidiaries, and affihates. 

A breakdowTi of the student 
labor report revealed that stu- 
dents working at and for the 
college proper received Sf95,- 
467.35. CoUegedale Industries, 
Inc., paid $135,277.09 for stu- 
dent labor during tlie year. 
CoUegedale Mercantile Enter- 
prises and CoUegedale Distribu- 
tors paid respectively $27,123.22 
and $3,128.97. 

The total for SMC and its 
subsidiaries was $360,996.63. 

Affiliated industries also hired 
many SMC students, paying out 
for the year $215,498.89. The 
Cabinet Shop and Sanborn 
Spring Company paid to stu- 
dents of the college $31,135.00 
and $23,963.00. 

The McKee Baking Company 
was the largest source of student 
labor credit, after the college 
itself. McKee's paid to students 
a total of $160,400.89. A break- 
doivn of this total shows that 
dormitory students earned at 
McKee's $128,320.71, and vil- 
lage and commimity students 
earned an estimated $32,080.18. 

During the past few years 
McKee Baking Company has 
been slowly but surely increas- 
ing the number of students from 
SMC employed. "I 
thank you for the 

and hundreds of other studer 



wrote one young man in a note 
to Mr. and Mrs. 0. D. McKee 
"I shall be in debt to you all 
my life," he concluded, expre 
ing the thanks that many SMC 
students have felt for the 
ployment available by the Mc- 
Kee Baking Company. 

Student employmen 
bakery has grown from 130 
young people during the 1963- 
64 school year, to 160 during 
the last year, to the present level 
of student employment, 185. 

So it is that while SI 
men are being forced t 
school under pressure of the 15 

while others drop out for les 
compelling reasons, student em 
plojinent at Southern Mission 
ary College is still 
which would tend to justify thi 
epithet, "College with thi 
Built-in Pocketbook." 



Elder Bruce Johnston Sets 
Crusade for Cleveland 



been announced, but Ed Shafer, 

student, is fiUing the vacancy 
until the yearbook has been 

Barry Strohman h; 
from his post as freshman class 
president for personal reasons. 
Les Weaver of Louisville, Ky., a 
chemistry major, was elected on 
Feb. 28 at a special class meet- 
ing, lo replace Strohman. Three 
ballots were required lo break a 
tie between Weaver and Bob 
DuPuy, a combination rehgi on- 



Elder Bruce Johnston, Profes- 
sor of Religion, will hold an 
evangehstic campaign April 16 
through May 8. The meetings 
Tivill be held nightly except 
Thursday at the Bo^vman Hills 
Seventh- day Adventist Church 
in Cleveland, Tenn. 

approach because of the Ecu- 
menical Movement and trend 
toward reunion with the Pope, 
the 'God is dead' theory, and 
the Presbyterian Confession of 



Assisting Elder Johnston will 
be Elder Clarence Bracebridge, 
pastor of the Bowman Hills 



:d 1967. We ^vilI be 



sitmg e 




states Elder Johnslor 

The church members are pre- 
paring the people of Cleveland 
for the meetings by sponsoring 
a Bible-in-the-hand program in 
which enroUees in the Bible 
course receive a Bible to study 
and at the end of the course are 
allowed to keep the Bible as 
a gift. 

Elder Don Crook, assistont 
professor of music, will lead the 
singing and the Southernaires 
quartet i.vill sing on opening 
night and from time to lime 
throughout the meetings. 



e young 



level 



Registration 
Passes 1000 
Second Semester 

In spite of hepatitis, sen 
tests, and draft boards, 1018 
students have filed through the 
registrar's office to become se 
ond semester SMC students. 

According to Dr. C. F. W. 
Futcher, director of adniissior 
and records, the current enrol 
ment is 130 more than lai 
year's second semester, but 119 
less than first semester thi; 
school year. This enrollment 
drop is just about par, said Dr. 

Due to the fact that some 
hepatitis victims are still being 
registered as they return 
most of them vrith incomplete 
work, the registrar's office has 
been unable to complete its rec- 
ords for the past semester. 

A breakdown of the decrease 
in enrollment shows 170 drop; 
outs between first and i 
semesters' registration wi 
addition of 58 new studer 



students and friends pray that 
ihese meetings will make an 
impact on the people of Cleve- 



26 March 

Faith for Today Quartet 

with their 

secular concert 

A Sift from your 
Student Association 



Always 
Ask 
For 
LITTLE DEBBIE 
Cakes 
and 
Pies 

McKee Baking Company 
is employing 185 stu<i»"*' 
this college year, assist- 
ing them in earning » 
portion of their school 



SOUWERN ACCENT 



CWIMDATES RUN FOR SA OFFICES 




3ent Sleplien A. 
Hall, junior class president Don 
Vollmer. and junior biology ma- 
jor Bob Summerour have de- 
clared themselves candidates for 
the ofnce of president of the Stu- 
■ ■ . Hallismajor- 
Lg in iheoloT and physical 
nd\ Urn heol 

kI h H II f m 



of the Southern Accent are: 
Rodney Bryant, a junior major- 
ing in English; Jim Walters, a 
sophomore majoring in ihoologi' 



nB Id g If 1 

d h t>oll 11 b 
h I hbj 

Th S d S 



Week of Prayer Results 
In 19 Students Rebaptlzed 



] t R 11 Ml 
1 m h Ig 
R Iph R U 



Candidates for Southern Ac- 
cent business manager are Tom 
Evans, junior accounting major; 
and Steve Patrick, a sophomore 
history major. 

Candidates for the office of 
choiarship committee chairman 

man pre-med student, and 
David Silverslein, n sophomore 



cial education c 

man are Mariellen Davis, a jun- 

and Warner Swamer, a fresh- 
man pre-med s Indent. 

Candidates for chaplain of the 
SA are: Billy Peeke, sophomore 



On Sabbath morning, March 

12, 19 students were rebaptized 

IS a result of the Week of Spir- 

J iluol Empha-.is hold on the cam- 

I pus March 4-12. 

Elder Crews, a graduate of 
I SMC and president of its first 
nior college graduating class 
in 19+(5, spoke to ihe students 
I and faculty of the college during 
I the week on the subject of 
■■" Lh at the Crossroads." 

rning meelincs were held 



for the office of i' 



SMC students 

For the first lime in the 1 
tory of Southern Mission; 



it Church. 

Elder Crews is currently an 

^ e Chesapeake 

I Conference of Seventh-day Ad- 



Faith for Today Group 
Appears Here on Weekend 



offce admin'stration major. 

Tie SA treasurer contest is 
bet ee J n Purdham, a fresh- 
ma cl e try major, and Ed 
Reifsnjder a junior accounting 

Cand dates for ihe editorship 



■, and he speaks daily 



President Rees 
Reports Actions 
Of Board Meet 

1 The actions from the recent 
f Board of Trustees meeting cov- 
ered several areas and resulted 
in some changes in faculty and 
staff for the coming year, ac- 
cording to Dr. C. N. fiees, presi- 
dent of Southern Missionary 
College and secretary of the 



ferlin, Mr. Bruce Gerhart, Elder 
Gerhard Hasel, and Mr. Ken- 
I neth Burke. 

It was voted also to give studj' 
'0 a possible extension division 
■n Orlando. 

(Continued on page 5) 



March 25, 
the college gymna; 
to America" will be the title of 
the program. 

Members of the quartet, Don 
Siebenlisl, bass; Jim Ripley, 
baritone; Larry FiUinghi 



dental student. 




Candidates for the 


chairman- 


ship of the programs 


committee 


are Charlene Sublett 


a sopho - 


more elementary edui 


cation ma- 


jor; Doug Mowery, a 




pre-med major; and Tom Mc- 


Donald, a sophomore 


arl major. 


Candidates for edi 


tor of the 


Southern Memories 


are Ted 


Ahl, sophomore chen 


nistry ma- 


jor; Ed Shafer, sopho 


morecom- 



ind Stan Schh 



companied on Ihe piano and 
organ by Van Knanss. 

The four-part secular concert 
will feature selections ranging 
in variety from the "Rigoli 
QiiarKlto" by Verdi - 

Rock Island Line", an America 
railroad ballad. 

The Faith for Today quarti 
appears weekly on the nation- 
ally televised religious program 
"Faith for Today." For each 
weekly telecast, hours are spent 
practicing, recording, 



nd Carol 
Neidigh, junior English-liome 

Running for the office of busi- 
]w-- manager of the Southern 
Mrnwrics are Richard Caldwell, 
fiL'^lmian business administra- 
tion major; Paull Dixon, sopho- 
more theology major; and John 




/Inlwe^ Gan Re ^aund 

One ol the mosi fiequenUy asked questions concerning 1 
editorial pohcy ol the Southern Accent is the question of he 
religion and religious emphasis be handled. Since this is 
■■Missionary" college and a school which is founded upon relit 

activities, both students cmd faculty, feel that each and cue 



Thei 



h. religion de 


"EtE 


3? 


since Ih 


°ri™"n 


TJ. 


TIX. 


workers, phyaic 


'^■{*'j 


ieochJr" 


'El 


helhe 


ng lo 


e Bible 


Thol ia true 


bul one m 


usl alio 


-dmil Ih 


M Ihes 


olhor 


depart- 







here < 



I Mis: 



ICC the 



the Souther 



sonally and therefore the newspaper does have no real "news.- 
In this sense, we admit the Southern Accent is nol primarily for 
the sludorls but is a public relations sheet written chiefly (or 
people in the Southern Union interested in SMC but nol directly 



BABEL 



if thee 



^6, tk& GoHdUdaiei 

A^ie Selected 



"SPORTSMANSHIP" 
A "sportsman- is: (1) ■'a man who is interested in or lakes 
rl in sports. (2) a person who can take loss or defeat withou' 
mplainl, or victory wilhoul gloating, and who treats hia op- 



lents with fai 



"ONE MAN'S OPINION" ^^ 

An ancient axiom oi sports used to be: "It matters not whelher ''■ ' ''' 

A more popular version of this highminded statemeni in some i' ' 

circles scorns lo be; "it mailers not how you play the game, bul ',' ■,'/, , 

THE BIBLE AND SPORTSMANSHIP (!!!,ru-hV' 

"He Ihal is slow to anger is belter than the mighly: and he """<lt'^lL 



1 Difference I ".■..]. i 1. 1 ■ r, 



soi/THfRw ^cam 



HE "BABYDOLL5" CHALLENGE 



PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES 




Platform for President 

Steve Holl 



Once again Ihe forlorn cry goes forth— Why isn't "our" Stu- 


As 


sociation an active student body? Is il a moving and pro- 


•;ive 


body doing lis best to help the "individual" or has it this 




n a taint glow on the honzon of student action instead o£ 




ng torch? If so, why? 


It 




ipr 


cl such student feeling as exists— and it is in the office of 


ide 


It thai such steps of leadership can and must be taken The 


Ml 


g are points that I feel will help in building the school unity 




to make a progressive and efficient Student Association. 


1 


To help revitalize the spiritual condition of this college 




campus shall be one of the main objectives in developing 




a better SA. 


2 


To keep aware at all limes what my fellow students are 




thinking and in what areas ihey would like to see im- 




provements made %vithin the SA. 


i 


We need a man that not only can sit back and create good 




ideas, but one that will create them and follow them 




through; a man that will get the job done. 


4 


Tlie SA needs leadership, especially in the area of creativ- 




ity and originality that seems to be lacking in certain areas 



present and participate. 



mdimdual s 


udent representa 


on. 


elected for e 


ery fifty people i 


1 the (0 




set up numbenn 


5 three 



ixchisive of class presidents and busines: 
■HERN Accent and Southern Memorie: 
! individual voice of student opinion am 



ive of the busim 
nentioned above. 
\ campus newsleltei 
mportant happeninj 



members making up the Senate e 
is managers of the two publicaiio 



requisiti 
his aim, 
t give the SA 



an possessing abilitie; 
nd purposes. 



FAITH FOR TODAY 



Ihe University of Nebraska. 
~ ivcl with Pastor W. A. Fagal 
of Ihe "Faith for Today" tele- 
takes up three to four 

i]i makes a West Coast tour, 
weeks of spiritual emphasis 
^dventist colleges, extended 
pmeeting trips and many 
oilier Sabballi appointments. 

isionally the group on 
sjiecial request takes time out 
from their usual work to give 
the secular progiam such as the 



the first number, followed in the 
rst si?clion by "Shenandoah" 

Section two will be composed 
incipally of Hawaiian selec- 
ts such as "Song of the Is- 
ids". "Love Song of Kalua", 
nnd "ficyond the Reef. 

nierican West will be 
s|iirit with such favor- 
"Tumbling Tumble 



needs and develop its direction and purpose — to help the 

individual student as well as the student body as a whole. 

To facilitate the afore mentioned points, I would like for you 

:onsider hoiv the following steps will bring the SA to higher 

1. Construction of a fountain i,vith changing colored lights 
and different varieties of fountain scenes constructed in 
ihe mall, 

2. An interchange of talent from the other SDA and non- 
SDA colleges, especially those of Tennessee — like Vander- 
bilt. University of Tennessee, and University of Chatta- 
nooga, 

3. Talent groups frt)m our SA to tour non-SDA colleges in 
this stale, thus promoting good public relations for our SA. 

4. To create more enthusiasm and interest on this campus in 
the SA, I propose to set up an SA Presidential Press Con- 



to help give them good 
be here at SMC, 
10. To keep the colli 

the SA plans and endi 



rice for the Orlando and 
1 a TV for both campuses 









would be 
personal inlervi 
necessary. 
It has been said by various p 
be abandoned. But I would like 



have a defmi 



; theme 



eryP 


•londay and have questions asked in order 


odv, 
vhati 
t leas 


cting our aims and purposes as a united 
Also, in this way students will be able to 

e SA plans to do or not to do and why. 

one inlercsting SA chapel a month gearei 
est and to have at that time various reports 

ors on what ihey are or are not doing am 



definite theme to create unity, 

3. A theme helps to develop creativity and originality \\'hich 

the SA greatly needs. 

The theme, I believe, that needs to be stressed and developed 

vithin the objectives of the SA next year is Tire IndUndual Vnliwd. 

rhus the individual, combined with fellow individuals will form 

in active and participating team — individuality combined lo form 

il of making our SA one of creativity and 



The 






If elected to this office I will, to the best of my abi 
hard as one can lo promote the student body and llieir 
make our college the best spiritually and scholai 
socially in the educational system, a student body ^ 
vidual student — and faculty, too — will be proud of. 



rally. 



Platform for President 

Bob Summerour 

1 the history of the Student next year we ^liould a 



the students and the faculty of this college, to de 
whether or not this SA. ever will or can be a vital and essei 
element on our campus. The decision must be made. Why a' 
the issues? Why ignore the complaints of those who feel that 
Student Association does nothing to support student opinions 
ideas? Why continue the misunderstandings between ihe studi 
and faculty concerning campus problems? Is the Studei 



"Night Herding Song" 



I four of the secular 



LEONARD'S 
AMOCO SERVICE 



Road Service 






mply a leadership training ground for 
vity, and engulfing the 



:estions will help us reach our goals. 

1. A valuable medium through which the Student Assodalion 
faster better communication between tlw faculty find student 
■ and be of a greater service to ils constituency would be a 



of i 



e merely a sounding board for > 
tive medium through which 
:ully alike— can express iV 



leaders from other college 



The S.A. is important to both students 
be the medium through which the faculty 
communicate— in both directions, ft is a 
the Student Association, and primarily of il 
a personal relationship be maintained with the faculty : 
so that the opinions and reasonings of each may be efl 
positively made known to the other. In this way, mi 
' ■ am and general co-opera 



S[>onsibilily of and educational 



I local talent, such as 



ings may be kept : 
held a 



? which will i 



3, Efficient coverage o 
good sports covera( 

4. Speeches by leader 



involvi 



Ministers 






m comedies 



Next year's Student Associat, 
elude every student in its program 
pis. but as a member with respi 
worry when 50% of their church members are 

faculty member has estimated that only 20% of t . . _ . _ 

are actively involved in S.A. sponsored programs this year. I VVSMC-FM by providing more experienced p 
definitely feel thai this is a weakness, and I firmly believe that (Continued on page 4) 



student body 



. St udent- produced 
6, Suitable dramatic works 
C. Even ihough the station would 
lality of programming it could, at the sai 



SUMMEROUR I Continued fn 



landing in .their 



e-fourlii of lis annual budget lo a pubticalion that does little 
to meet the needs of the Student Association. 

B. With financial aid from the Public Relations Department 
of the college, the Southehn Accent may continue under the same 
system as now employed, but exclusively as a public relations pub- 
lication lor the college. 

C. A new, entirely separate paper, should be issued fort- 
nightly and should include: 

1. Essays by students and faculty 

2. Local literary efforts 

3. Results from frequent opinion polk concerning campus 
ideas and world issues 

4. Up-lo-dale reportage of sporU events 

5. Coverage of events taking place on our campus and in 
the Chattanooga area. 

Tliis paper should be objective and free from radical state- 
ments. It should primarily sen-e to keep students jnlormed on 
S.A. activities, lo stimulate new ideas, and to insure good com- 
munication between faculty and student factions. 

Ill, We must wage an all-out war on college dropouts. 

A, Next year Freshman Orientation and registration will 
begin several daj-s before the arrival of older students. The S.A. 



page 3) 

A. On a voluntary basis, student: 
fields, will be used lo formulate a tutoring service made available 
to those who are experiencing special scholastic problems. 

B. The Suhrie Memorial Lecture Series will continue to pro- 
vide interesting and controversial speakers. 

C. The Student Association will encourage the Administration 
to develop a "student- summer- abroad- program" which wiU be con- 
ducted as a class in a selected field for college credit. 

D. A campus bookstore selling used books and reputable pa- 
perbacks should be developed. 

V. The Student Association must realize ils rcsporisibilities to 
neighboring communities and take positive action in the follo^ving 

A. Evangelistic efforts should be focused on the college and 
high school campuses. SMC must become more than a name to 
these young people. We must seek opportunities to express and 
discuss our religious convictions with interested individuals on the 
campuses in the Tri-State area, 

B. A variety show produced by the S.A. and consisting of the 
best talent SMC has to offer could be initiated as an annual event 
to be presented at the Tivoli Theater in Chattanooga. A charitable 
organization, such as The Childrens" Hospital, would be chosen 
each year as the recipient of all profits from ticket sales. 

VL Greater interest and participation in the Student Associ- 
ation vnW be encouraged by a wider variety of activities and pro- 



F. An active communicniin 
^th the Orlando and Sr^" 
campuses should be maintain^] ' 
Every effort should be madr^ 
mclude them m the active ^ 
gram of the Student Associaf "" 

The Student Association 
^^^^^y^a"">'.'>e either the h 



should be there 



g off to a good si 






; their programs and 



. After classes have been in session for a few 
new friendships have been made, each older student should be 
encouraged to select a new student for whom he will exercise a 
special interest. The faculty ^vill, of course, have a guidance pro- 
gram in lull operation, but there are some scholastic, social and 
religious problems which can more easily be worked out between 



. Tl.i' 



on dropouts" should be i 



program 



1. Pizza feeds in the cafeteria 

2. Access to the gym and the student lounge 

D. Continued emphasis should be placed on a strong intra- 
iral sports program in co-operation with the Physical Education 



sed frankly with students and faculty alike. 



Platform for President 

Don Vollmer 

Is have organized 



Historically, groups with common int 
more effectively further those particular 
students — a special group with special interests. The Student 
A.ssocialion was created to help fulfill the needs of the Students, to 
provide those services for the student that would make his college 
existence more enjoyable and complete — spiritually, intellectually, 
and physically. Tlierofore, the S,A. must be more than a warm 
and sentimental, rather theoretical and disjointed organization 
spieling happy phrases about brotherhood and unity. It must be 
rather an active, dynamic force on the campus, an efficient and 
iding a visible service lo the students. 
in mind, please consider the following practical 



S.A„ and should be of interest lo all studenU. These improve- 
ments in the present program are suggested; 
A. A Freshman Orientation program improved and broadened 
in scope so as to put more emphasis on the incoming stu- 
dent's preparation scholastically for college. For instance, 
idy programs could be offered dur- 



responsibje organi 



D. The 

E. The availa 









sting "Sages Session" program, 
ission groups and book clubs, 
encouragement of the "Ambrc 





c. 


In Ihc 




nola 


self-perpelualing student 


missionary 






prograr 
bcnclit 




B^in.lia 


il funds could be raised 


through a 






Kr"" 


sional j 
ould be 


°p°a,™ 


Jrship where programs of 


special in- 




E. 


In Ihc i 


iniualio 


nola' 












imp in 






11. 


In 


llie area 


of socio/ educ, 


aifofi I ofTer these foUowii 


ng practical 




programs , 






IS: 





wertisement of upcoming programs in Campus Accent 
vo weeks ahead of ihe program dale. 
•ailability of ticket reservations through the S,A, of- 
cc which would have a hook-up wilh the Tivoli and 

"Chaperon agency" which would provide a hst of en- 
iged ladies with off-campus fiances or other ladies or 
larried couples who would be willing to serve as chap- 
Tins. This would alleviate an awkward problem on 



of the student body; 

expression and opinion. I pledge myself ti 
esls to the administration and faculty, lo e 
tween students and faculty, lo do all in m 
programs that %vill best serve tlie students. 






If ■ 



;tthis 






^villnoibeW- 



successful S,A., _ „„, 

cause we have good idea- 
tentions, (every S.A. has had 
these) but it wll be because we 
have maintained from the be 
gimiing to the end of ihe scliofll 






)-opei 






frank „ „^,,^,^^ 

the faculty and student body 
We must expect the faculty to 
recognize the S.A. as an im- 
portant element on this campus 




As a candidal 

I believe that o 

put back on ils 

, the task wil 

■ leadership, Effective and 



ilir>- of S.A. appointed, responsible upper divi- 
sion students who could offer counsel and guidance to inter- 
ested freshmen. These advisors could be appointed one to 
each floor in each dormitory. 
IV. The Health and Recreation Committee program could he in- 
vigorated by the initiation of the following points: 

A. Publishment of intra-mural league standings and advertise- 
ment of league games in the Campus Accent. 

B, A ticket and transiiortation agency for Atlanta Falcons 
football and Atlanta Braves baseball games. 

C, Encouragement and organization of week-end camping and 
skiing trips for small interested groups. 

D. Encouragement and organization of track and swim meets. 
V. In the area of Public Relations I offer these suggestions. 

A. Inter-collegiate exchange programs with other SDA schools. 

B. A promotion program for Chattanooga area civic clubs. 

C. Continuation and broadening of PR trips to academies. 

D. Twee-monthly, regularly scheduled press conferences 
where S.A. executive officers and senators could be quizzed 
concerning their activities. Reporters from the Southern 
Accent and the projected radio station WSA would ques- 
tion as well as other interested siudenis. This would make 
students much more aware of the activities of their S.A. 

E. Wide advertisement of Senate meetings and activities. 
These points are submitted with full assurance Ihat they can 

be carried out and put into practice within the framework of the 
Student Association, and that they can benent the student body in 
a practical way. But an active, functional S.A. is dependent upon 
student interest and cooperation. Thus it would be that the success 
of these programs would depend on the studenU— students express- 
ing themselves by word and action in the S.A. executive commit- 
tee, on the senate, and by participating in the programs themselves. 
If elected, I promise to do all in my power lo effect a creative, 
purposeful executive committee resiwndcnt to the desires and needs 



sential. I fully reahze that u 

year's Student i 
ident, if he is to meet all i 
responsibihties, will be bars! 
rilicized by students and fi 



Pres- 












FAITH FOR TODAY 
QUARTET 

with their 
Secular Concert 



A Gift frc 
Student As 






Platform for Editor 

Rodney Bryant 



The ideal c 



wpaper 



wspaper editor. Both are abstractions — hut both 
e definite characteristics. The ideal college newspaper should 
:haracterized by three things, responsibility^ high journalistic 
liiv and liveliness reflecting college life. On the otiier hand, 
ir of a college newspaper should have (1) strong and /ffidVig 



carefully considered and implemented. (1) One color will oc- 
casionally he added to black-and-white, to liven up the formal; 
perhaps the College Days issue could be headlined in school colors. 
(2) Quality photography will be stressed, with emphasis on action 



which leads 

\vhicii leads to (3) thorough knowledge of joumalis 
and theorj'. If the editor is lacking in any of these a 






3 the editor and also 



iroduce a paper approaching the ideals of r 



Isponsibility, quality, and livelir 
I If elected editor of t"-- ^— 



n and around Southern Missionary College. Hltle-known 
:oi!ege life which will make interesting featun 



the feasibility and desirability of changing (a) the type 

on which the Accent is printed, (b) the size of paper, or 

Better quality paper would perhaps give belter 



Wri 






vill h 






"by-lined" 



.■ith ll 



C. Editorial opinion will be confined to the editorial page. In 
lition, the views published on that page will be balanced; one 
[ outlook will not predominate lo the exclusion of others. Believing 
=aders of the paper are intelligent enough lo make up their 
riinds, the Accent will present many sides of a question in 
the articles, letters, and editorials on the editorial page. One other 
point: there are three basic types of editorials — the critical, the 
commendatory, and the "perspective" or resume. A balance of 
editorial approach will be maintained. Though the; 
be many things to < 

more perspective on c 



in both news and feature nialerial of r 
will be given proper space. This is a 
lege, and this newspaper should perfo 


Seven 
-m the 


aspecis of college life 
h-day Adventisl col- 
journalistic fimclion 


sue, slud 
humor v^ 


ing and cl 

y. (8} Th 

11 be used. 


njymg the 

photograph 

(9) Reporte 


yea 
po 


and 
11 bee 


"i;; 


of the campus 

comment, and 
ed to seek oul 


truly unL 




eresling "ne 


vs 


on campus, in 


an attempt to 



and ^vill 
i about SMC, there will also be many 
:nd and encourage; and there is always need tor 



sible of SMC life 
activiUes. (10) AN INNOVATION: An "on-campus" middle in- 
sert page will be published as often as possible, perhaps each issue 
if interest and material warrant. This page will be composed to 
be strictly of campus interest. Space will be made available to the 
chairmen of the various senate committees, and tlie reviving of 
"personals" and "dorm columns" will be invesligaled. Controver- 

regular coverage. This page will be edited strictly with the student 






rlarg 



lould be solidly backed by a large and 
A large staff has two major advantages. First, it means a division 
of labor, and therefore more eRiciency and belter quality. Second, 
1 large and representatively selected staff will more truly he the 



DIRECT EXPERIENCE: Si 



1 real effort will he made 



iPJT reporter, colimmist, 
ilor, feature editor, layout editor, associate editor, manag- 
er. Editor, academy "paper. RELATED EXPERIENCE: 
nent with Public Relations Department of the college; 
1 writing, English, and communications. 



An undeniable 
iludents for freedonr 
or blindly react against 



rage 



Wen 



Platform 

Bob 

mg college 



for Editor 

DuPuy 






reyes 



which this desire for free 
speech and expression has been carried. We must rather realize 
that there are rightful grounds for this, and the expression of 
student opinion, when channeled in the proper direction can be a 
powerful, positive force for goo3. aiid can actually hold back the 
advances of extremism. The Southern Accent can and should 



the Southern Accent is also the most potent pub- 
that Southern Missionary College possesses. And 
uld be to please the nearly two-thirds of the Ac- 
outside of the CoUegedale valley. But 
public relations value requires so much copy spat 



lace of student news, ijpr wi 
lembers of the student THidy. 
. Strict standards of quality ■ 



1 be reported as they pertain 
, national news will not take 
it be used to the offense of 

ill be applied to all copy for 



cent's subscribe; 
material of ; 
that student 
lion, much good 



md viewpoint are often crowded out. In addi 
npus news and views are of a local natur 
ijoyed or understood by off-campus subscr 
challenge. And the Southern Accent 






llenge. Please consider it 

1. The Accent should « 

r four pages v 



n I propose ic 
i pages each i 



body. Th( 



If elected, I will v 



with church and school standards a 
J faithful representation of student views. 
lis is a Christian college, and the "Accent" should b 
" " ' ^hgious news, current religious issues 



pertinent editorial expressio 

II hold a prime place i 



*- Detailed sports coverage 
year's Accent, both in the 
campus section. Sports reporting mil 



ceive cash rewards, Any interested students may apply for an 
Accent staff position. 

9. Rigid deadlines will be enforced lo insure the publication 
of every Accent issue, and its publication on lime. 

10. The layout of ihe Accent will be varied to attract interest 
and to assure easy readabilily. However, good style will not 
be sacrificed for widely varied, showy loyoul patterns that 
lower the quality of the paper. Also, headlines will be mod- 
ernized and streamlined; new and uniform style of type that 
makes for easy reading will be used. Arrangement and con- 
tent of headlines will be upgraded also. 

11. Foreditorialunity and quality, a revised stylesheet will be 
prepared and carefully used on all copy. 

12. Careful copy editing and "pulling a proof" for each issue 
will be applied to, so far as possible, free the Accent from 
typographical errors. 

Each year a national organization, the A.C.P., rales college 
newspapers according to journalistic style and editorial quality 
and makes awards to outstanding papers. Their top award is 
"ALL-AMERICAN." Recently as I talked with the editor of 
Andrews University's paper, he said, "With the resources of your 
joumahsm department and the talent Jn your creative writing 
department, there's no reason why the Accent shouldn't be "ALL- 
AMERICAN." 

I agree. And ivith your support, which is even more essential 



COMING 
EVENTS 

26 Mar.— Faith for Todav 
Weekend 
27-29 Mar.— Mid-term 

30 Mar. - 
4 Apr. — Spring 





BOARD MEETING 
(Continued from page t) 
The following personnel were 
promoted lo assistant professor; 
Mr. William Yoimg, Miss Mary 
Waldron, Mr. Stewart Crook, 
Mr, Rudolf Aussner, Mr. John 
Durichek, and Miss Carolyn 

The following personnel were 






■TuHinglon, Dr. Cecil 
Rolfe, Elder Douglas Bennett, 
and Mrs. Elfa Edmister. 

Two men were promoted to 
full professor: Mr. Wayn_e Van- 



leVere 



md Dr. C. F. W. 



Futcher 

Several teachers will be 
traveling this summer: Elder 
Douglas Bennett to the Holy 
Land, Miss Evlyn Lindbei^ to 
Europe, and Dr. Jonathan Pen- 



^ m of the 
Charles Fleming, Jr.. 
manager, ■ 



1 ihe inner than all the talent anc 



GO "ALL-AMERICAN 'I 



of Ihe outstanding public 



Platform for Editor 

Jim Walters 

■ehicle of sludenl tlin„i.|n C. THE SA TRENDS, atliludes. mlerest. and projccis st 

nuch; one of ihs ])a|ier'^ be evaluated regularly. 

iiiplis and failures. If D. A REGULAR SMALL FEATURE siiould be printed v 



be equnltj' ready i 
This, I believe 



If 

s should be fully explained and 
lis opinion. Also, the editor should 
; and applaud fncully and student 

ke the Southebn Accent the vital 
in campus. Il is not merely a con- 
el) but a icfiool (campus) paper. 
«■(■ thai all news is reported straight 
niiitcrinl jirinled is represcnialive of 









"Chrii 



MOM_ I'KATURE STORIES dealing v 



I J ■: iigc should s 



!adilj be 



ind "Scholastic Competition" should 
throughout the year. 
111. PAPER LAYOUT 

A. SIX PAGES SHOULD BE THE REGULAR LENGTH of 
the paper, and occasionally it should be eigb '^' " 



miplished bv 11 arranpin] 
jusiness advertising with the So, 
ilightly larger SA budget appropj 



f Chalt. 






k 3) trimming the 



' I'ci-i'ii.iljiy skelchci on leading senators or prominent 
B. ADEQUATE AND CONSISTENT SPORTS COVERAGE 



r THE CURRENT FULL NEWS COVERAGE should be 
conlinued since 3 5(10 japer^ are sent off camj us (The 
college buj 

D An\ oust 
should be r 
II EDITORIAL PAGL 

A This IS I belieic Ihe most important page of thf 
Il can do much to build school morale (school spirit) 
cliarh pre enl campus issues and their solutions 



e College Days editi 
IN ORDER TO GIVE Ihe Southern Accent n 
sonalily and individuality in format, the slaff of n 



4. Continue occasional use of skyline stories and pictures. 

C. THE PHOTOGRAPHS AVAILABLE next year should he 

of high quality because of this year's photography class. 

The photographer's name should appear beneath his pic- 





--Southern Memories-- 



Platform for Editor 



difficult everything w 
Souili- nically and a 






ie- of the 
iiiltaneously 
es of noslal- 
rilv exist in 



typographical excellence. 

With this staff in operation, 
the carefully selected literary 



of photographs which they con- 
sider high points of the year's 
activilies in their respective 



Physically the annual must 
have larger portraits, all color 
pictures reproduced from high 
quality 4x5 transparencies cou- 
pled witli creative use of spot 
color and duotone screens, and 
less journalistic photography, each "department and^phas'e' 
An active technical slafT work- physical spiritual and men 
ing closely with the Foole and activity aiding m the selecli 

Platform for Editor 



y devote ii 
full time and effort to the crea- 
tion of an annual of polish and 

Employed in an ad\Tson ca 



life of a student. 



Tied throughout. The school 



Carol Neidigh 

should in- nier edition or late publication, 
gious, and Photography should maintain 
I a well or- the best quality. With careful 
. theme of jilanning and organization, an 
mhitious staff, and close coop- 
th the SA and faculty, 



Ihes 



ings 



be 



Memories. 
Qualificat 



vith these goals 
will serve the sludenl 
editor of the Southern 



depict the common, everyday beginning to end; either by s 

Platform for Editor 

Eddie Shofer 

I„.dm„B»y=.rb„ks,,cl,., While a, Highknd Academy. ™, .p|„in,„d 1„ ,1,. po,. „r in planning and cditi.,,, , ho I9fi7 

hcSo„,„r„Ate„„r,„. I™11 had fc pr,v,lcg„ of sdmng U,f managing cdi.on Sollher,, Mcmrws. 
Iry my best lo prodnce an an- 1964 Chimes. Not only did I 

nual that is both original and bave the res])onsibility of gelling Through the past Iwo years I If elected, I will do my best to 

creative. 1 would hire to use ''^^ wot^ in. but I was permitted ™ ^" fortunate to be al- put out a yearbook of svbich you 

' '' rork for the public re- will long be proud. 



sible. Also, I would 1 



ially pos- 



ting. Duri..„ 

worked undei 



lalions department as a photog- m„^, „, ,,|^ j „.„ „^j ,|,^ 

. t only in actual CDi;t:ras"°;,7og™°her",;, ^t^heT';: b'a 7a"m ^ 0"^ mcS pL,'u''i''a„™ inlH' " 

;v,ng, but also .n photogra- the ,966 W,.„, '!,,eLr,„. mnn.cations „.jo.. with empba- ^^CZ^ZTTZ 
' '""" "" ""■■'' »' >«:P»lilis. I 5,s m journalism, will help me volved in this task 

GET OUT AND VOTE! 




SoumRN Accent 



{ecord Voter Turnout Elects 
IVollmer, Mallernee, Bryant, Shafer 



Don Vollmer, junior iheology- 

nglish major from Asheville. 

!, C, has been selected presi- 

—i-nt of the Student Association 

If Southern Missionary College 

Hor the year 1966-67. The elec- 

ions, held during the week of 

|March2I-25, attracted Ihe great- 

student participation in 

Selected for the office of vice- 

j>residenl was Rollin Mallernee, 

ii sophomore theology-hi story 

ninjor from Atlanta, Ga. 

For the editorship of the 

ISouTHEHN Accent, the student 

1 newspaper, the students elected 

I Rodney Bryant, a junior English 

major from Woodburj', Tenn, 

For the editorship of the 
Southern Memories, the SMC 
yearbook, Eddie Shafer, sopho- 

I from Covington, Ky„ was 



I junior accounting major from 
I Collegedale. 

Chosen as secretary was Sue 

McNeal, a sophomore English 

major from Tazewell, Va. 

The students selected Prissy 

I Philip?;, a freshman pre-physical 

rapy student from Wythe- 



ville. Va., as their SA a 
I secretary. 

For the office of busi 



j selected for the office of business 
lanager of the Southern Mem- 
1 post he will be holding 



I Warner Swarner, a Treshman 
medical student from 
Memphis, Tenn. 

ger Gardner, a junior iheol- 

I ogy student from Henderson- 

ville, N. C„ is the newly elected 

. -hairman of the Public Relations 

I Committee. 

Don Per\'is of Forest City, 
I Fla.. a sophomore- in physics. 
ilecied the chairman of the 



I dents elected Tom McDonald, i 












Construction 
On New Ad 



Southern Missionary College 
was made by SMC's Board of 
Trustees at lis annual meeting 



by Elder H. H. Schmidt, chair- 
man of the board and president 
of the Southern Union Confer- 
. Plans, being prepared by 



ager, dean of student affairs and 
director of college relations. 
Other areas to be provided for 



Under Way 
Building 

include the accounting office, ad- 
missions and records, the testing 
office, and a student lounge sec- 



Dr. C. N. Rees. SMC's presi- 
dent, said that construction 
is now under%vay with comple- 
tion scheduled for December, 
1966, if all goes well. 

SMC's board heard reports by 
Dr. Rees, Dr. J. W. Cassell, 
academic dean; and Mr. Charles 
Fleming, business manager. 

Other action included aca- 

faculiy and staff, employing 
new teachers, an increase in 

in faculty salaries and allow- 



Clark, History Majors 
Attend IRS Meetings 

Dr. J. L. Clark, professor of 
history at SMC, and a group of 
eight students, recendy repre- 
senled Southern Missionarj- Col- 



the Tennessee Association of 
Iniernauonal Relations Clubs at 
Middle Tennessee State Univer- 
sity. The group, consisting 
chiefly of history majors, in- 
cluded; Cheryl Jelter, Jan Ar- 
iress, Wilber Grilfilh, David 



1 by faculty members of 
tlie social science department of 

MTSU. In the evening the 
banquet 



Stan Midgley, 
Film Lecturer, 
Here on April 9 

Stan Midglcy, nationally 
kno«-n -Mark Twain of the 
Camera," will be coming to this 
< present his personally 



"My California," which will 
be presented by Midgley at 
Southern Missionary College, 
Collegedale, on Saturday night, 
April 9 is billed as "California 
filmed bv a Califomtan— in all 
four sef sons." 

Midyley, a graduate of Prince- 
ton University with an A.B. 
in Chemistry, offered his first 



on "The Rule of Law and Sur- 

Mr. Douglas believes that sur- 
vival in a world where more and 
more nations are getting the 
atomic bomb is only possible 
through a rule of law. He feels 



the U. N., the InternaUonal 
Court of Justice, and the various 
oliier peace-keeping groups. 

Justice Douglas began his talk 
by asking several questions: 1) 
Is tlie U. S. going to continue to 
trv to police die entire world? 
2) Is the U. S. going to continue 

quo? 3) Is the U. S. going to 






; of I 



4) Are 



lake 1 



black and white, appear 
Specializing in Amerl 



Commimisls the champions of 
freedom and reform? Mr. Doug- 
las feels thai we cannot and 
must not fight Communism with 

ChTef Justice Oliver 
Wendell Holmes said, "Univer- 
sal distrust creates universal in- 

"Our goal should be the pre- 



of 



All 



(Continued on page 3) 



WUai'l 9k a Noma? 



NBC's 'Emphasis' Carries 
Report on Five-Day Plan 



Editors A olc Nancy DicUr 
■.on on her daily NBC radio 
urogram Emphasis reccnlh 



t having your after-din 



^liable percenlage who feel Ihal the mallei should bo studied 
,re corefuUy and in greater detail. 

LasI year the Southern AccenI conducted a poll ol all lour 
the groups mentioned above and found that most folk favored 
change in Ihe name of the school. A majorily of the sludenls 
wever. did seem lo feel Ihal dropping Ihe word '"Missionory 



■'Why do you people wani lo change the name? Aro you 

ig cold spiritually?" 
■H you re ashamed to say ■Southern Missionary College', 



On Ihe other side of the fence there ore those who preseni 

1. "In Ihe usual sense o( the word, misflionary' indicaloB a 
person who is leaving his homeland for Iho purpose ol spreading 
his reUgion. Im nol planning to leave my homeland." 

2. ■■People are being misled. This school is nol only lo train 
Iheological sludents." 

3. ■■Il's embarrassing lo loll people you're going lo a mis- 
sionary college and then have lo explain how il really Un't a 
missionary Irainmg center but a liberal arts college." 

In the year 19G1. Washington Missionary College changed ils 

dJdsiVns? Is Ihero a lack ol spiritualily as charged by some? 
Is Ihe problem one of flhame? Why would a school loculed 
so cloBo lo Iho hearl ol Advonliam ilsoll lake the ■'Missionary 
oul ol its name? 

The Soulhom Accent research stall weni lo work and lound 
Ihe answer. In an article by Richard Hammill, now Iho president 
ol Andrews Univorsily, the locolion of our iheological seminary, 
on the back page of the March 30. 19E1 issue ol tho Review 
and Herald, is a long-lorgollon slalemont lovoaling the truth. 

The Soulhom Accent would liko lo quote a part ol Ihifl 



iiipio. 



and E 



D quil. 

ice by 

dialing a local telephone num- 
ber. This service is sponsored by 
a local Sevenlh-day Advenlisl 

It's been months since I quit 

smoking myself, but the urge is 
still there; and after hearing of 

rusheJ 10 ihe phone. I dia'led. 
The tine was busy. It was the 
first day of the ser%'ice. so I 
wailed a while and dialed. 



\ou may have bona fide with- 
drawal symptoms, the voice 

headaches, feel sleepy or dull, 
and get slomach cramps. These 
will usually disappear after ihe 
first few terrible days. 

The voice goes on lo suggest 
non smoking smokers should 
a\oid Ihe cocktail circuit. The 
voice reminds that alcohol goes 

reason and judgment and makes 
il possible to resist ever>'lhing 
but templalion. Alcohol can be 
a real booby trap, says the voice, 
and lull you into smoking. 
After this devastating sugges- 

and number of a local hospital. 
'Tl isn't that 
yourself to e 

chaplain's office at this hospital 
rrange to attend a five-day 



T^Tb b^ ""''od*^"!*' ^^'''^"*"" I 



:all the 



And ug; 



„ and a 






, busy. I got so nerv- 
ous that the urge I had to smoke 

cigarette desperately, but I sel- 
lletl for dialing. The line was 
always busy. 

I found out later that 10.000 
people had gollen answers that 
first day from the new service. 
No one knows how many other 
people called and got a busy 
signal. 



Tha 
area p . „ _ 

dialing a phone number. The 
are dialing 24 hours a day — but 
no one knows yet if all capital- 
iles will slop smoking. One clue 
people at tliose 



s Wa: 



The 



5 up a 



a any chongo in tho b 



and crept to the phoi 
I dialed 737-8800. There was a 
salisifj-ing clicking of wheels, 
and a ■ - ■ 

on mtl 

power by repeating, 'I choose lo 
give up smoking.' " 

Then the voice gave some 
hints on surviving the >viih- 
drawal period when the body is 
reiicling physically 



recorded si 
-englhening youi 



parlies push back their chairs 
and stand up immediately after 
eating. That would be enough 
lo make our leading hostesses 
lake up smoking. 

This is Nancy Dickerson. 
NBC News. Emphasis — Wash- 
ington^ 



> advi 



, Take lots of 



Iho word "Missionai 



>go would perhaps 
,e Seventh-day Ad- 
venlisl Church ralhet than help Ihem. 

Could il be Ihal in on ago ol technology, ol change, and ol 

becomo a alumbli 

ing lo do in these last daya? 

^gh Ihe fad 



Collegedale E 



DBUflBUUB^ 



That Was SMC 
That Was; In 
Retrospect, 1965 

1. Lights out at 11:00 p.m. 

2. Dr. Futcher explains ihe 
Selective Service 

5. Dean Davis at desk and pul- 
pit 

4. Map of Viet Nam in the 
registrar's office 

5. "SiVlC And You" 

6. George Powell taking record 

7. Miss West locking the door I 
to Ihe WRH at 10:30 

8. Dr. Cassell, leader of Ihe | 
"all wise" 

9. Dean Madg^vick, prose- 1 
cutor of "all unwise" 

10. The Collegedale Pohce De- 

11. The "extra girl" I 

12. Mrs. Goggins at the cafe-| 

1 y "Only 2f per meal prDfil" 





WSN 




r..,,,..™ 


SOUTHERN ACCim 


.. 


":;'::;,;'i',!:;' "'"""S.i? S;, 


j;|«;£|j-;i''"-' , ;,!;;"1„!1™ 


C'™"i'j 


'■• 






""'-: 


Wrighl 


"'Ilni^di 


™»siUy ....pi to ..cU™ ..d <,m..l.r .il^ 


during ,h. 




r-^ 



Midgley 




-ilonc if possible on t bi 
,ccp likinB n< much lir 
mtdb to obtain the bes 



College 

Days 

April 17-19 

IRC Meetings 



Dr. J. L. Clark Will Direct 
Summer European Tour 



Dr. J. L. CInrk, Associate Pro- 
lessor of History at Soulliern 
Missionary College, ™11 leach a 
class enlitleil "Euroiican Back- 

Ihe Ga. -Climb. Conference Eur- 
opean tour for teachers lo be 

oiarily for ele- 



Local Artist 
Exhibits Worl<s 
In Wood Hall 



.■ecks. Dr. Clark v 






places of interest on the air- 
ditioned bus lliat \vill be 
vided lor the participants. T 
interested in the class will 
regular college 



LEONARD'S 
AMOCO SERVICE 



Auto Repair 
Road Servici 



COLLEGEDALE 



Late Additions 
Complete Dean's 
List, Honor Roll 

The following students, be 



Dunn 


Ina l^ 


ae 


Jophn 


\ Ram 


na 


Moon 


V Patr 




Walla 


e, Stei 


len Lo« 


Lewis 


lilnrin 


Carol 


Parke 


(Jlori 


Diane 


Platl, 


.larion 


Naomi 


Sinclair. Alle 


Lamar 


Sincla 


r, Sara 


1 Elizahe 



I Sp£.<i&m(^ <^ S^%t<i- \ 



The 



rhavi 






Justice Douglas feels that 
within five years the U. S. will 
be interested in the "Troika" 
idea forwarded by Khrushchev 
years ago and spurned by 
;. S. It will be impossible 
I for the West to retain a Secre- 
iry-General indefinitely that is 
^vorable to all Western posi- 



heing exhibited al SMC. 

Mrs. Nell Williams, b 
the SMC depai 
■ ■ ■ i is 1 
iga 
1959 Mrs Oliv 



ion fear of the nuclcE 
lust, sit down and agree to 
ilernational rule of law, 
|is the atomic bomb will 



Jim VV n Th p 



d H G 

h d 

g h H G 




" hE 



SMC s Chapter 
Of SNEA Hosts 
Area Students 











Di.Oe ge t , p I 




,";.;, !.■; 






of Brainerd Senior High School 
and the newly -elected vice presi- 






, Caplai 




dent ol the Tennessee Education 




t-righl. U 


Wm.'sT 


,'a'. 




Gooilgc. 


Cw."' 


*n, Dudd 


Ui 


presided over by Mrs, Collier. 




Religious Liberty Club Sends 
Delegates to Conference 



George Powell and BobDuPuy 
nf the "Heralds of Liberty", the 
Collegcdalc Religious Liberty 
Lliib uere delegates to the 18th 
National Conference on Church 
and Slite relations held at Nash- 
\ille Tenn., on February 22 and 

Dr J L. Clark, associate Pro- 
fe'^sor of History at SMC, also 
attended as a delegate from the 
Collegedale Church. He re- 
lumed to report on the proceed- 
ings at a Wednesday night 
Prayer Meeting. 

The conference was sponsored 
b\ the POAU {Protestants and 
Other Americans United for 
separation of Church and State) 
lu e\change inforn 



The delegates stated thai al 
though the 150 delegates of'ihp 
POAU-s 175,000 supporters 



how 



the 



Mexico Marimba Group 
Plays Concert on April 2 



tional and Professional College 
of Montomorelos, Nuevo Leon. 
:nted a specia 



forr 



J of I 






c Saturday night (April 2) 
at Southern Missionary College. 

The four members of the 
marimba group played selec- 
tions ranging in variety from 
the Indian songs of the Yucalan 
area to songs of the border. They 
also performed for sacred pro- 
grams during the weekend at 
Iho SMC campus. 

The Seventh-day Advenlisl 
Vocational and Professional Col- 
lege of Montemorelos, or the 
"Colegio Vocational y 



Attention! 






Mexico's orange-grow 






dis- 



The members of the marimba 
group, Haroldo Caslellanos, 
Eniesto Cortes, Francisco Flores 
and Oseas Fernandez, are 
among the 500 students at the 



Mexican students can 

to three years of colle 



CAMP 009i 



NATIONAL 


MEDICAL CADET CORPS 


TRAINING CAMP 


Gran 


a Udgo, Michigan 


M 


=, 31-Jan. 12 




(i 0; 


r:C: 








McKee Baking 
Company 

Little Debbie 



Helping over 185 
students to earn their 
way through college. 



lands 



s separate. 



Featured in the dii 
and addresses were Sen. Sam J. 
Ervin (D,, N.C.), the recognized 
ouUtanding authority on consti- 
tutional law in the United Slates 
Senate; Leo Pfeffer, special 
counsel for the American Jewish 
Congress; and Dr. C. Stanley 
Lowell, " "■ 






s United. 



Miss Whitman 
Gives Rectial 
For Senior Status 

Miss Lynda Whitman, so- 
prano, presented her Senior Re- 
cital Sunday, March 13, in the 
Fine_ Arts Chapel at Southern 
Missionary College. | 

Included among the selections 
presented by Miss Whitman 
were "Aus Liebe Will Mein | 
Heiland Sterben," from Si. 
Matlheui's Passion, by Bach; 
"When I am Laid in Earth," 
from Dido and Aeneas, by Pur- 
cell; "Pace, Pace, mio Dio," 



Arthur. 

The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I 
George Whitman, of Atlanta, I 
Lynda presented the recital i 
partial fulfillment of the it 
quirements for the degree of I 
Bachelor of Arts with a maji 
music at SMC. She is minonng I 
in German. 

Miss Whitman was acconi 
paniedby Mrs. Arlene Ward oi 
the piano. 

1 Sample accompan- 



UNITED MEDICAL LABORATORIES, 

INCORPORATED 

NEEDS 



Registered Medical Technologists 
Technologist Trainees (B.A. or B.S. in Sciei 



Technicians 

1. Minimum of two years College in science 

2. Bachelor of Arts Degree (non-science major) 

UML ALSO NEEDS 

Interpreter accountant — southeast Asia 

Interpreter accountant — western Europe 

Field Service Representatives 

Physician Service Representatives 

Secretaries 

Etc. 

Excellent working conditions, wages, educational benefits, 
and fringe benefits 



FOR INFORMATION, 



L. Davis Michel, Executive Vice President 

6060 Northeast U2th Ave., P. 0. Box 3932 

Portland, Oregon 97208 (Phone 503—255-1220) 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



MC WELCOMES 450 SENIORS 

Secondary School Seniors 
Participate in College Days 




Soiilhcrn Missionarj- College 
host for three days to approxi- 
lately 450 high school and 
:ademy seniors who began ar- 
iving on campus this weekend 
ind throughout the afternoon 
or SMC's annual College Days. 
The academy students were 
■scorted along a two-mile parade 
sign- 

ored by S 

onal and 



The sjMjtlight fell on repre- 
sentatives of the senior classes 
in the evening as SMC's SA of- 
ficers interviewed iliem. The 
program also included a pro- 
gram by the SMC Concert Band, 
directed by W. F, Young. 

Highlight of the Monday 
:ha pel, at which SMC's 









; life, 






lEastern Colleges 
Ipian SA Meet 
|At Union College 

year's Seventh-day Ad- 
"Easlem InlercoUegiate 
■Workshop \vil! be held at Union 
B College, located in Lincoln, 
|Neb„ April 20-23. 

Those representing Southern 
tV'Iissionary College are Lloyd 
ricks on, Student Association 
■sident; Don Volbner, SA 
sident-elect; Bill Nelson, Edi- 



■Southern Accent Editor-elect. 
■ Ed Shafer, Editor-elect of the 
mSoulhern Memoriesi Albert 
|Diltes, ex-Editor of the Memor- 
; Bill Wood, Chairman, SA 

I Roger Gardner, PR Chairman- 
ict; Mr. Gordon Madgwick, 
jan of Student Affairs; and 
I Mr. William H. Taylor, Direc- 
tor of College Belations. 

Mr. Taylor has consented to 
be one of the guest lecturers at 
the conference on college news- 
papers and public relations. 

The Workshoj) meets once 
each year with the SA presi- 
I deals, the PR chairmen, and edi- 
; of publications in attend- 
:e. The delegates exchange 
as and discuss problems en- 



College 

Days 
Edition 



Richard McLeod Captures 
First in ATS Orations 



schools. Each ■■ 



thei 






I the different student organiza- 

■*ions represented and better stu- 

lem associaUons result. 

Attempts are also made to 

■promote cooperation among the 

I student associaUons from the 

IS Seventh-day Adventist 

^s_ east of the Rocky 



Fairs Creek Falls 
Will Be Scene 
Of Senior Outing 

The annual senior outing 
will be held at Fall's Creek Falls 
State Park on the weekend of 
April 29-May 1. The seniors 
will leave Southern Missionary 
College on Friday and \ 
rly Sunday. 



featuring a softball game and 
swimming. Friday evening ves- 
pers and the Sabbath morning 
religioi 



will be shown. 

The students will leave for 
SMC after breakfast Sunday 
morning. 

Fall's Creek Falls State Park, 
which is about 70 miles from 
SMC, contains housing facilities 
as well as recreational areas. 

Dr. J. W. Cassell, academic 
dean, and Mr. Wayne Vande- 
Vere, head of the division of 

co-sponsors of the 130-member 



Richard McLeod captured 
first place in the finals of the 
Southern Missionar>- College 
Temperance Oratorical Contest 
held in the Tabernacle Audito- 
rium at 7:00 on April 7. He 
■ivill receive ^76 and an expense 
paid trip to La Sierra College in 
California for the national con- 
test to be held April 16. Each 
Sevenlh-day Adventist college 
in the North American Division 
will be represented at this meet- 
George Powell placed second 
ind was awarded $50. John 
slewhern received $35 for 



ceived S25 each as they tied for 
fourth place. 

The judges were: Dr. T. C. 
Swinyar, Southern Missionary 
College physician; Dr. Cj-ril 
Dean, Professor of Physical 
Education; Mr. Carl Miller, 
Associate Professor of Nursing; 
Dr. Jon Penner. Associate Pro- 
fessor of Speech; and Mrs. Don 
Yost, Instniclor in English, 

The Collegedale Chapter of 
the American Temperance So> 
ciety has been very active 
through the years and " 



presentation of glOO scholarship 
awards to selected seniors by the 
college and local SDA confer- 



college buildings and indust 

followed the chapel exercise 

Monday afternoon was gi 



and the instructors in iJic field 
Further recreational activities 



The visiting students 



ivening a program ot 
provided by 
the Programs Committee of the 
Student Association headed by 



Whitley and Billy Peefce 



irtha plaque for the seventh year 




Chorale Tours 
Florida During 
Spring Vacation 

The Collegiate Chorale left 
SMC March 30 lo begin its 
week-long torn- of Florida. The 
students gave up tlieir semester 

two academies and different 
churches in Florida. Mrs. Dor- 
othy Ackemian, chorale direc- 

Fore 

Greater Miami Academy were 
visited along with the churches 
in Macon, Ga.; Tallahassee, Fla.; 
Clearwater; Orlando, West 
Palm Beach, and Avon Park. 
The Chorale also sang for the 
patients at the Sevenlh-day Ad- 
ventist hospital in Avon Park. 

Points of interest visited on 
the trip were Miami Beach and 
Weeki Wachee Springs. 

(given; five 



prog 






oGod, 



and songs of Christ's death and 
resurrection. The secular pro- 
gram contained a variety of 
songs including Madrigals and 
folk songs. 



Sc(ito/tia% Speafcing . . 





Wholldnd 


ol plac 


is college, onyy 


7ay? 




Well first 


11, ber 


ot deceived: Col 


ego is not College Days 










on, a bait— and the slu 








onary College h 




a\ 


the high scl 


oob OI 


d academies of 














U you do_il you 


decide against 


exploring the jungles o 








suaUy hobbhng ■ 


DUrseli by 'taking a job 












°' 


work and b 


"rrtrr, 




ar^oyerTomVcnd™, 


s° 


b you. toe u, 


ofe'tte 


ntocelTlhi'da'r 


time, and you 11 probably 




But one ol the mo 


t encouraging things about coUege is tha 










Uege is a complex idea 












lo 


Ih your spea 


ople. 


esl-ability combu 


e constantly shilling, in 




ief °" °''° u 


oiob 


lopassthflltTra 


ccent stah? Drop by the 
y lest, and talk with any 


nl 


this year', stoil-yo 


■U probably be l 


nducted on the spot. Bu 


\ 




'Xn*" 


sTeet " YOuTo 


ai find him), the Studen 


n 


,sociation org 


nnirnti 


on proper (you 


night be elected Senalo 


i". 


m one ol th 
.sionol clubs 


(™Tth 


orm precincts n 


prolessiona! and informal 


E 


bs) . . . The 


ditlere 


years will be abl 


probably more numeroii. 
to explore. 




But give it 


otry. 










m Ace 


nl stall hopes tha 


; something you see her 




ring College 
We hope y 


Days 
place 


might be in tho c 
the bail! 


uriosity, will indicate tc 
RCB 







Welcome • • • 






Welcome Seniors 






... to a progressive campus 


ki 


^• 


... to a deeply spiritual atmospliere 
. . . lo a beautiful valley 


^ 


to 


. . . lo all night study sessions 

... to true Southern hospitality 

... to interesting discussions and classes 


^ 


... to active student organizations 
. . . lo spring lime at its best 


^ 


*««* 
^ 


. . . lo enduring friendships 




. . . lo exciting flagball, basketball and softball games 


^a 


. . . to eariy morning chapels 


ki 


ki 


... to concerts, lyceums and talent programs 
... to quiet music in the student lounge 


^ 


to 


... to campaigns, debates and press conferences 

... to picnics and partitas 

... to confidenlial talks with faculty members 

This is Southern Missionary College! 
Lloyd Erickson 
President, Sludent Association 



6U Ifl^ a /Vame! 




Iding whUe the girls are 
luld be completed 
■a! solu 
laUy. Th'er 






time a suitabl. 

the new dorm 

the old—leaving Ihem with 

others say Ihat the m 

be lo supply merely 



. (2) ; 

■ould f, 



BABEL : 






r ther 



;ould 1 



■uth i 



ike a New Dec 
seeing those in 
. the whole na 



■able and haUowe 
lide John Tolge. 






SOUTHERN kCCim 



. p,r»n.lly 1 
Mly and then I 






More on SMC 






\V,;l,„ni H. Taylor Nagro hjii been drpn^ 



Iniling! lelTphone ItbMH- 

Th.optta»tci.bj;ctl;'; 




SA 
At 



Holds Spring Banquet 
Hamilton Bank Area 




TV network officL 



C, and met wjlh personnel of 
CUC's radio station WGTS-FM, 
While in New York Uiey stayed 



found time !o visit ihe Faith for 
Today television sludios on 
Long Island. Cost of the trip 



Wedding Considtai 



Zilee^Kl 



■jU probably calch" 
BATCHING: 



Southern Missionary College 


a full-length feature film, "Her 


were Social Educalio 


Chair 


students disregarded the 45 de- 


Twelve Men," followed a can- 


man Kay Cherry and I 




gree weather of April 10 and 


dlehghl spaghetti dinner. Jim 






ofTicially welcomed spring with 




After an evening o 


candle 


the Student Association Spring 


a charmmg atmosphere with 


light, the nocturnal v 


ew of 


Banquet. The banquet was lield 


piano and accordion dinner 




music— 


at tlie Hamilton County Park 


music. 


300 students understo 


od mort 


assembly haU. 


Responsible for the banquet 


fully the traditional 


cliche 


The highlight of the evening. 


plans and the work involved 







Allen Steele Reappointed 
WSMC Station Manager 



nounced 
WSMC executive commiitee has 
voied thai Allen Steele, current 
station manager. conUnue as 
manager in the Fall academic 
n of 1966, 

cele will be the first 
of WSMC at 70.000 



lo his election i 



lager 



Commenling on plans for next 
year, Mr. Steele said, "We are 
now receiving apphcations for 
positions on our staR and plans 
for the year are running 
smoothly. Next year will not 
only be a banner year for 
WSMC but for SDA college 



John Jay Relates 
Lyceum Lecture, 
'Once Upon an Alp' 

John Jay, -America's 
bassador of Skiing" am' 
Soulhem Missionary Colh 
April 30 lo personally pr 

style, his exciting new 

film "Once Upon an Alp. 

program will lake place nl l 

legedale's Tabernacle Audi 



Starring lovely Olympic ski 
Putzi Frandl of Austria, ai 
America's ouUtanding ski come 
dian, Don Powers, Jay's ne\i 
production tells the gay ant 
V of a Vermom 





Selective Service Sets 
Dates for College Tests 

By Clark Smith, Director 
National Service Organization 



Mr ]<i\ has done phoiogra- 
phv for tl'ie U. S. Stale Depart- 
mcnl and was the official U. S. 
phi.ini^r.ipher at the Olj-mpics 

i:i S«ii/crl,mdin 1948. 



McKee Baking Company 


Little 


Debbie 


Helping over 185 students to earn 
their way through college. 



COLLEGEDALE 

PHONE 396-27M- 



The Selective Service System 
has announced the dates — 
Saturday, May 14; Saturday, 
May 21; and Friday, June 3, 
1966— for the College Qualifica- 
tion Test. All men expecting to 
apply for deferment as a college 
student for the 196667 school 
year should take this test. 

The last dale was placed on a 
Friday rather than Sgain on a 
Saturday specifically for Sev- 
enth-day Adventists. The of- 
ficials in the National Head- 
quarters of the Selective Service 
System are familiar with Sev- 
enth-day Adventists and their 
habits of Sabbath observance. 

Every man who will he in col- 
lege next school year and who is 
registered for Selective Service 
or will register before June 3, 



A man from General Her- 
shey's office staled emphatically 
that in his opinion counsel for a 

was bad counsel lo give lo a 
student. He reminded thai a stu- 
dent does not know how much 
emphasis his hoard will place on 



He further slated that i 
opinion the bright student "ould 
certainly have notlung to lose iif 
taking the test, whereas the pooi 




Slates on those dates, or other 
valid reason), he should write 
to his board and explain why he 

md declare his intention of tak- 



To apply lo lake the test a reg- 
istrant should go to any local 

draft board office, a college or a 
high school, and obtain {1) a 



Sophomores Give 
■This Is Your Life' 
For Classmates 

A "This is Your Life" l"' 
gram featuring Melva HoBmiii 
and Cliff Vicker)- "as sponsotei 
by the sophomore class in a )e' 
worship, March 25. 

Roger Gardner, emcee for lite 

Md.a while some of their^Wj- 
pictures were shown on a scr 
Chfl, who is an astronomer, M 
dedicated his hfe to service 
tninister. The stor)' of Mel''' 
■.I, itiB Ice Foili" 
experience with tne ilc ^^ 
and her conversion to 
enth-day Adventisi Ch'irch^^^ 
lold with the help of "^r s 
[Xv^m^S^virren- 



106, (3) a ticket of admission— 
SSS Form 107, and (4) a mail- 
ing envelope. Forms must be 
filled out and mailed according 

and postmarked no later than 
Saturday, April 23, 1966. 



plan, ^,P<"'^''^^5^''';hf Sir^ction 
more ^^^^^ :^^^^^l^^r.^ 
of Donnie ''^'"'*J"' . relaiw"* 
dent, to promote boiier 
among the students. 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Annual Art-in' 
Show Attracts 

More than 500 persons viewed 
he annual Art in the Round 
ihow held Sunday, April 1 7 on 
he Mall of the College Plaza. 

Featured were sj^ecial guests 
Mr. and Mrs. George Little of 
the Little Art Shop in Chatta- 
nooga, Tenn, Mr. LitUe is es- 
pecially kno%vn for his pictures 



■the-Round 
Over 500 



Counts, a designer and pot 
from Rising Fawn, Ga. 
featured in the prograi 



,vas chosen by vote of the 
ig public and went lo Raul 

Silva, a junior medical technol- 
student from Peru. He was 

chosen for his oil painting "Blos- 
rees", a scene depicting 



Financial Aid 
By Government 
Assists Students 



ams are available lo SMC stu- 
nts wth a fifth one exclu- 
!e\y for nursing students. 
These programs varj' in amount 
ind type of financial help. 

First, there are Educational 
Opportunity Grants. These 

especially needy and well quali- 
fied college students. Such 



lan 5200 and not more than 
S800 per year and are lo com* 
10 more than one half of 
the student's school expenses. 



ivemment Guaranteed 
Ixian Program is the next type 
of available aid. This program 



lent backing. Furthermore, 
than 6% interest. This pro- 



Bennett Directs 

Field School 

For Religion Area 



under the leadership of Elder H 
D. Bennett, Assistant Professoi 
of Religion, will be held 
Knoxville, Tenn., June 19 
July 16. The meetings will 






1 the 



intal 



mphas 



< Ignore 



lated with Elder Bei 
^vill be Elder Don Crook, Min 
ister of Music, the Southern a ire: 
male quartet and twelve of thi 
ministerial students fi 

work, 
he held from 9:00 
lo 12:00 each day. The stu- 
dents will then spend the after- 
noon visiting \vith the people 




I the evening dent-v 



Yost Surveys 
Media Attitudes 
On Federal Aid 

federal aid to private schools 
was the subject of en article by 
Professor Don Yost appearing in 



lade while the borrower is in 
Armed Forces or the Peace 
Corps. Such loans may be paid 
off early without penalty. 

SMC students may also avail 
themselves of funds in the Col- 
lege Work-Study Program. The 
advantage of this type of work 
program over the usual college 
program is that it provides for a 
wage of S1.50 per hour. To be 
eligible for such aid, a student 
must establish his family's status 
as low-income. This is done 
through the CSS. Provided that 
all students from low-income 
(Continued on page 5J 



Yost is assistant professor of 
joiUTialism at Southern Mission- 

The article, "Attitude Scaling 
of Magazine Statements," re- 
sulted from his research into the 
measurement of attitudes, and 
he employed the Thurstone 
scale, a measuring device used 
by psychologists. 

Magazine articles and editor- 
ials, Yost found, have "atti- 
tudes" just as measurable as the 
udes of people. Oni 



vill he ready for distribu- 
tion on May 12, according lo El- 
lis Adams, editor of the new 



Adams. In addition to poetry 
and prose works, student photog- 
raphy and drawings are in- 
cluded to give a "more complete 
picture" of artistic activity at 
SMC. 

The publication is being spon- 
sored by several sources, includ- 
ing the Student As 



facet of SMC life." 



Scholarship Committee, 
;haired by Senalor-of-lhe-Year 
rim Wallers. 

"The Legacy" will go on sale 
It the Business Office and other 
;elected distribution points 



sent both sides of the i: 

Editorials from a con 
religious magazine i 
"very favorable" toward federal 
aid. 

"This was a small pilot 
study," Yost states. "But it does 
open the way for furtlier re- 
the opinion function 



Johnston Works 
On Field School 
For Idaho Area 

Elder Johnston recently made 

a trip lo Pocalello, Idaho, to lay 

red the groundwork for a field school 



15 Biologists 
Take Florida 
Field Trip 



ornithology students. 

The purpose of the trip was I 
see as many birds as possibl 
(over 150 species were ot 
served) endnote ihe dislribulio: 
of birds according to the variou 
habitat groups, according to Mi 
E 0. Grundset, associate profcf 
'liology. Directing mo= 



1 '62 SMC graduate and 



teache 



t Fore 



Lake Academy. 

The Cape Kennedy mud flats, 
the Everglades National Park, 
and ihe Florida Keys were of 
special interest lo the bird- 
watchers. Mr. Grundset also 
mentioned the appeal of the ex- 






Mia 



SA Sponsored Literary 
Magazine Available May 12 



md Miami Beach. 

At the Gainesville marshes 

the students observed a wood 

nlyslorkin Ihe United 



lal event for the 



Price per copy ivill be S.50. Only 
1 limited printing has been or- 
dered for the first year, but Edi- 



Religion Club 
Changes Name 
For Accuracy 



Mrs. Watson 
Attends Meet 
In Daytona 

Mrs. Del Watson, assi 
chairman of Southern Mission- 
ary College's Division o! Nurs- 
ing, and Mrs. Louise Standridge, 
Instructor of the Parents' Class 
for the maternity department of 
Memorial Hospital, attended 
a Workshop in Maternity 
Niir ■ 



ly unanimous vote reflected the 
feeling that the new name more 
accurately describes the organi- 



„ be held there this 

The school will be held in an 

60% Mormon, 25% Catholic, 
and 15% Protestant. 

Elder Johnston also visited in 
Salt Lake City, Utah, whore he 
participated in a rally preparing 



mgsl 



held by Elder Robert Whits 



lal Education B 
Council with the financi 
ance of a Children's 

The purpose of the workshop 
was lo strengthen leaching in as- 
sociate degree nursing programs 
by increasing the clinical nurs- 
ing skill of inslruclors and key 
nursing service personnel in hos- 
pitals used by these programs 
for student experience. 

Those eligible to attend were 
members of the faculty of col- 
leges in the Southern Region 
who are accredited by tlie South- 
ern Association of Colleges and 
Schools. 



College Buys 
Resuscitator 
For Emergencies 



be placed in tlie CoUegedale 
Patrol Car, according to Mr. 
Gordon Madg\vick, Dean of 
Student Affairs. 



qaaen*ime*U Aid at SMG? 



le, Inie nol only al SMC bi 
glem.— Except in foreign coud 
1 Church accepts cdd from lor 



Many are afraid that 



The U. S. Federal Govomment is pouring more n 
the educational system of our country now than at 



Barron Puts 
Out Books 
On Draft Test 

About a million sludenls— 
current high school graduates, 
college and postgraduate stu- 
dents — will soon be facing the 
Selective Service College Quali 
flcaUon Test. High sc 
this tesl may spell the di: 
between the opportunity 



he double job of prep 
he tests along with tl- 
ar college work. St 

ot of half-forgotten material 
vithout their original textbooks, 
io they doubly need a book like 






r Horn 



wjedge cne multiplying 



■ ior the Student Draft 
lerment Test (Selective Ser 
College Qualification Test). 
It focusses right in on 
Verbal and Math areas tc 
tested by these exams. 1 
practical- 






In pre 



ntmg t 



^iMX Wcuf. 2>n.a^ ^e^e^imeni 



had 



itudenis n 

lathematics b 




laliy through college i 



by UT students, by I 
students, by Yole atu. 



sot forth by General Hei 



ields other than 
science and mathematics. Con- 
versely, the science and mathe- 
matics majors may have neg- 
lected vocabulary building. By 

ing the answer section, students 
may quickly accomplish self- 
di a gnosis and evaluation so that 
they will know what to review 

VERBAL SECTION contains 
word lists with definitions and 
study guides; exercises in sen- 
tence completion, word relation- 
iding comprehen- 



UT and CoUegedale. II'b prelty hard up here!" 
I said that these tests ore weighted in lovor ol 
. math students. What about the rest of us «rho 

1 SMC man faUs the deferment tesl but his class 
^factory. It is conceivable that some draft boards. 






BABEL \ 



MATHEMATICS SECTION 
gives complete review of subject 
matter from arithmetic funda- 
mentals to the advanced con- 
cepts of algebra and geometry. 
Thorough drill is provided in 
interpreting graphs and statLsti- 

In all, there are thousands of 
questions wth answers for drill 






, PIU! 



„pkle 



SOUTHfRN ACCENT 





-d,a 






B«l.«y C, Br,.„l 






























































Pholograpber 


'"3?S 


J^ 


■^""""'- 


T^ Eva Stokcly. Cheryl 
arch,e Edgmon, Cheryl 



model Verbal Aptitude Tests 
and 10 complete model Mathe- 
matics Aptitude Tests with 

As reported in the NEW 
YORK TIMES recently, Lewis 
B, Hershey, Director of Selective 
Service, said that these test re- 
sulu combined with the stu- 
dent's class standing, could in- 
dicate whether the student 
would retain student deferment 
or be reclassified 1-A. 

Here is a book that will be 
welcomed by thousands upon 
thousands of students and their 
anxious families. It will help 
them to be prepared and con- 
fident when they walk into a test 
that may change the course of 
their lives. 



ists had changed >U aamc Id 
inda Unive«ily. He =xpresse_d 
that group of pmple dedi- 


Final 

Exams 


IrSp^iHa 


22-26 May 




— — 


■iSlS'EHr*'^' 


Graduation 


lu"'cL,„ L. J.ri.„. 


Weekend 


'N,,i",;s°ifs™.i,° 


27-29 May 



And Walk Alone 



SWINGING SIXTIES 



winter nighh . . 

Ihn Wtf 

,b™t Ik. lon.ly , 



LULA AND ME 



(or In fhe dark>n«<l illsnci 

of each miity winter night, 
you are wedded to enchanlmen) 



miles from 


Fifp 


liitp 


Beulah, a' 








Lula 


is the Bea 




World— or 




it the Midwest. 




archs say. 


WHl, 




vay, they 














Bean Feslii 


^al coi 


npleU 


■ with fc 


m Queen and 



Queen is generally the last 



echelon of the Farm Bureau). They run the 
stores, ihe fire truck, the schoolboard, the Bean 
Elevator (community skyscraper), nn annual 
Blackface Minstrel Show, and furnish the local 



potluck supperinR and committee creating. This 
year my father Decame chairman of the Com- 
munity Education Committee, because ho sent his 



r tlie Norlliwood I 



c of Secretarial Science. 
bol. I make up for the 



I'm father's status sym 
320 acres of beans he doesn't have. About o 
week there's a suppertime monologue like this: 
"Saw Cash Verl at the Elevator today. He 



anything. I had to tell him that he knew 
out as much about your college hfc as y 
•n family did. . , Everybody in town is in 
ed . . . so why don't you tell us a little al: 
lege now . . . mat's why we sent you to coll 



TYRANNY CAN NEVER HAPPEN HERE 

Ray Hefferlin 

A peaceful, warm, and Autumn day is slipping fast and 
West away 
And by the serang sun we say 

"Maybe winter really isn't near." 

The summer leaves turn crisp and browned, and, falling covet 
sky and ground 
But still old-timers hopeful sound 

"Might not have hard times this year. " 

Though snowflakes fall from tree and cloud, we march when 
orders echo loud 
And murmur still with faces bowed 

"Tyranny can never happen here." 



Arc the teachers nice? 
(A pause — but a short one) 
Come to think about il — you never talk to us 
. do you think learning has made you t 



o the university . 

■ nfcing they're too g 

i too good for Lula. 

"There's no place 



like Hy paper. . 
All these people who are conceit 
Who teen here. 
Who marry here. 



e kids gel away they si 



If There's Anything 



It all started very simply, one afternoon in late November. 

"Pardon me ..." I began tentatively, corroborating my 
watch by the clock in the lobby of the library of the small 
Southern school. One of the "girls," as librarians and embryo 
librarians like to call themselves, was frenetically discussing 
plans with another "girl" for a picnic a group of the "girls" 
would perhaps be staging come spring. "Girls," I later 
learned, are strongly in favor of group activities, those being 
usually the only type available. 

I stood at the desk, having not a lot mote than three 
weeks' hackwork to press me, and took a lively interest in 
their conversation. "It's sure to rain!" I said loudly. 

One of them turned her head a full twenty-five degrees, 
acknowledged my rude interruption, and said, "Oh, I'm so 
sorry. If there's anything wc can do for you, just let us 



She 



liled. 



Before I could fully assimilate the meaning of her offer, 
however, she had cranked up her idling conversation and 
was off again. " — and it's always so nice there in the spring- 



These I Have Hated 



. . . I have hated these: 

Someone's grandmother 
smoking cjgaretles; diriy sinks and 



The monotony of rock and roll— like 
ihe drone of a lone fly in a hoL, 
stuffy attic: 



I love ya, I've been workin' like a do[ 

iving of back road5 
and blue — s\\-fi 

I deplore 

crude child-molher who cuffs and shakes her childrei 
msgressing a field of fresh snow; the fann bureau 



I chafe under the powe 



She turned to me: "What did you say about rain?" 

■' Jt- always -rains- there- every -year- wi thou t-f ail," I said, 
straightening for action. "Could you tell me — " 

"Oh don't be silly," she littered. "Isn't he sHly, Joanie.'" 

Joanie, the Other One, tittered concurrence, looking 
primly eOicient. "Silly boy!" she said. 

"I'm sorry" I said quickly. "Actually that's a very nice 
place for a picnic. However, I was just wondering if you . . . ." 

The First One had disappeared. I put my elbows on 
the desk, leaned forward, and looked curiously over the edge. 
There she was, squatting on the floor, opening drawers. 
"Need a pencil," she said quietly to herself, and continued 
moving things from one drawer to another, looking carefully 
at broken pencils, and muttering. 

Suddenly she surfaced violently: "Did you want some- 



thin 






"Well, why in the world didn't you say so! If there's 
aHyt\\\ng at all we can ever do for you, why just let us know." 

"I will, thank you. Now, then, I would like to use—" 

"just a minute." she whispered, looking around con- 
spiratorially. 

"Let me put this box back," she said, holding up a small 
round thumbtack box she had grasped somewhere "down 
there" behind the desk. In her great haste to see exactly 
what it was 1 wanted, she had forgotten to replace the box. 
It was very important. 

Several minutes later, she was still down there, crawling 
around on the floor behind the desk, a perplexed look spread 
thickly over her face, fifteen or twenty tiny library drawers 
hanging half-open. "Which otie . . .? she said to herself 
"Which one was it?" 

I left quietly. 



: goes without the look of fabrii 



Stripes and checks together for the lack of 
anything new . . , and mtle boy's lams , . 
YOU dare— the topless evening sU-ap. 



Uncerlainly — that feai 

How often I have neei 

have snubbed faith a 



ssly anguished for the future, beciii 



By Donald Vollmer 
"Where are you going? . , ." 

Who, instead of stopping to answer. 
Continued on his way. 

He did not answer (I imagine) 
Because he had business in town — 
A man to see, or feed to buy for chickens; 
Or ?aaybe his wife or mother — 
Vor he was about that age 
When he might be subject yet to both — 



But it seemed to i 
That on his mind t 
I think I saw it i> 



Where he could sit an 
In Spring's prst loveVu 

Perhaps I'll catch up 
And walk on with him 
hi silence. 



'!"„'fL 



■ OF THE RIVER 



.rd disl.»t call, 
R«y Heft.r 



THE CHICKEN 
Fleming ivings of silent sh.d»« 
Rising slowly into light 
Da^vn drinks deeply, deeply. 



deeply. 



ir of stars. 
_R. BryJi 



■™™"-™™™^"-™;r'™™™™| LLU Accepts 
Sp^oAin^ 0^ S^lt^ \ Two From SMC 
'n Dental Hygiene 



Students Finance Kerstin's 
Return Trip From Sweden 




Calkins Award for Seniors of 
5150 at ihe Senior Presentation 
program March 1 on the Col- 




SMC Graduates Plan 
Advanced School Work 



Marilyn Mary G 
be the first girl to gra 
SMC mth a physics 



She has completed ihe course 
in radio Isotopes offered here for 
the first lime by the Oak Ridge 




search assistanlship al the Uni- ^' 



shy of Te. 



She 



Conin 



accepted the U. T. offer and will 
receive §2700 next year for her 
work in infared spectroscopy. 
The followng year she \vill re- 
ceive a fellowship. 

Miss Crooker plans lo receive 
her master's degree at U. T. and 
then go on to complete her doc- 



Miss Crooker is also complet- 
ing a mathematics major. She 
is one of a few studenU who has 
attended school here in College- 
dale from the first grade through 
college. 



Austria, and his junior 
lior years back here. He 
editor of the Southern 
Energy Accent this year. 

(Sides the Rice fellowship, 
las had offers from the Uni- 
ty of Tennessee and the 
'ersity of Missouri. 



Rill will bef 

Uce this fall. 



work ; 



Van Dudley Cockrell, physics 
major, has been accepted by 
Loma Linda University School 
of Dentistry for entrance in 

Fifty-eight students have re- 
c e i V e d acceptances to the 
school's class of 1970. Sixty 



Paul Henry Geberl, ch 
ship from the Uni 



sues a Ph.D. m chemistry. The 
assistanlship is renewable every I 
year with increased stipends. It I 



Auto Repair 
Road Service 



COLLEGEDALE 

PHONE 3%-2714 



SNEA Meet 
Attracts Five 
From Campus 

The Tennessee Student Na- 
tional Education Association 
Convention was attended by five 
representatives of the SMC 
chapter of SNEA. The Con- 
vention was held April 15 at the 
Tennessee Polytechnic Institute 
*nCookeviUe,Tenn. 




dental field. 

The day foUowng SMC grad- 



phase of the 

Z grad- 
Lynda 



Van, from Mobile, Ala,, has 
attended SMC smce graduating 
from Highland Academy, Port- 
land, Tenn. 



Collegedale has been Paul's 
residence for the last eight years. 
SMC was his college choice for 
three years. He spent his junior 
year at the University oE Mary- 
land. 

In addition lo his chemistry 
major, Paul has a mathenia * 
minor. He will begin his gra 



McKee Baking Company 


Little 


Debbie 


Helping over 185 students to earn 
their way through college. 



Elder Johnston 
Directs Meetings 
In Cleveland 





sident; Robbie Wiggins, 
secreury; each for 1966-67, and 
Ihe sponsor, Mrs. Olivia Dean, 
Associate Professor of Educa- 



Elder Johnston has presented 

ly messages as "Dead 

in Do Tell Tales!", "On the 

e of Armageddon", and "Cre- 



Profcssional 
Wedding Consultants 



Senior Class 
Plans Excursion 
For Final Social 

Senior class president, R- }^^ I 



tvill provide op" I 



of May 15. 






-J.W.CassellandWay}^ 
VandeVere families "■iH be Jj ,, 
charge of the food arrangements j 

Musical and other ente 
I .„. .„ Kb announced. 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 



tor. Rees Announces 
■Faculty Changes for '66-'67 



Several changes in faculty 
ind staff have recently been an- 
■ nounced by Dr. C. N. Rees, pres- 
ident of Soulhem Missionary 



Dr. Morris Taylor, chairman 

I of the fine arts division at SMC, 

ind his wife Elaine Myers Tay- 



■ At PUC Dr. Taylor %vill be head 
I of the piano department, and his 

I Taylors Jiave been at SMC since 
■. Taylor received his 
|Ph.D. in piano and musicology 
Ifrom Boslon University, and 
in England on ex- 

oNew- 

Berk- 



Eleven Students 
Receive Merit 
I Awards for Work 

Eleven German students have 
leen designated by Elder R. R. 

Jerman, to receive the Certifi- 
^te of Merit for outstanding 
achievement in the study of the 
ierman language. This award 
; presented by the American 
LSsocialion of Teachers of Ger- 



Coming to SMC as 
of ihe fine arts divisii 
vin L. Robertson, whc 
u-ith Walla Walla College, Col 



Robertson is presently a ca 
date for ihe Ph.D. in ^usic . 
cation at Florida State Uni 
sily, Tallahassee, and 



rado Slate College, Greeli 
Robertson is a member of Pi 
Kappa Lambda, Phi Mu Alpha 
Sinfonia, and the International 
Society for Music Education. 

Presently a candidate for the 
doctorate in educational psy- 
chology at the University of 
Southern California, Los Ai 



geles 



Miss Aim 




Ceremony 
Graduates 
109 Seniors 



Union Conference of Seventh- 
day Adventists, Dr. Gordon 
Hyde, chairman of the Lan- 
guage Arts Division of SMC, 
and Elder J. A, Crews, radio and 
TV secretary of tlie Chesapeake 
Conference. 

Elder Becker to deliver the com- 



monics. Elder Becker is a mcm^ 
ber of the Board of Trustees of 

the college and is vitally inter- 

•The Highest of the Lowest" 
\vas the tide of Dr. Hyde's 
baccalaureate sermon at the Sab- 
hath morning church service. 
Dr, Hyde has been on the fac- 
ultj' of SMC for the past ten 
. and has served as pastor 



in England and the United 
Stales. He holds a Ph.D. degree 

Universily. 

SMC alumnus Elder J. A. 
Crews spoke at the Friday 

which the class was chal- 
lenged to dedicate 



Clydi 



sociate at USC. Her doctoral 
dissertation was entitled 'The 
Physiological and Psychological 
Measurements of Anxiety and 
Their Consequence on Mental 
Test Performance." 

(Continued on page 4) 



Ron Bentzinger 
Will Head MV 
For 1966-67 Year 



Charlotte McKee and David 
Steen are the newly elected 
presidents of the Sigma Theta 
Chi and the Upsilon Delta Phi. 

Each semester new officers are 
chosen for tlie women's club, the 
Sigma Theta Chi. The Upsilon 
Delta Phi elects ofTicers once a 

Charlotte McKee. a junior of- 
fice administration major from 
Portland, Tenn., was elected to 
the office by majority vote. As- 
sisting her are: Joie Davis, fresh- 
man nursing major as general 
vice-president; Ruth Couch, 
sophomore elementary major, 
religious vice president; Jean 
Hagan, freshman communica- 
tions major, secretary; Mary 
Louise Holmes, freshman medi- 

Carol Baker, jimior music major, 
organist; and Jackie Salyers, 



Larry Bogar 
Will Edit Joker 
For Next Year 



e of Jesus Chris 



The 



lable 1 



preacher conducted the spring 
Week of Prayer at SMC earlier 
this year. 

All of the graduation cere- 
monies were held in the new 
Collcgedale Seventh -day Ad- 
vends t Church. 

Candidates for the degrees are 

follows: 
(Continued on page 4) 



Ministerial Group 
Chooses Theme: 
Tower Pattern' 



Crooker and Robert Potts in the 

Other students to receive the 
award are: Neil Peck for three 
years of study and Sylvia Crook, 



The students have had to 

in German courses. According to 
standards set by the Association, 
only the lop five students from 
one academic class arc 






break the de between Marilyn 
McLarty, and JoeAim Newman 
for social vice president and 
Connie Arnold and Kay Hart- 



lavid Steen, a sophomore pre- 
l major from Asheville. N. C, 
also elected by majority 



business adminis' 

freshman P. E. major, ■ 
Gerald VanHoy,junioi 



Cecil Petty 
Awarded Grant 
For Assistantship 

Cecil Petty, 1965 SMC sum- 



physical chemistry this fall. 

This past year Petty has been 
on the faculty of Weslside Ele- 



e plans «il[ include lugh 1 



fidito/tiof L) Speoieing . 



^^/Jaafie 04- £fUtlu44fUa. 



the religion oi Jesus, as expounded in Scrip 
Byslem ol elhics of any major religion. But today, as olwa, 
Ihere aie some so-called exponents oi ChriBtion moralily whii 
would cast Christian morality into the turbulent walers of su 



One such insidious excuse for Christian morality which h 
Tiealed deeply into conlemporary thinking is what 



d the 



ethic 



of this phUosophy propound a highly subieclive system oi morahly 
which holds that the moralily of any acl is not determined by 
revealed, objective moral slandords, but by each individucd 

the "old" idea of every man a law unto himseU. It pretends to 
operate under the noble principle ol agape (Gr.: love), but in 



thcE 






Biblic 



arkly 







Chisholm and Fisher 
Lead in 1966 Graduates 



rality i 



nlhret 



First, the Bible teaches that morahly is not determined by 
the leelinga. whims, or emotions oi man, but by objective, re- 
vealed moral laws (absolutes, if you please) as revealed in 
God's Ten Commandments and as magnified by Christ and His 
apostles and prophets. 

Secondly, not only does the Bible ieach that laws ol morality 
are objective and obsolule, but that sin-daproved humanity b 



■s %vill lead the 
m Uie aisle lo- 

long-anlicipated 
will be many 



will be working in the busii 
department of the Tappat 
nock Memorial Hospital, a n 



what 



dity 



sols 



sealed by an omniscient God who knows best lor His erring 
ildien. 
Paul, in Romans 7:7 declares, "I had not known sin, but by 



e last point tha 



lade is thai 



o Christianity 

a grave injustice il it b viewed as simply a system of morality. 
Although Jesus spoke much about law and morality, Christianity 

conclusion sounds contradictory considering points one and two. 
herein lies the genius of Christianity; its aim is salvalion, and 
through the regenerating power of God on ihe mind ol man 
he is enabled to be righteous; lo state it plainly, morality and 
the keecina of law are the results ol salvation. 



Cheryle Ann Chisholm and 
Lloyd Herbert Fisher. 

Il was only a few short years 
ago that the smiling face now so 
familiar to SMC students was 
nationally recognized as the 
Easter Seal symbol of the fight 
against cerebral palsy. Thai 
was back in 1950 when Cherj'le 
wnssix. Her schedule that year 
included everything from tele- 



nock, Virginia. 



measure the influence of these 
two wheel chair graduates upon 
the student body of SMC. Yet 
who can deny thai tliese uvo 
e had their effect? Their 
achieve, their desire to 
leir faith in God, tlieir 



Ma. 



appea 



rage 



1 Alben ' 



redherielf 
teach other young people the m 
tricacies of English and Spanish 
Never one to let her physical 
handicap Cher 



yle 






.11 have compietpd hi 



piemen ted her Spanis! 

with t^vo sununer trips to Mex- 

Cheryle plans to begin her 
leaching career next fall with a 
full load of five classes a day- 
three sections of English and 
Spanish I and II — at Madison 
Academy, Madison, Tenn. 

"Buddy" Fisher (also known 
to close friends as "Fish") has 
become a famiHar part of the 
campus as liis wheel chair has 
rolled to classes and cafeteria 
lines during the last four years. 



perienced pain and disappoint- 



his 



•nt himself, 

contribution in help in j 
;ase the suffering of i" 
Fisher, whose field 
ing, hopes to use his talents 




rorld. 




■ 


1 


I 


l^w^Br^ 




i^H 


1 








IH 


'''Ql^l 




^vj 


^^«|Mil^B^ 


y. 


«m| 


^^^ 


g 


^ 






Cop "Fast pitch" Title 








^ sojiJiiim iccim 1 


LEONARD'S 
AMOCO SERVICE 

Auto Repairs 
Road Service 

COLLEGEDALE 

PHONE 39fi-2714 


^=^' — ^iS 


3fHH?=S:?£J~3 


~t~:Ei=;:t.'r.~;s-fS 



(Conlinuei on page 4) 




Senior Placements 



Spor+s 

(Conlltiued from page 31 






I Unofficial Pltch:n9 R„crd, 






V/s%nd Academy, Highlan 



To be teaching iii the sp 
area of S.MC's communical 

Mrs. Genevieve McConi 
presently at Walla Walla Co!^ | 
lege. Mrs. McCormick receivec 
her master's in speech from iht 
Universily of Washington, Seal 

correction and public addi 
her graduate study. 

To join the mathemati 

Hanson, presently nearing 
pletion of the Ph.D. in mathe-l 
malics education al Florida State | 
Universily, Tallahassee, 
son, who took his master 
fjree in Mathematics froi 
versity of California, ] 
taught at the University of I 
Oregon, California Slate Poly- " 
technic College, and Floridi 
Slate Universily. 

To teach in the music depart- 1 
menl at SMC is William ,' 
McGee. McGee has completed | 
the course work for the 



Uni 



Bloc 



lington. 



: theory, and has lauglit 
music theory for two years ol 
lU. He has been elected to Pi 
Kappa Lambda. 

Teaching in the physical edu- 
cation area at SMC "'ill be Mrs. 
Kraig Kroschel, presently cm- 
ployed by the Walla Walla Val- 
ley Academy, Walla "'-"= ' 
Wash, Mrs. Kroschel is 



Walla, 



calion division at Atlantic Union | 
College, Souih Lancaster, I 



ondaiy I 



Mis 



• Ph.I 



_..., the Un 

of Nebraska. Lincoln, a"'' ': 
listed in Who's Who in Arncn 
can Education and Directory 1 
'i'^-'ican Philosophers. 

. Carrol E. Hamel, pr«' 



ently 






SMC, will I 
of food i 






Battle Creek Sanitarium . 
Hospital, BatUe Creek S 



'^S^ 



staff appointme"ls ^V 



SOUTHtRN ACCENT 



SMC Prepares for Largest Enrollment 



\pplicafions 
^^each New High 

calions for ihe 1966-6 
ive readied e 



a slight in 
.„,ording lo 
; F W.Fulcher, director of 
ons, 1,206 students 1 
accepted (as of July 
) a gain ol 42 
last year. Tlii 
losed of 428 fresl 
jmores, 240 juniors, 
Again 



-mer students — 601 
re males and 605 
. 273 will live in 

illage, 29 on the Orlando 
at Madison, 413 * 

_esidcnce halls, 

in the WRH, 



} conferences; Dr. Gordon 

M Hyde, Florida; Elder J. Don 

ook and Roy Battle, Georgia- 




College Starts 
New Ad Building 

Southern Missionary College 
developed final plans for the 
/ administration building 



Designed by Biancidli 



Tyler 



nil be 



Potts Wins 
Scholarship 
For Law Study 

Robert Leslie Potts a hisli 

iarded a scholarship 
" tudj ,n lau 



ord Schoul of La\% in I 
iham Aid or the Unn 
of Aldbama Tusciloc 

'bert has spent three -ve 
I SMC his freshman iiin: 



!. S\\edish \mI 
cciMng his h 
will beg)n pi a 



New Associate Pastor 
To Direct Youth Activities 

Eldtr R II \Aentland. Jr., Mr. Wentland ser%ed as prt 

the new a ociate pislor of ihe ideiit of the Viet Nam Missioi 
Cj|let,edale be^enlh-day Ad- as pastor of the college churc 
\enlist Church renewed ac- in Singapore, and as >outK leat 
quiintances with friends and er in Saigon during Im tour i 
colleagues fiom Viet Nam at tlie duty in the Far East Ht 
sOth World Conference of 
Seventh daj Ad^endsts held in 
Detroit 

The lecentlj appointed asso- 
ciate -will assist Elder Roy B. 
Thumion pastor Mr Wentland 
*ipent almo 10 n 1 T 



ATS Racks Up 
57.690 Points 
Toward Award 



Georgian Colonial to match the 
present architectural design of 
the campus, and it will domi- 
nate the new mall on which the 
new women's residence hall has 
been constructed and where 
plans call for another residence 



Across the hall from Dr. Rees 
will be the oflice of Dr. J. W. 
Cassell, Jr., academic dean. 

The busbiesE suite on the first 
floor will include die offices of 
Charles Fleming, Jr., business 
manager; Kennetli Spears, di- 



niimeo graph 
as totaled vaults for si< 
Dver twice putor busines 
■ P"' }^ Also on die 



East 
there hu 



lid \\1 1 
k d 1 Ij I 



;arted the Seventh dn> Ad\eni 
is! Seminary in Saigon 

He has also served as pastor 
of the Auburn, N Y cimich 
nd s chaplain of Union 
Sp s A<,ukm> Union 

Sr g N Y Hcis a gpduate 



Berrii 



phunc Inn. and has been help 
fui to an unknown number of 
Chaltanoogans The ri\eDay 
Phn a piactical method forget 
ling lid of llie cra\e to smoke 
Is olT lo a good stall under the 
dirLCtion of Dr J M Ackemian 
and Phihp Wliar\ and will be 
greath expanded ii 



. Ml Wentland det 



t had a total stu 
|) of 761 about 
udetil bodj It 



V.et Nam Report 
In an iiilerMcw Mi Weni 
land iaid ihnL South Viet Nan^ 
paiiicularlj m the Saigon are 
IS crowded Refugees fiom Nor'' 
Viet Nam number o' 
liilo A 



essn> prot,rim and a speech 
contest It prL ented Temper 
ancc Week featuring Elder 
Scully and Elder Rede 



) Church Vi 
i ATS \nsited s 



? Ihir 



mil 



olal 260,000. He reports Uiat 
he 45-bed Advcntisl hospital is 
iperaling at capacity with ap- 
iroximately 150 out-patients. It 
s the only American hospital in 

Mr. Wentland and his family 
irrived in Collegedale July 1. 
^e is assuming llie position va- 
;ated by Elder W. G. Ambler, 
■ho accepted a pastorate in Al- 



SDA churches presenUng a pro 
gram of spmUial temperance all 
over the Southern Union. Also 
visited were high schools in the 
counties of Hamillon, Bradley, 



the offices of die director of ad- 
missions and records. Dr. C. F. 
W. Fulcher, and his assistant. 
Miss Mary Elam. 

Second-Hoor Offices 
On the second floor will be the 
office of the dean of students, 
Gordon Madgwick, and the 
counsehng senice along with 
Dr J M Ackerman s testing 

The areas of public relations 
development and alumni vnll be 
on the second (looi also where 
Wilham H Taylor du-eclor of 
college relations and liis assist 
ant Elder J Don Crook wdl 
have their offices 

At the time of movuig into 
the new administration build 
ing which will probablj come 
m January or Februar) of 1967, 



Whitfield, i 

Recently the local 






propaganda put out by cigarette 
idvertisers, and "Split Second," 
1 film bj' the North Carolina 
■lighway Department showing 



recent lo be started in SMC's 
S5 million, 10-year development 
program. 

The next building, a new 
dormitory, will get imder way 
sometime this summer, accord- 
ing to Mr. Fleming, SMC's 



lanta 



8c(ito/tia^% Speaibing . 



The far-sighted develop; 
this college in a position of 
light of currently emerging 



SA Committee 
Will Present 
New Constitution! 

ConstiluiJonal Revi 
ttee of the Student Askj-b 
>n has announced that the I 




In holh of Ih. 


se areas, th 


tions sldlls ont 


the devel 


in the vrngiinr 


1- 


SMC/'Zotro 


p°e"cop"«' 



Over 200 Students Make Honor Roll 
Second Semester, Miss Elam Reports 



to lure much talent." 

This inadequate situation is only now being realized as 
an acute problem in many colleges: the problem of "lalent" which 
con-t communicate eflectively is indeed a serious one. BUT 
WHEREAS MA.KY SCHOOLS WIU JUST NOW BEGIN TO BUILD 
THEIR PROGRAMS IN TfflS AREA, SMC HAS A WELL-ESTAB- 
LISHED, BALANCED AND VALUABLE ASSET IN THE DEPART- 
MENT OF COMMUNICAnONS. 

The technical and construction work being done this summer 
to boost WSMC-FM's broadcasting power lo 70,000 watts is an 
exceUonI indication of the spirit of cooperation and progress 
which has facilitated the development of our "communicalions 

We commend the program, both to its designers and builders 

communicalo to an increasingly complex world. R.B. 









FRANCIS DAVID NICHOL 












1897 - 19GG 








w 


mo 


im the passing of a great man. 








Th 


life 


and work o[ Francis David Nicl 


ol sp 


mning 


Iho 


irs 


Iwn 


birds ol the tv/ontiolh century had 


many 


acots 


all 


of \ 


vhich 


are tragically emphasized by his deatl 


His 


role 


OS 


a CO 


nmunicator was surely primary. 








An 


d no 


w his death has brought into 


imutta 


neous 


pro 


mm 


once 


both the importance of and n 


ed fo 


out- 


i,lu 


M 


nwh 


o possess the technical and odilorio 


I'skilh 


which 


Elc 


or Nicho 


possessed and exercised during 


tiis 33 




as 


odi 


or o 


the "Review and Herald" are 


are e 


ough 




w 


f ca 


only hope that the coramumca 


ons-o 




m"^ 


,pl 
Bn 


"£p 


It this college will in some capo 


city p 




1- 


o 


fhe" 


avid Nichol was an outstanding n 
grealcst the church has seen in 


hii ?e 


i^ 


No 


OI 


y w 


s his character the local point lo 


much 




Iha 




soundly Adventist, but in hb writing 


and e 




ho 


e-r 


adiat 


d that peculiar quality in clear, si 


ady cc 


unsel. 


























only h 


vo 1 


le professional competence but th 


e deep 


er di- 


Te 


€ 


hies, 
portl 


true ability, the broad cultural 
Ihe koorj and carolul mind. One 
s ol Ihe time, when bringing Elde 
ate one nighl, they loll lo discussin 
They linished the ride from the ai 


Nicho 
g. Ihon 


acully 




ma 


oly 




radise 


Lost" 




Do 


Hyp 




agrca 


man 


^ 




^ 


SOUTHERN Kiim 


" 


II 




fub 


iJ»n- 


Th. Student Aiuciadon. Seultiern Ktiuto 


ury College II 


L= 


= 




C.l,.,.d.,.. ,„,„„. 





1| 






Over 200 students have made 


Grotheer, Virginia Anne 


Peck, Sanford Neil 


the honor roll for ihe second se- 


Hake, Ruth Ann 


Peeke, Mari^in Leon 


mesler of the 1965-66 school 


Hall, Stephen Antliony 


Philips, Margaret Priscilla 


year, according to Miss Mary 


Halvorsen, Damans 


Piatt, Marian Naomi 


Elam, Assistant Director of Ad- 


Halvorsen, Dixie Lee 


Pons, Dora Matilda 


missions and Records. 


Ham, Glenda Kay 


Potts. Robert Leslie 


To be eligible for the honor 


Hamilton, Thomas Edward 


Powell, Floyd Herman 


roll, a student must have a 3.00 


Hamm, Minon 


Powers, Stephen Earle IV 


t,Taile point average on al least 


Harris, Belly Elizabeth 


Pryor, Wanda Jeannette 


\velve hours of college work 


Harwell, Gail Annette 


Randolph, Kathy Eloise 




Hedrick, Evelyn Earlene 


Rascon, Lucia Jean 


Those who qualified are as 


Holland, David L. 


Regal, Austin Garth 


ollowst 


Holt, Benjamin Russel 


Reiber, Ramona Kathleen 


Allen, Audrey Louise 


Hoh, Eveb-n Elaine 


Reifsnyder, Edward Filbert 


Andrus, Marielta 


Hooper, Dorothy June 


Rhodes, Harn,- Arthur 


Anthes, Michael Oliver 


Hughes, Sharryn Rose 


Richardson, Paul Lee 


Barto, Leonard 


Jackson, George Allen, 11 


Rolls, Dolores (Geneva 


Bata, Rudolph Andrew. Jr. 


Jackson, Janice Anne 


Rozell, Marion Susan 


Bentzinger, Ronald Bruce 


Jansen, Glenda Mae 


Rowell, Joan Ellen 


Bernal. Normal Eriis 


Jewelt, David George 


Sammer, Meredith Rutii 


Bernard, Vivian Jean 


Johnson, Mary Kathleen 




Bicknell. Linda Lee 


Johnston, William Hasson 


Shafer,"Edwin Michael 


Bloodworth, V. Jean 


Kanna, Art Allen 


Shoemaker. John Ronald 


Bolan, Waj-ne 


Knighl. Edson Andrew 


Sievert, Sandra Gayle 


Boyson. Jack KeiUi 


Knight, Rela Mae 


Simmons. Sandra Christine 


Brenneman, James B. 


Kobbs. David Carl 


Sinclair, Allen Lamar 


Brooks. Edwin Gene 


Kopp, Clyde C. 


Sinclair, Sarah Elizabeth 


Brown. Kenneth Wayne 


Kuhhnan, Charles 


Sowder, Steve Ray 


Brvaiit. Rodney Craig 


Une, Bruce William 


Speaker, E. Gail 


Burris, Linda Jo 


l^uterhahn. Janel Kaye 


Steele, Dennis Franklin 


Byrd. Barbara Anne 


Lee, Paul Allen 


Steele, Marian Anna 


Caldwell, Olho Richard 


Lee, Sarah Janice 


Steiner, Beverly Babcock 


Campbell, Linda Rae 


Leilner, Jack Earle 


Strickland, Henry Wayne 


Capps, Irene Alberta 


Leitner, Judith Susan 


Strong, WilUam Luke 


Carlson. Curlis Keilh 


Lemke, Cathie Ann 


Sue, John Philhp 


Camilh, Jeanelte Gayle 


Lewis, Gloria Carol 


Swanson, Carol Rutli 


Cassada, Nancy Sharon 


Lewis, William Vernon 


Swarner, Warner Blake 


Center. Richard P. 


McDermott, Joseph Michael 


Swayze, Anne Jensen 


Clausen. Judith Ann 


McFarland. Thomas Roy 


Swmson, H. Arthur 


Cobos. Palricio 


McKee, Charlotte Elaine 


Taylor, David Charles 


Cockrell. Van Dudley 


McNeal, Mary Sue 


Taylor, Doris McGhinnis 


Colson, Harry James 


Maddock, Dean Ellis 


Tewis, Diane Irene 


Coslerisan, Frank Joseph 


Madson, Bonnie Sue 


Tewds, Huey Duane 


Crookcr, Marilyn Mary 


Maeslas, Maxine Louise 


Thompson, Janice Lee 


Darnell, Nolan Bryant 


Mallernee. RoUin E. 


Thornton, Gayle E. 


Davis, James Wayland 


Maples, Donald Kenneth 


Tindall, Donald Jay 


Davis, Laura Faye 


Marcum. James Lewis 


Tollerton, George Weiidall 


Dilles, Frances Linda 


Marina, Cora Ann 


Tribble, Cheryl Ann 


Dreos, Elva Adeline 


Marsh, Nancy Ann 


Turner, Charles Wesley 


DuPiiv, Barbara Anne 


Martin, Judith Arlene 


Vance, Donnie Gay 


DuPuy, Robert Karl 


Marlon, Arlene Rae 


Viar, Paul EMs 


Edgnion, Linda Alene 


Marl/. J Paul 


Viar, Polly Dunn 


Efhvnrds, Sandra Lytm 


(Mduldi,!) Hei-man 


Vining, Judith Anne 


Etkins Harold E, 




Wallers, Jim W. 


Eliioii, Pat Ann 




Walker, Paula Nelle 


EliiMo,,. Erwin Bruce 


1 1 1 


Watson, Donald Ray 


Eiskiii, Janilyn Kalhryn 


^1 ill 


Weaver, Leslie Lamoni 


Erwin, James Edward 


Vl . IJ l\, I Lli-. 


Weigle, Marlene Mary 


Fcagiri, Dorothy Wiggins 


\hllM D [,ald Ikrbeit 


Welch, Daisy Inms 




Miller, Patricia Kdy 


Wendell, Patricia L 


Fowler. Palricia Sue 


Miller. Peggy ha 


Wliidden,WoodrowWdson 


Frcy. Clyir Arthur 


Minesinge.,' James H 


Whitley, Martha Judon 


Fri. -fii, B,^rbara Kay 


Moone\ Palncia Lea 


Whitman, Judy G- 


IV- lit!:, Marj- Ruth 


Muderspach lb Bamhardt 


Wiik. Lila Ann 


I'dll.'i („.„rgc Stephen 


Murph\ Giorgc Joseph 


Williams, James Russel 


''.11' ■^ I Iv'le Richard 


Myeis ka.enbue 


Williamson, Mary Vo^^^ 


'Toh<-M. l^iul Henry 


Neu Ronald Frank 


Winters, Richard Wilham 


Gcisingcr. Carol l,ee 


Newell, Ronald Leon 


Woodruff, Judy Bene 


Goodbrad, John Davis 


Ni\ Mar>- France* 


Worthy, Harold Doycc 
Young, Frances Gwendolj-n 


Goodge, Gram Warren 


Owen, Gerald M 


Graham, Alvan Leon, Jr. 


Palm, Annette Mane 


Young, Marva Jean 


Green, Belty Calhryna 


Parker, Gloria Dianna 


Youngberg, Aileen 


Greene, James Arthur 


Parker, Linda Jeanne 


Zollinger, Ellen Yvonne 



Southern Missionary Coliege 

LYCEUM-FINE ARTS SERIES 
1966-1967 




39 Are Honored 
On Dean's List 

Thirty-nine students at 
^Whem MUsionary Colleee 
3VC made the Dean's List for 

■nieDeai^'s™ 

■ igh scholarship, includes 
iludents who have a 3.5 
JJoint average on a 4.0 

»»12ho™sotv°ork~to 



Bala, Rudolph Andrei 
Byrd, Barbara Anne 
Dreos, Elva Adeline 
DuPuy, Robert Karl 
Edgmon, Linda Alen. 
Foster, Glenna Faye 
Friesen, Barbara Kay 
Ham, Glenda Kay 
Hamilton, Thomas 
Hamni, Minon 
Holt, Evelyn Elaine 



Colleges Plan 

Intercollegiate 

Magazine-Yost 



t professor of journalism. 
The major force behind the pro- 

' r theology major and 



Students 
raised the money to send Gray- 
btll to Washington, D. C, "to 

ing of the Adventist college 
deans of students. 

Slopping at Soutliem Mission- 
ary College on the Washington 



almost identical plan for a mag- 
azine on that campus. Wallers 
and Graybill sal down 



king closely 
«-ith Yost on the plan. Yost, a 
former assistant editor of the 

Ph.D. in journalism ivitli spe- 
cial emphasis on religious WTit- 
ing. 



The 



agaz 



mid provide for exchange of 
ideas and plans among the col- 
leges, giving a composite picture 

nationally, and providing a uni- 
fying factor among the colleges. 
Griybill who Uius far has 
ardina ing ihe project. 



d articles o 
the issues and problems tha 
confront college tudents — a 
chool at home and 



tie 



Drld 



other amoved purpose of 
le magazme ould be to pro 
loteaspirlof nvolvement and 
;tter mders and ng an o g the 
ud nls as far as the church is 
> cerned 

Asked ho 1 th s magaz ne 
ould differ from the ioutks 
ictor GraybUl sa d In 
il vajs Oiu- target aud 
s the SDA college stude it 

o r art cles viU be n ore 

Ihe 1 nc of nei s features 

'. ne arucles popular es 

sajs and pi oto features rather 






than 1 



: de 



Donald Herbert 
Peek, Marvin Leon 
Piiilips, Margaret I 



volional articles the magazue 
nil be n ore secular i ap 
proach thin the 1 oull s In 
Ir c o m ant part cularly for 
eckda^ ead ng altl ough ve 
would certainly want sohd re- 
ligious articles." 

•'We've tallied this project 
over ™ih Elder Waller Cran- 
dall. Youth's Inslruclor editor, 
and feel we will not be in con- 
nict with his magazine. The 
Youths Instructor is a Hne jour- 
nal, we feel we can add to what 
it is already doing and fiil a real 
need," says Graybill. 

While in Washington, Gray- 
bill discussed the project with 



, John Hancock and Theo- 
dore Lucas, associate and secre- 
tary, respectively, of the MV 



SMC -Lyceum-Fine Arts Series (Continued) 




PHIL WALKER 



bon. The Sjiice Islands, 
Sukarno,' the Sultan's Palace, the Great Bromo, the ! 
Region, Bogor, Bandung, Kawah Batuh, Djakarla 



SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE BAND 



MUSICAL ARTS QUINTET 



" ItJ 


ndi™dlrine 






Ball 


Legli. 
Their 


St; and Bo 
1 ivilh aeslhc 


ic ajipeai and beauty 


liller, 
RoH 
horn. 










TEXAS BOYS' CHOIR 



?rrection are 
Tip'ricnn'folk 



COLUMBIA UNION COLLEGE 

CHOIR 

Paul Hill, Director 



Southern Missionary Collet 
Lyceum-Fine Arts Series 
* College Auditorium 
Collegedale, Tennessee 

1966-1967 School Year 

Admission Prices 

^idual admission price is $75 for 
for children. Lyceum Season tick 
) for 10 adult admissions, S2.! 

adult admissior 
_ ceum - Fine Art: 
adults, S3. 75 for children. 

in coloi 



Colleges Plan Intercollegiate Magazine (Continued) 



jnal uffiLL ^^^,u\d JiL^d bu 
jp on one of ihe collcgp ne 
., probablj at Andrews 



Bumiller Gives 
Color Film Tour, 
'Summer in Italy* 

"A Summer in Italy," an aU 
color film tour, was presented I 
Saturday night, June 25, at 
Southern Missionary College 
Collegedale, by Ted Bumiller' 
world traveller and architect. 

The personally narrated ly. 
ceum included slops in northern 
Italy at such places as the lovely 
lakes Como and Maggiore, the 
Ilalian Rii-iera, and continued 
south \vith visits to the foun- 
tains of Ville d'Este, ilie lemon 
groves above the Gulf of Saler- 
no, Isle of Capri, the Bay of 
Naples and Cortino. 

Bumiller, a graduate of the 
University of Cincinnati with a 
degree in architecture, began 
traveling in his high school \ 
when he and a friend a 
lost their lives on a 60i. 
mile canoe trip into Canada. 

Since then he has worked as 
an architect, married and raised 
a four-daughter family, and 
made several travel motion pic- 
tures. His first film was shot as 
he travelled around the world 
by jeep, soon after leaving col- 
lege. On tliat odyssey he met 
his future wife, Gunhild, in Aa!- 
borg, Denmark. Other Bumiller 
productions include "A Journey 






Editor-in-Chief. 
Southern Accent, 
Attends Harvard 

Rodney Bryant, editor of the 
Southern Accent, is studying 
this summer at Harvard Uni- 
versity, Cambridge, IVIass. | 



July 5 till August 26, Rodney 
is taking work in psychology 
and history. 

He plans to return to College- 
dale "as soon after the end of 
the session as possible," lo begin 

XXII of the Accent. 

Several students on campus, 
directed by Rodney via air mail 
letters, are putting out this edi- 
tion of the Southern Accent 
\rith the help of the editorial 
adviser. See masthead for those 
who worked on this issue. 

Nurses Complete 
Requirements 
For First Aid 

Students enrolled in the As- 
sociate of Science Degree Pro- 
gram in Nursing at Southern 
Missionary College recently 
completed a ten-hour standard 
American Red Cross First-Aia 
Course, sponsored hy^tlie Co""- 

Dis 



I Disast 
Ten 



ial area that Mrs. Armena AbernaUiy, R.N- 









eluding Ray Greenly. MV lead- 
er at the college, who, strangely 
enough was also alicady work- 



re presen tali \ es. 



srned, four possible plans are 
eing worked out, but these 
eed further sludj and depend 



1 anj way. Needed 
photographers, artists, promo- 
tion salesmen and "lots of good 
spirit ' The reports will also be 
a\ailable to college faculty and 



Greenly and Gravbill, e 
\rilh Ron Geral>-, nc^^ly el. 



proposed readership. 



Firsl-Aid inslrucio. . 

man of the District 4 comnulte^J 
Mrs. Abernathy is employed^ 
Head Nurse of tlie Emergena 
Room at Memorial Hospital^ 
Chattanooga. 

Students who received 
Aid Certificates are as ft 
Susa Barefoot, M^none \ ^ ^ 
Mary Whitten, Paula Walk« 
Nin?Fenderson, MarcaA^r 
nathy, Ann ,McClure,__M^O 
Negley, Virginia 
Joyce Jasper. 



74 3-'^'