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0^*^~* £ A ^^^^^» AUGUbT 7, 196? 




12,000 Attend World Youth Congress in Zurich 

GCs Fearing to Address 
Commencement Saturday 

Andrew Fearing, Associate 
Secretary of the Ministerial As- 
sociation in the General Confer- 
ence, will address 40 graduating 
students Saturday night. 
Thirty-four bachelor degrees 
i and six associate degrees will 
| be conferred on the graduating 
' class by Dr. W. M. Schneider, 
' president, and Dr. Frank Knit- 
tie, academic dean. 

Candidates for graduation are: 
Bachelor Degree Graduates 

Edwin Gen< 

d Irwin Cavanough 
E. Dickinson 

1300 Expected 
To Register 
Says Futcher 

Almost 1,400 students have 
been accepted for next year, re- 
ports Dr. Cyril F. W. Futcher, 

director of admissions. Of these, 
about 1,300 are expected to reg- 
ister September 8 and 9. 

Application and acceptances 
are running about four percent 
higher than last year, adds Fut- 

Eighteen countries, 44 states, 
and the District of Columbia 
are represented. Slightly over 
one-third of these students come 
from out of the Southern Union. 
Futcher added that Thatcher 
Hall is about filled up, and that 
if former students want to be 
assured of a room, they should 
f get their deposits in soon. 
i Other comparisons: 

New Students 525 

Former Students 842 

Freshmen 486 

H.H..morcs 359 

Seniors .™.Z".3ZZZl90 

.v Women L..772 

B Tolge Hall +28 

Hi, i,hn Hall 596 

Madison !"".'"" 4? 

. ^ jll-'Hr '..'. 272 

SMC Graduate 
Has Apollo Role 

William C. Herren, a 1967 

Equate of Southern Mission- 
ar y College, Collegedale, had an 
Important role in the Apollo 1 1 
Iu "ar landing mission He re- 

S ed , a B ' A - de e ree in chem- 
lstr y from SMC. 

*„j r *„ Herren is the s °" of Mr - 
U»d Mrs. William W. Herren 
Te »'10 Longqere, Houston, 

We is a spacecraft operations 
engineer in the Spacecraft Oper- 
jT ns Branch of the National 
^ronaubes and Space Admini- 

in ptorid a Kennedy SpaC<? Center 

«&^? f thehraBdl . a " 
ch» 1 ° r Preparation, 

nZnT? a " d fli t' ht readiness of 

s C;tr cccraf,at ^ eriM ' s 

Charles Willia 
Art Alian Kar 

id., CI.-,,-., Kin. 

3 Susan Voss 
v Lei- Wnrtlle 

ACN anchorman Ray Minner edits 
a tape for fhe Zurich Report. 

director of the ACN 

■ unde 

he ACN staff, 

high pressure 
te. When Dr. 
Zurich three 

at the last 
Dick arrive 
days before the congress, tele- 
phone lines were not even 
cleared from the Hallenstadion 
to the US. Ray Minner, Curt 
Carlson, and Norma Carlson 
did not arrive in Zurich until 
late the first night of the ses- 

Segments for the half-hour 
broadcasts to the States were 
often put together within the 
last hour or so prior to the pro- 
gram. Ray Minner, anchorman 
for the broadcasts, never had 
the complete script on his desk 
at broadcast time. 

Yet, the ACN staff of 20, 
working in four rooms in the 
basement of the Hallenstadion, 
managed to function well un- 
der extreme pressure. As Dr. 
Dick concludes, "Everything 
looked like it was going to be 
fine, then it turned disastrous, 
but in the end came out quite 

This report is based on a 
tape made by ACN represent- 

Over 40 SMC 
Students Attend 

By Lynda Hughes 

With unity of purpose but 
diversity of languages, more 
tli.m 12.000 young people, in- 
cluding approximately 40 SMC 
students, attended the World 
Youth Congress in Zurich, 

For five days. July 22 thifnt^li 
July 26, Zurich was treated to 
a rainbow of costumes— plaid 
scotch kilts, red and gold-colored 
clothes from Latin countries, the 
flowing robes of African dele- 
gates, and the delicate finery of 
the Far East. 



The ACN in Zurich 

"Everything from the sublime 
to the ridiculous happened dur- 
ing the Adventist Collegiate 
Network's (ACN) coverage of 
the Zurich World Youth Con- 
gress," says Dr. Don Dick, 
chairman of the communica- 
tions department at SMC, and 

world joined to emphasize llie 
Congress theme "Follow Me." 
Large choirs led the delegates m 
singing the theme song— "Hear 
the Lord command. Follow Me. 
Youth of every land. Follow Me. 
Every volunteer from far and 
near. Follow Me. There's a liv- 
faith we will share. We will 
show the world that we care. 
Hear Ihe Saviour say, 'I'm the 
truth and way. Follow me.' " 
Delegations from each nation 
presented their flags Tuesday 
night in a colorful ceremony 
during the opening meeting. 
Those pre sen i uvi i welcomed 
by Elder Robert Pierson, Gen- 
eral Conference president, who 
told the assembled youth that 
this was a "unique occasion in 
Ihe history of the Seventh-day 
Adventist Church." 

held in Zurich, Sw 

; World Youth C01 

■ necessary in order GC for the North American Di- 

yorth -while 
deavor," he said. "In this matter 
of the Christian race, we start 
the race with Him, we stay in 
the race with Him, and we win 
the race through him." He ap- 
■ the youth to "pick up 
carried by the present 

pealed t 

the hatoi 

leaders, for the 

to (he people here t 

that ihe world cor 

breed of SDA youth who wil 

not be deterred from enterini 

Ihe r 

light. Prove 


finishing ihe race. Your running 
will take you right into the king- 

During the days that fol- 
lowed, delegates attended pro- 
"("'crYA grams varying from devotionals 
to reports from the divisions. 

Elder E. E. Cleveland, assoc- 
iate secretary of the Ministerial 
Department, spoke each mom- 
in]; tin ring devotional period 

'outh had been gathered. He 

ontinued, "This great congress 

under God, do something 

ch one of us. It should 

spoke at the concluding 
service Sabbath night, and called 
for youth to dedicate their lives 
to full-time Christian service. 

A big part of the program 
was music, the universal lan- 
guage Groups from Czechoslo- 
vakia. Yu^oOavia. Africa, United 
States, and many other places 
sang specials ill the meetings. 
A massed youth choir was di- 
rected by Wayne Hooper, from 
the Voice of Prophecy. 

The Hallenstadion," where the 
meetings were held, is a bicycle 
racing arena converted to an 
auditorium for this occasion. 

The congress, the largest con- 
vention group in Swiss history, 
saturated tourist .accommoda- 
tions, as delegates from nearly 
ided. Comput- 

perience. We must go forth from about things of general 
here irrevocably committed to to world youth, tellm_ 
God and to his "church, for God that there 1S a vva >' out 
has given us a great task to- Youth in Action progran 

Elder Theodore Carcicli. gen- 
eral vice-president of the GC, 
gave the keynote address laler 

brief stories of the work 
being done in the different di- 
visions of the world. 

Sabbath services included a 


ihig*. In his address, he sermon by Elder Pierson, who 

compared the progress in one's challenged the youthjo "Go ye 


irby schools, gyn 

the bi| 

problem encountered by the del- 
egates. Two translation systems 
were set up so the 13 languages 
could be heard simultaneously. 
English and German were heard 
direct from the platform- through 
translators. Using a wire system 
with fixed earphones, delegates 
could hear Italian, Greek, Portu- 
guese, Polish, and Finnish trans- 
lations; and through a wireless 
system, with portable receivers, 
Yugoslavian, Czechoslovakian, 
Swedish, French, Dutch, and A 
Spanish could be heard. 

A hospital was built in the 
Hallenstadion's basement,staffed 
by doctors and nurses from SDA 
hospitals in West Berlin and 
Dusseldorf. With a possible cap- 
acity of 100 beds, required by 
Zurich authorities, they handled 
first aid patients, and a couple 



\ costumed delegate of the Zurich World Youth Congress, from Kei 
ranee. ^ <p// _ /AJ 

onviction in their hearts to fin- 
sh the work in this generation. 
This congress has meant a lot 
to me," said one delegate. "I 
finally realize how many of 
us there actually are who are 
following Christ's 
'Follow Me.' " 



Miy Summer School? 

s rT f ^T^Z^tltwHch - » »* 

A student takes a tnree nour Luuia . 
|f> him in a hot end muggy classroom live d 

teacher must lind 
Class that he has iusl linished compacting into 
three hours When evening comes, the student must devise a 
way to cram what is usually a week's study into a couple 
"' Tthis student plans on earning money during the summer 
to linance the lollowing school year, he must also squeeze 
between the classroon and study hall eight hours or more ol 

"""There is nothing anywhere in scholastic circles that quit. 
matches up to this hectic round ol activity. 

Granted that summer school has advantages, such as com- 
pressing a whole year's study into a tew short weeks but » 
U worth the added expense? Summer school costs S45pe 
hour, while each hour costs only S10 during the school 

i during the J 

i that 

i students 

ould help with the farming. 

toring, and teachers wanted to team newer meinour 
T school was created. 

realizing that the time tor letting students go home 
, the larm has passed, other schools have instituted 
i designed to let students study anytime during 
s trimester plan, lor example, has three equal 
. ... .he year, and the student can choose whichever 
...j he wishes. The quarter system, dividing the year into 
[our parts, lets the student decide which of three quarters to 
take. This way, the class load is more evenly spread through 
the year, and the students don't lind themselves taking a class 
designed lo, an entire school year in an eight-week period. 
Any class work taken in the summer is no more compressed 
or harder than during the school year, and there is time for 
work. Teachers also find it easier to teach, because one class 
plan works for both summer and the school year. 

One SMC teacher, commenting on the present summer sit- 
uation said that if factories were run like school, they'd be 
broke in no lime. Businessmen seem to know the folly ol run- 
ning an entire production plant for only a small volume of 
production. Isn't it time for college administrators to use busi- 
, too? RWC 

Tradition says that before one 
projects into the future, he is 
wise to look backward into the 
past. Doing this with the Stu- 
dent Association of the past 
year on this campus leads one 
to deep contemplation concern- 
ing its worth. Judging by the 
way that some people talked, 
complained, and bickered, a per- 
son would be led to believe lliat 
the Association was an instru- 
ment of sleepy people sur- 
rounded in carelessness, and 
buried in apathy. If the organi- 
zation had a color it would be 
Blushing Pink; its seal would 
contain a pillow: furthermore, 
ils activities would be compared 
to the characteristics of the tree- 
climbing three-toed sloth. 


tion quite worthy of 
Its value was and is very rightly 
questioned. When the person 
who Tills the SA's highest por- 
tion—President of the Student 
Association of Southern Mis- 
sionary College in Cnllegeil.ile. 
Tennessee iliii (What 



ligible as a listing of "the year's 
activities, the situation has be- 
come dangerous. When the 
Senate must be described as 
'■Do-Nothing" (Shades of Presi- 
dent Truman), the situation 
worsens, and then shifts to a 
lower level when it becomes 

the year is to decide upon .i bud- 
gel lor the coming year's adniin- 
islration. When Ihe SA's main 
project for the year is altering 

SA Under 

fi'ont of his head, with the 
unique ability to look forward. 
In the final count, that is all for 
which we have to hope. And 
all that is left to favor the past 
i* the hack of >omebndv\ head. 

Quang Chau Thanks 
Sigma Delta Chi 
For 'Project Concern' 

"The people of Quang Chau vil- 
lage and all South Vietnam are 
very touched by your thought- 
ful' assistance," stated Marine 
Lt. Col. T. E. Bulger in a re- 
cent letter to Southern Mission- 
ary College's Sigma Theta Chi 
campus women's club in re- 
sponse to the club's "Protect 
Concern" initiated last Febru- 

"Project Concern" consisted 
of approximately 70 boxes, total- 
ing over HOD pounds of clothes, 
toys, trinkels, and soap. that 
were sent to the villagers as a 
result of a letter from Marine 
1st Lt. Wilbur Griffith, a 1966 
graduate of SMC. Griffith indi- 
cated in his letter the over- 
whelming poverty in some of 
the villages near which he was 
stationed. "Your castoffs," he 
wrote, "would be like luxuries 
to the Vietnamese." 

"Project Concern" was intro- 
duced to the women's club by 
Linda Wagner, second semester 
president of Sigma Theta Chi, 
MiKoe B.iking Co. donated the 

boxes for packing and postafM 
for shipment. 

Excerpts from Bulger' 
read: "Quang Chau is a 

village about four miles south cfl 
Danang. The people are rice anM 
vegetable farmers. Most of thj 
young men are away in ■ !■<■• 
Army and the village 
habited mainly by femalesj 
young boys, and old mer 
tremely modest means. 

"Unfortunately, the village o| 
Quang Chau was the seen 
some heavy, recent fighting 
many of the homes there ' 
damaged. Your gifts arrived 
most opportune time and ■" 
especially welcomed by the vil 

"In addition to your thougl 
ful gifts, we have initiated ou 
own program to help the peopl 
of Quang Chau. To rebuild thei 
homes, we have provided tech 
nical assistance, and some basi 
material for a brick "factory 
(such as it is) in a nearby vil 
lage. These bricks will be used 
to replace many of the damaged| 
homes and also to improve exist-j 
ing homes. 

"Humanitarian bonds, which 
join all freedom-loving people so 
closely, are never more closely 
expressed than with tokens such 

In accompanying letter to Dr. 
W. M. Schneider, SMC presi- 
dent. Bulger said, "Thanks to the 
work of Sigma Theta Chi, and 
the outstanding performance of 
1st Lt. Wilbur N. Griffith, 
Southern Missionary College is 
well known in this area and held 
in very high esteem. This con- 
tribution of Sigma Theta Chi 
has greatly enhanced the image 
of the United States in this part 
of Vietnam." 

Summer School. A time in 
life — as well as a particular in- 
stitution — when those who have 
been doing return to school for 
a little more theory, and also a 
boost along toward that coveted 
degree by those who wish to 
speed up the process. 

Unfortunately, the proverbial 
human nature being what it is, 
neither of the above seem much 
satisfied with the process if die 
listening ear is to be credited. 
Fewer and fewer studenls seem 
to consider college and the edu- 
cation that it prefers as an assist 
toward the accomplishments 
they wish to reach. The concept 
is apparently that of an artificial 
series of challenges and obstacles 
which are gleefully tossed into 
the supposedly broad and easy 
path of progress by slyly grin- 
ning professors who pick a few 

pass into an educational limbo. 
Whether this is or is not true 
has nothing to do with the gen- 
eral student attitude toward the 
educational process. It might be 
well to bear in mind that the 

most outlandish alle«atie 
ally have their basis ii 
miniscule trace of truth. 

The intensive speed, not to . 
mention the pressure, of the 

either increase the number of 
complaints along this line or the 
intellectual honesty of the stu- 
dent; sometimes both at once. 
Interestingly enough, the stu- 
dent who happily betakes him- 
self off to summer school runs 
full tilt into the hardrock basis 
of the educational process. Edu- 
cation in and of itself is not 
meant to be entertaining. It can 
be fun, but it has no interest in 
trying to be. Summer schools 
are education with the intensity 
left in and most triviality out. 
This intensity would increase 
the value of the fall and spring 


Since tins intensity would be 
much harder on the teachers 
than the students, very little 
faculty interest can be aroused 
in such a program. The result is 
a loss to the stuilenl in v.ihie and 

l.elievmglv embarrassing elec- 
tion blunder-, die t ircumstaiK es 
have reached deplorable depths. 
A student body wants to see 
more in the way of accomplish- 

than a few pieces of red wood. 
But in all this mess we have 
one really big consolation — man 
was created with his eyes in the 
an advantage in convenience. 
He learns less in more time. 

This opens up a wide vista 
for an education only lightly 
touched between basketball 
games and Saturday night dates. 
And this misses the whole point. 
And what, pray tell, is the 

Summer school, even more 
than the fall and spring terms 
at SMC, are meant to give tools 
to the ignorant — "making wise 
the simple," if you please— so 
that the constitutionally guar- 
anteed "pursuit of happiness 
can be continued with a little 
discernment and intelligent in- 

How fast tin- happens seems 
to have slipped out of the pic- 




T A 




Linda Knve 



Dm'' i.,-i, i- 



Gmni,: L« 
( arol !■■.-]> 


1,'vn '\|.i. 


Blanche Eli 

1,. -in r,„„i 

P ftC^CS"*^ &C7-C»-*i9 SC^GT'ZSS SC^GD^ 

,'lVit \i.'h.M- '-IV. .pill !:. W,,i 
in— James Glem 
urli, K.'ilhCai-l 



". . . And when I saw that 

L c ! sh :.. D 7o„ s ffi ™! u ™. ,yhy »y «y^ j«t 

Leamon Short bulged. . . > 


L1..I...I., Sh 

. i) 

z \ 


IJ. !-.'„! 

E. Reed 


■ In, \\, 

V Robinson 

,„ l„ 



1 |r„, 





L!i/.,1.,.||< Da 

— I-...I-1 

e Ashton S 

y Liebelt 

\.iymi.. li'11'n..lM C l..iv tl . ■■ H.-nrv Stun .In.,,, M.,v-D inn- '( 1,,-,'U" Cotta 

Donna Jeanne t'r,-lon K — Ronnie Roh.-rts 
Bonny D. Roberts— D.ik.. D^'orest Inpenol 

I;, i,./ Ti.iM--(,i',ii K ,. F(-|,,ii.-k Tolhurst 
liiiiid' C. Giiiiililin — Hnnllci J,, i, if. Gulambos 
Exvlv,, E,„,..,„, I-Mm, 1,-1. ,],„ Allen Swnfford 

Snn.i.a,,,. Sii, ,„,.„,■.- I-,.,,,,,, I,,.,.,. |, r,„u.|-, 

SIi.iitvi, Ii,-.- H.i(.<lii. ; - .Mn.l,.ll M. ,!,..,„,, 
- in-Dougl* 

Eh. -n 


. Tl„.u, 

■vl Salvers— flionms Edward H.imi 

si, by Holmes— James Caul.-y Ander 

Dona Bitt 

■Mihi.T-D.tvi,! Dev.uiplm lir,-.^ 

i.v Cooiie,— Bobby Howard Wmt 

GVn.i !,■ 

.■ll-1'..Kvanl L. Johnson 

.Vfll, I., 

kish— Greg Coon 

I'l,.. Hi- 1. 

niW.n),.- Jt-Krey Del Cheney 

ut— James Donald Land, Jr. 


2^.w -*^a fd^e^^a -^es ^s 





Student Missionaries Describe Work 

Having all 
except the radio cut off because 
of a war, flying halfway around 
the world, or giving injections 
to little children all day — this is 
what is happening to SMG's stu- 
dent missionaries this summer. 

Doug Foley, SMC's mission- 
ary to Honduras, reports that in 
spite of the war between Hon- 
duras and El Salvador, work is 
going on. However, the war does 
hinder things somewhat. There 
is no communication between 
Bay Islands, where Doug is 
working, and the mainland as 
long as the fighting is going on. 
The only news that they hear 
must come over the radio. Says 
Doug, "We hear what's going 
on, and that's about it!" 

On the island, Doug is help- 
ing Elder William Boykin, but 
the war is hindering evangelistic 
efforts in Pandytown and Punta 
Gorda. At night, there is a 

Sigma Theto Chi 
Organizes Summer 
Activities for Girls 

Girls have ideas and good 
ones too. That is why the ladies 
of Thatcher Hall have a Sigma 
Theta Chi club for the first time 
this summer. 

There's action too! — and par- 
ticipation which proves that in- 
teresting things are planned. 

The first item of fun was a 
"treat" in the Purple People 
Treater, Collegedale's pink and 
purple polka dotted bus. It 
carried the girls to Baskin- 
Robbins ice cream parlor. The 

cost? "About 25 cents for dieters 
and more for those who don't 
care," said Jo Anna Mohr, 

Other events include a flat 
rate smorgasbord in the new 
dining hall, an afternoon of 
swimming and water siding 
followed by supper at Harrison 
Bay, and the film "Father Is a 

The officers are: Miss Mohr, 
president; Katrina Long, social 
vice president; Nita Daniels, 
religious vice president; Beverly 
Solomon, secretary; and Me- 
lanie Lyon, treasurer. 

Perhaps, since the idea seems 
successful, it will become a tra- 
dition in future s 

Robinson Named Head of 
WSMC Production Services 

Sabbath School lessons, giving 
health lectures and preaching a 
little. Twice a week, the two 
hike across the island to conduct 
follow-up meetings in Punta 
Gorda. Evangelistic series are 
planned for Pandytown in early 

Joe Saladino, a self-support- 
ing student missionary to Bang- 
kok, Thailand, says that he 
has found great need in the Far 
East. Almost all of the Advent- 
ist hospitals that he has visited 
over there are understaffed. 

Joe teaches Bible and PE to 
the eighth through twelfth 
grades at the Ecamai School. He 

Adventiste de Diquini in Port- 
au-Prince, Haiti for ten weeks 
this summer. The two student 
nurses report that working with 
their "brothers and sisters in 
Christ" has its rewards. They 
are experiencing a variety of 
thrills. Much of their 

A three-year experiment 

black-out designed to keep the 
natives at home. With the black- 
out, lighting is impossible, and 
the audience non-existent. 

Roatan, the island on which 
Doug is staying, is a typical 
Caribbean island, with sandy 
beaches, palm trees and crystal- 
clear water. But, adds Doug, the 
weather is so hot that he must 
take a siesta everyday, or col- 
lapse from over-exertion. The 
only transportation on the 
island, other than walking is by 
boat, though there is one road on 
the island. In fact, some of the 
coastal villages are built over the 
water on stilts. 

Doug spends his time helping 
Elder Boykin visit the people, 
giving Bible studies, teaching 

Three SMC Professors 
Listed in WHO'S WHO 

Three Southern Missionary 
College professors — Drs. Alma 
Chambers, K. M. Kennedy and 
LaVeta Payne — are listed in the 
new editions of "Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Univer- 
sity Administrators" (Kennedy) 
and "American Men of Science" 
(Chambers and Payne). 

Neither Dr. Chambers or Dr. 
Payne knew the other one had 
been chosen and contacted until 
it came out in print. 

Dr. Chambers received her 
doctorate degree in educational 
psychology from the University 
of Southern California in 1967. 
Her dissertation was entitled 
"The Physiological and Psycho- 
logical Measurements of Anxiety 
and Their Consequence on Men- 
tal Test Performance." She 
came to SMC in 1965 and is 
now serving as associate profes- 
sor of psychology. 

Dr. Payne is currently serv- 
ing as professor of education and 
psychology at SMC. She re- 
ceived her doctorate in second- 
ary education from the Univer- 
sity of Nebraska in 1952. Her 
dissertation was entitled "Col- 
lege Attendance of Graduates of 
101 Nebraska High Schools." 
■She has been at SMC since 1966. 

Dr. Kennedy was the director 
of a recent comprehensive study 

also sponsors their annual, con- 
ducts choir, and teaches a Sab- 
bath School class. 

He reports that the students 
there are great, and have "great 
class spirit" — 35 of his 40 tenth 
graders came for eight hours to 
paint and fix the classroom, and 
not a one did any griping. 

Linda Lane and Brenda Hall 
are working at the Polyclinique 

and report made by the Teacher 
Education Council, in which 
SMC administrative officers and 
faculty cooperated in order to 
receive accreditation to prepare 
elementary teachers at the bach- 
elor's degree level. 

(The accreditation was 
granted and made retroactive to 
Sept., 1967). Dr. Kennedy re- 
ceived his Ph.D. degree in Edu- 
cation from the University of 
Tennessee at Knoxville in 1955. 
He is in his 18th year at South- 
ern Missionary College. 

spent in giving injections— 
mainly antibiotics, iron hor- 
mones. Vitamins B and C. 

From Honduras and Haiti to 
Thailand, SMC's ambassadors 
of goodwill are spreading 
southern charm and learning 
the missionary spirit each day. 

SA Sponsors 
Camping Trip 
To Smokies 

SMC's SA 'possum is not dead 
— it has just gone camping! Stu- 
dents staying on campus for the 
summer were treated to a camp- 
out in the Smokies July 18-20. 
Camping out in the Cherokee 
National Forest near Tellico 
Plains, the two dozen campers 
went swimming, hiked, ate and 
relaxed for a weekend in the 

Talks by Dr. Knittel inspired 
the campers both Friday night 
and Sabbath morning. The 
group also enjoyed food and 
games a la Hanson. 

Nature was close to the camp- 
ers, with crickets, bull frogs and 
a nearby stream providing the 
accompaniment for singing 
choruses. A hike Sabbath after- 

into a fascinating new depart- 
ment for WSMC. The new de- 
partment, Production Services, 
was begun in a limited way 3 
years ago by Curtis Carlson, a 
WSMC staff member, and be- 
came official in June this year. 

The basic purposes of Produc- 
tion Services are to provide a 
place for ministers and other in- 
terested persons to obtain pro- 
fessional recording facilities and 
to provide inspirational material 
for small churches, and isolated 
or interested members. Aside 
from these, additional benefits 
will be the training of communi- 
cations students and added in- 
come which will help WSMC 
become more self-supporting. 

The two main aspects of this 
program are to make tape re- 
corded sound tracks for various 
conference programs and to du- 
plicate tapes for lay members 
and interested persons. 

Already several f i lm s t r i p 
sound tracks have been pro- 
duced, such as "That Certain 
Sound," a production for the 
Southern Union, and "The 
Dawn of a New Day," for the 
Religious Liberty Department 
of the General Conference. A 

mountain laurel and rhododen- 
dron, tired feet notwithstanding. 
Those who were fortunate 
enough to be able to break away 
from the hectic schedule of sum- 
mer school and work can well 
testify to the fact that what was 
once known as a dead SA has 
begun to be resurrected. 

recently completed sound track 
for the Southern Union is the 
Mission Spotlight on Viet Nam, 
a series for the Sabbath School. 
Also in the planning is the 
North American Division's 
multi-media presentation for 
next General Conference ses- 

More than 60 tapes are now 
available for duplication by the 
Production Services. A catalog 
listing available tapes has been 
sent out. Included are entire 
ries such as Georgia-Cumber- 
land camp meeting and the Zur- 
ich Report. John W. Robinson. 
director of Production Services, 
says that these tapes will be on 
high quality tapes and are very 
low in cost. They are hoping in 
the near future to provide ma- 
terial on the new cassette cart- 
Robinson is not only the di- 
rector of Production Services, 
but he is also the Evangelistic 
Coordinator for WSMC. This 
new office was formed with the 
hope that it will make WSMC 
more evangelistic in function 
and further the Lord's work in 
this area. 

Personal contact will be 
stressed, featuring personal let- 
ters to interested listeners, and 
personal visits with a Christ- 
centered approach. There are 
also things being planned for 
listeners who give no outward 
response to the station. 

Campus Kitchen 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Laboratory Furnit 

Collegedale, Term. 

Telephone 396-2131 


South Carolina also proved 


fo Blood Donor.— All Ty P « N>edo< 
Chattanooga Blood C*nf»r. Inc. 

Moit. and Thar*, walna bv «PP*- 

College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 

■Jjaftjo ©ftiginafe 


i Lovely (lowers designed for you 
■ Complete catering service 
• Beautiful decorated HOME- 
MADE wedding cakes 

Dlitincrtw But Hot EipMiflve 

300 McBrien Road 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Phone 892-5067 

Marguerite Holcombe Joyce Lea 




friberg Scores Ace in Golf Class 

Construction Continues at SMC 

Construction and expansion has 
continued this summer in Col- 
legedale. The new library, 
academy, broom shop, shopping 
center, and an expanded trailer 
park are in various stages of 

The new library takes on vis- 
ual shape as plans for remod- 
eling the old library are being 
made. Present plans are for 
moving into the new library 
during Christmas vacation. 

The present A. G. Daniells 
Memorial Library will be used 
by the physics and history de- 

The new Collegedale Acad- 
emy located on Apison Pike is 
to be completed by the first of 
next year in time for second 

Barbara Chalker 

Candy Conner 

Sharon Cossentwe 

Judy RittenhouH 

Shirley Kinsman 

( 1', Jv Lnuisoy Leeds 

Rick Stevens S Leonard 

Bill W. Swilley 

Arl.1,1,,. K.,M;.h Likens 

Don Thurber 

Teresa Trimble 

Ruth Wesson 

Robert T. MacAlpine 

Honor Roll 

Dickson, Donna 

Anderson, Linda J 

Dunkin. Marsha 

10ft.' Frederick 
■, Niiucy lean 

Chrisloph. Richard 
Clark, Dennis 

Codington, Mark 

HuJfaW Rhonoa 
Hughes, Lynda V. 
Hykes, Ray Eugeni 
Ippisch, Kathryn A 

Knifiht, Carol Ann 
KnjRht, Edison Andrew 

Road. Some stock and equip 
ment, and the Supreme Broom 
and Mop Company have moved. 
Production will begin at the 
new location early in August 

A branch of the American 
National Bank and Trust Com- 
pany, Collegedale Telephone ~ 
Company offices, and new In- 
surance offices will soon open at 
the College Plaza. The first Sewer 

O Russell Friberg tees off on the first hole at SMC s three-hole golf course, 
trying to repeat his hole-in-one scored during golf class this summer. 
The 174-yard, p ar three first hole is considered an easy hole. 

Second Semester Dean's List 
And Honor Roll Released 

Approximately 25 percent of the students at Southern Mis- 
sionary College, Collegedale, had a grade point average of 3.00 
(or above) at the end of the second semester of the 1968-69 year, 
reports Dr. Frank A. Knittel, SMC's academic dean. 

Forty-six students made the Dean's List with grade pomt aver- 
ages of 3.5 and above, and 267 are on the honor roll (3.0-3.5). 
Dean's List 

Linda Sue B«rrctt fuA «» 

v c Si Ellen Annette Mullis 

Wjlbam S Berkey Joan K. Murphy 

Urn- A. BickneU Mitchell Paul Nicholaides 

possible the old 
academy building will be torn 
down and a new Home Eco- 
Building will be con- 
structed on the site, says Charles 
Fleming, SMC's general 

phase of construction 

north end of the plaza is w ue 
completed in August, says Bill 
Hulsey, manager of college cor- 
porations. The new College 
Market will begin as soon as 
phase one is complete. 

Space is being provided for 
36 additional trailers in the Col- 
legedale Trailer Park. Some 
trailers "ill be bought by the 
college, and may be rented or 
sold to married students. 

being installed ' 

trailer park addition 

Morgan, Peggy Nell 

Nicholiades, Mitchell 
Nielsen, Penny 
NLx, Mary Frances 

Orser, Cheryl Louise 

U„ r „-. T, 
R,,1K W:.-: 

S^iutu.r Meredith Ruth 

. Richard Edmund 

WSMC-FM Adds Five Hours] 
To Daily Program Schedule 

WSMC-FM, SMC's radio s 
tion, is extending its broadcast 
day 30 additional hours each 


land, Michael 

on, Geor R e E, 
on, Gordon 

y. Bill Wayne 

ber, Don 

is, Jane I 
ible, Teresa 

Bo'nner, Mark 
;ner. Linda Marie 

Wyckoff. Maurice 
Young. Lois M,,ri 
Zollinger, Ellen 

ideast coverage 
7:00 a.m. daily and continuing I 
until midnight, wi " 
tional 5 hours of new variety I 
programming every morning. J 
Monday through Friday, begin- f 
ning at 7:00 a.m., NEWS- 1 
BREAK '69— a one hour nev 
cast with world and nation 
news, the local news, sports i 
ports and scores, an up-to-tr 
minute stock market revie 
and the latest weather — is open- j 
ing WSMC-FM's broadcast day. I 
an easy listening information 
format approach 1 
tinues from 8 to 1: 
to 2 P.M. 

Thanks to list 
several of the cun 
are retained, such as AFTER- 
NING CONCERT. The latter is 
being extended to two full hours. 
urday afternoon program, is 
now two hours long. 

The new format is stretching 
its news coverage to give a par- 
ticular emphasis to local news 
coverage. Also, a COMMU- 
keeping the area cities and 
townships informed of current 

t programs 

I THE a 



^Q Our 25th Year 




SA Lounge Opens; Mrs. Fleming Honored 

State of the SA: 

Futcher and Smith Request 
Total Participation This Year 

Student Association President 
Terence Futcher outlined to the 
student body his plans for the 
coming year in his State of the 
SA address during the SA as- 
sembly this morning. Colleen 
Smith, vice-president of the SA 
also spoke, opening the cam- 
paign for the SA Senate. 

In his speech, Futcher told 
the students "the state of the 
SA cannot be restored to its old 
image unless every member of 
the SA participates." He blamed 
the constituents of former stu- 
dent administrations for the 
lack of success in the earlier 
student governments. "Our or- 
ganization cannot function prop- 
erly without the massed support 
of its members," Futcher told 
the audience. 

Futcher said that his over-all 
objective this year is to bring 
the whole school family into 
harmony, creating an insepar- 
able union. "Without this un- 
ion, our Student Association will 
never move ahead and SMC it- 
self will be greatly hindered." 

SA programs this year will 
include the normal round of 
SA activities, noted Futcher. 
Among new programs planned 
is the long-planned Tivoli bene- 
fit. Futcher would also like to 
I see the new $7,000 student 
lounge completely paid for this 

rather rKhculmis when a school 
with over 1300 students can't 
fin:] eunuch who are interested 
to run for the seats in the Sen- 
ate," she stated. 

In speaking of her plans for 
this year's Senate, Miss Smith 
defined the Senate as being a 
group of students: 

1. who are interested enouph 
in the school and fellow students 
to represent them in a student 

2. who are willing to take the 
n^liuii-ibllily of keeping them- 
selves informed of the wishes 
and opinions of their constitu- 

The new student lounge was 
formally opened September 9 
during a special program spon- | 
sored by the SA. 

Dr. Wilbert M. Schneider, 
SMC's president, presented the 
lounge to the students and made 

3. who 

time, not only in Senate meet- 
ings, but also on the campus in 
the interest of their constituents. 

4. who are not afraid to pre- 
sent new and different ideas, 
and who will listen to the ideas 
of others. 

5. whose loyalty to the school 
will make them feel responsible 
for upholding the principles and 
ideals of SMC. 

Fall Enrollment Reaches 
New Record of 7,300 

Miss Smith i 
speech that filing week for the 
Senate positions would he Sep- 
tember 22-26. The election will 
[follow on October 2 and 3. She 
asked each student present to 
' either run for a position, or vote 
the coming election. 

A new enrollment record was 
set for Southern Missionary 
College as the 1300th student 
began registration procedures 
late Tuesday afternoon. 

SMC's beginning enrollment 
of 1308 surpasses last year's by 
60, according to Dr. C. F. W. 
Futcher, director of admissions 
and records, a 4.4 perrent gain 
over last year's opening figure. 

Although registration didn't 
begin until 8:00 a.m., 200 stu- 
dents were already waiting in 
line at 5: 30 a.m. Monday morn- 
ing. "This is usual," said 
Futcher, "however, we regis- 
tered 1242 students the first day 
this year compared with ap- 
proximately 800 by the end of 
the first day last year." 

"Part of the reason for this 
increase," Futcher continued, 
"is the breakdown of station 1 
of the procedure into four lines 

by a number system. The lines 
have previously been divided 
A-L, M-Z. This year they were 
also subdivided into odd and 
even numbers." 

Some students suggested, 
however, that if the number 
system is to be completely suc- 
cessful, it will have to be en- 
forced. "Organized priority 



Retzer Describes Upcoming MV Weekend 

MV Weekend, Sept. 18-20, 
.will mark the launching of the 

1969-70 MV program at SMC. 
. According to Gerald Retzer, MV 

president, an exciting program 
[has been planned, designed to 
[be both interesting and inspir- 
|ing. His goal this year is to 
r'sell Christianity," to "make 

people proud of their religion," 

and he believes that this week- 
| end will do much to further this 

The first meeting, Thursday 

chapel, will feature Elder Don 

folland, MV Secretary for the 
■uthern Union Conference. 
is theme will be "What Really 
ving Is." 

Emilio Knechtle, key speaker 
"^ the weekend, will give his 

t ' Liv 


Filing Week 



If you don't run, 
who will? 

story Friaay eve- 
ning. He will also speak at the 
8: 15 and the 1 1 : 00 church serv- 
ices, presenting a different ser- 
mon each time. Knechtle is the 
president of a private Jewish 
boys' school in New York. Be- 
fore becoming a Seventh-day 
Adventist he was a prominent 
New York banker and a fund 
raiser for the Billy Graham Cru- 

At 3; 00 Saturday afternoon 
the MV will conduct a Sing- 
spiration on the steps of Lynn 
Wood Hall. Retzer would like 
any one who plays a musical 
instrument to bring it along. 

One of the highlights of the 
weekend will be the "Zurich 
Special" in the gymnasium at 
4:30 p.m. Saturday. This will 
be the premiere showing of the 
multimedia production made at 
the Zurich Youth Congress this 

will be interspersed 
with music and other entertain- 
ment. The three couples will 
each have a song dedicated to 
them and on a later evening 
they will be treated to a meal 
and entertainment in Chatta- 

Following "The Dating 
Game," a short inspirational 
service will be held around a 
campfire. after which refresh- 
ments will be served. 

; whether 

we were being pushed into the 
right waiting line until we were 
right up to the station 1 table — 
and then sometimes it was al- 
most too late to change lines 

This is the highest fall semes- 
ter registration in SMC's his- 
tory, representing a 51 percent 
increase over 1963's record of 
861 and a 274 percent increase 
over 1957's final semester figure 
of 475. 

SMC's 4.4 percent gain in 
students tops the predicted na- 
tional average rise of 2.9 percent 
made in August by the U. S. 
Office of Education for enroll- 
ment of degree-credit students 
in colleges and universities in 

Student resident accommoda- 
tion facilities are overloaded, ac- 
cording to Delmar Love joy, 
dean of student affairs. Thatcher 
Hall, women's residence, is 
housing 20 in temporary rooms, 
including guest and recreation 
rooms, reports Miss Grieta De- 
Wind, dean of women. 

Talge Hall, men's residence, 
has 18 in temporary quarters. 

id finale for the 
weekend, "the MV is producing 
"The Dating Game" live in the 
Tabernacle. Copied after the 
TV program of the same name, 
"The Dating Game will be in 
three sets with two girls and 
one fellow doing the asking. 



Michael Penniadr, left, SMCs 1 300th rfu 
sisted in his registering by Dr. Wilbert I 
Cyril F. W. Futcher, right. 

planning of the lounge and the 
need for care on the part of the 
students to preserve its beauty. 
Schneider announced that the 
lounge would be open until 
10:15 each evening. He also 
asked that the students not eat 
or drink or wear their "barn 
clothes" in the new area. Hos- 
tesses for the student lounge are 
Mrs. James Anderson and Mrs. 
L. E. Tucker. 

Mrs. Charles Fleming, wife 
of SMC's general manager, was 
presented a bouquet of red roses 
by Colleen Smith, vice-president 
of the SA. Mrs. Fleming was 
responsible for the choosing of 
the furnishings and decor for 
the lounge and adjoining dining 

SA President Terence 
Futcher thanked the college ad- 
ministration for the lounge and 
emceed the evening entertain- 
ment. Musical numbers per- 
formed by Donnalene Gerald, 
Marsha Dunkin. Kathy Woods, 
Judy Dean, and the Esquires 
were interspersed throughout 
the program. 

The lounge, decorated in gold 
and turquoise, is a part of 
SMC's master building plan, 
and will eventually become the 
banquet room for the cafeteria, 
where small groups can eat 

Present plans call for a new 
home economics building to be 
built where the present academy 
building now stands. The cafe- 
teria kitchen will then be moved 
downstairs to the present home 
economics area. The cafeteria 
building and the Wright Hall 
will be joined together, with the 
dining room being the third 
floor of Wright Hall. The pres- 
ent cafeteria will be extensively 
remodeled into a Student Center 
with offices for the student or- 
ganizations and publications, 
and lounges. 

including guest rooms and in- 
firmary. "We expect the 
crowded conditions to be re- 
lieved soon," said Lyle Botimer, 
dean of men, "with several stu- 
dents possibly transferring to 
community residences." 

Twenty percent of the new 
student body have registered for 
four or two-year nursing majors, 
12 percent as religion majors, 
and 11 percent in elementary 
education. The remaining 57 
percent represent 35 major 
fields of study. 

Forty-seven students of nurs- 
ing in the associate degree pro- 
gram are on SMC's Madison, 
Tenn., extension campus and 26 
in the bachelor of science pro- 
gram on the Orlando campus. 

Registration breakdown fig- 
ures show 463 freshmen, 356 
sophomores, 262 juniors, 181 
seniors and 41 special students. 

Of the 1303 total number, 
787 are former students, and 
516 are new registrants. 







We're Not Perfect, But Almost 

sir, as I have said, a small college — and yet there are 
those who love it . . ." 

If Daniel Webster was speaking of SMC, he no doubt spoke 
a truism. Unfortunately, however, Mr. Webster never lived to 
see our school in Happy Valley. Yet, we can thank him for 
recognizing the virtue of the small college. 

SMC is by most standards a small school. Perhaps many 
students choose to challenge this statement after standing for 
hours in those inexplicably long registration lines or sitting 
through their first lecture in the most uncomfortable and remote 
position available in the room: the last seat in the last row in a 
class with 110 students. If rulief can be found in looking at the 
misery of others, students at SMC who find the "masses" here 
incompatible with their idea of a small school might do well to 
look at the dilemma of the world's multi-university. 

The multi-university has been called a twentieth century 
phenomenon. This year over seven million students are expected 
to enroll in U.S. colleges. A majority of these will be enrolled 
in multi-universities: campuses reaching populations of 40 and 
5D thousand and beyond. If SMC's 1300 is too big, try your 
home state university. 

Certainly SMC is not the perfect school, but we returning 
students view it as the small school we have come to love. It is 
our hope that incoming freshmen and transfer students might 
soon forget the long registration lines and the temporarily 
cramped dormitory and classroom facilities and leam to love 
our small school of the South as we do. 

We welcome all to SMC for the 1969-70 school year and 
hope that before the end of this year we may all, like Webster, 
appreciate the virtues of a small school. 

Editorial Policy: 

The Southern Accent Casts Its Mold 

What land of newspaper will the SOUTHERN ACCENT be 
this year? To whom is it targeted and what are its aims and 
purposes? These questions must be answered now before we 
begin to fulfill our editorial duties. The mold we make now will 
be used to cast each subsequent ACCENT. 

The ACCENT is a publication that will present those at 
Southern Missionary College with information and discussion 
pertinent to our campus. Because the ACCENT is written by 
students as a part of their college training, and read by students 
at the college, it will naturally tend to present the student's view- 
point in a style designed to appeal to students. 

Those reading the ACCENT off campus are reading it be- 
cause they are interested in our school and students. With re- 
gard to them, we realize that at times we may not give a com- 
plete picture to them because of our campus-centered coverage. 
When misunderstandings arise, we hope that queries will be 
sent by readers for a clarification of these differences, and we 
will hasten to answer all questions. 

We feel that an independent newspaper can more objectively 
present the news to the school members. For this reason, we 
will endeavor to pursue an independent course away from other 
influences— difficult as that may be— realizing that the ACCENT 
remains the chief public relations organ of the college adminis- 
tration, and that we depend on the SA for operating funds. 

It is our opinion that the best public relations that can be 
had for the college administration or Student Association can be 
had only through effective performances — performances that can 
then be best reported through an independent ACCENT — an AC- 
CENT that reports a better SA image and a smaller gap between 
the students and college adn " 

Accent Soloes the Faculty Parting Problem 

down inside me there is a little 
voice that shouts "Lay off!" 
Ami somehow, as I look at the 
picture that sticks in my mind 
of whatever it was that I did 
(or didn't do), I shuffle around 
in the dusty corners of my mind 
trying to assign to persons or 
persons unknown ... or to acts 
of God (and therefore out of my 
control) . . . blame for my per- 

The hunt for a scape<;oai. 
some writer somewhere said, is 
one of the easiest and most un- 
fair activities ever undertaken 
by the human mind, or — in- 
deed—by human society. Look 
for somebody who is either dis- 

be unable to defend himself. Or 
look for someone who is unable 
to defend himself out of fright, 
inexperience, naivity, or what- 
ever and hang the guilt on him. 
That seems to be the general 
way that some of us "get out 
from under." We don't seem 
to fight our way out, but cheat. 
One of the dullest and most 
ineffective lines that I could use 
right at the moment is the 
hackneyed phrase "You are only 
cheating yourself." (Sorry, I 
couldn't resist the temptation.) 
You are cheating yourself out 
of knowing, really, how good 

way through 
there and just barely sliding 
under the wire in your scholas- 
tic efforts will be worth the lo< 

SA Under ^d^ 
Scrutiny JPr 

By B. James Galambos 
To the officers of the Studenfj 


You have a big task tt 

form, and not the least of triisl 
is to answer inherent questions! 
that arise. 

What is the value of yo 
fices? What are you expeetedl 
to do to be appreciated? 

You are leaders. The greatest I 
virtue of leaders is the ability t 
draw forth the best talent am 
constructive ability from the I 
mass of people you servi 
our campus contains some of the | 
best minds around. It : 
duty of you officers to find and | 
use these minds in the s 
of others. 

A leader does not necessarily I 
perform the great things, but is I 
able to guide others to do them. 
Your value, then, is summed i 
your success at utilizing student I 
resources of ideas and intelli- 
gence. If you fail to do this, 
your electors have failed, too, in 
their choice. 

You are living in the memory 
of a poor past. You must be 
able to rise above the recollec- 

ident committees, and per- 
formance areas. Do what you 
came to college for first — get 
that elusive and aggravating de- 
gree first — and fit whatever else 
you can afford in fun and serv- 
ice around it. If you try too 
much here and there it will half 
kill you, and — also — if you 
don't try anything at all outside 
your studies, you w 

tions of your forerun; 

i.!<i-im.imi-> inflicted to the Student 

Association in the past cannot 

-be quite be cure(] simply by campou ,^ 

ac \ v and welcomes. Don't be afraid 
to do the unusual. 

We need not student activi- 
ties, but student services. The 
slogan "Happiness is a Helpful 
SA" still, however, is a promis- 
ing note. If this is true, the 
entire student body will hold 


of a person. But that is another 
subject and I'll let it lie for now. 
I'll see you around. 

Health Service 
Plans Move to 
Wright Hall 

Student Servi 
word. You can 

be much rather look high a 


columnist, he can say much if 
he is disappointed, and he will. 
Mr. Futcher, Miss Smith, and 
Company — all eyes are on you. 
Make an effort to obtain great- 
ness. You must not be good 
leaders; rather, great ones. But 
if disappointing ones — well, you 
will hear about it. 

three years. Prior to that she 
worked here for the Health 
Jones Hall for Service. 

Health Service will 
soon be moved to permanent 
quarters on Wright Hall's sec- 
ond floor after being located 
temporarily i 

the past year. a casualty of the Health 

The Health Service has a new Service move is Ad 232, a class- 
director this year. Mrs. Marian room famed for hosting Dr. 
Kuhlman, who has occupied the Clark's lectures and having a 
post for the past 19 years has noisy heating system. Taking 

health r 

Managing Editor . 
Associate Editor . 
News Editor ... ... 

Feature Editor ... 
Sports Editor 

Special Contribute 

— —. Sharon Cosscntine 

m.GailM&ay. Mtrl.n \V,ii","k^ 

Can you win on your own 

without any phony props keep- 
ing you apparently upright? 
How good are you really at 
iiiailifuialics? Can you really 
(but really) sing on key with- 
out everybody else shouting the 
right pitch in your ear? 

Challenge yourself every day 
as you get up with your classes, 
your social life, recreation, and 
so on. Attempt to do whatever 
it is that your teachers require 
of you and then try to add a 
little of your own to the effort. 
Expect that extra little bit that 
no one expects of you, that will 
surprise your friends (and your 
enemies, should you be so un- 
fortunate as to have any), as 
well as your somewhat numbed 

Some of you reading Oik arti- 
cle are certain— right now— that 
you could make it on your own, 
but that there are so many other Ta) H 
things that you'd like to try at ' 

been granted a year's leave 
order to complete her B.S. de- 
gree. Taking Mrs. Kuhlman's 
place will be Mrs. Virginia Nel- 
who has been a public 
Chattanooga for 

Ad 232's place at SMC's 
classroom is the Talge Hall 
recreation room. This classroom 
will, in time, no doubt be noted 
for hosting Dr. Clark's lectures 
and having noisy neighbors. 

Orientation, Registration Bring New Students to SMC 


Optimistic Freshmen May Affect College 

Here come the freshmen — 

each hoping to make his mark 
in college in his own way. Some 
look scared, and some look con- 
fident, but they all want one 
important thing — to be ac- 

People are funny, and to the 
•'old" students the first of a new 
school year brings reminders of 
our orientation and first regis- 

As . 

many freshmen going through 
diis process. I've noticed fa- 
miliar reactions to registration 
— fatigue, sore feet, writi 
cramp and a dislike for lines 
people, especially when they 
in front of you. 

and registration is a time to 
meet new people, for the fresh- 
men of each year are the life 
and "new blood" on campus. 
This year could be one of our 
best years ever. The spirit and 
enthusiasm of the optimistic 
freshman will spread tli rough 
the entire student body. 

Much hard work yet remains. 
Ui-'^i-li-'iing is just one part, ori- 
entation another, but the most 
important experiences are ahead 
of us. Some student: 
able to keep up with the pace 
and will leave. Don't let this 
happen to you. Take it from a 
and study first. 

New Students 
Experience . . . 

By Gaii 
In bewilderment I wondered 

how I would possibly squeeze 
into one freshman brain all I he 
knowledge contained in my 
stack of newly acquired books. 

While recuperating from this 
day, I couldn't help but recall 
my first few days of college 
life— the first thrill of riding 
onto campus, meeting several 
friendly students and hoping 
that I wouldn't have to spend 
my year residing in the recrea- 
tion room (overflow quarters). 

After being assigned to my 
lucky), I 

program with its 

of "SMC 

and Bewilderment 


too long. But when I arrived, I 
had a sinking feeling that it was 
going to be the longest and most 
trying day I had ever lived. I 
wasn't far from right, for the 
lines we waited in seemed to 
move one centimeter per hour. | 
Tiredly I wondered, "Is college 
worth it?" 

Confusedly. I popped the end 
of my pen in and out, in and 
out. Two of my classes closed 
and I'm only taking five. Over 
100 students in one class! Pic- 
being taken, and I 

(Everybody's doing it!) 

Painted Desert, 
will be "entertained by 
the Midgley humor." 

Nov. 8, 1969: "Head for the 
Hills" by John Jay, "a skiing 
spectacular with thrills and 

Nov. 22, 1969: "The Philip- 
pines" by Russ Potter. Pictures 

1970 (Tuesday): 
Chucklelogue" by 
Stan Midgley. 

March 7, 1970: "Norse Ad- 
venture" by Parker. "Adven- 
history from Lapland to 
Oslo, mountains to fiords." 

March 21, 1970: "Man Looks 
to the Sea" by Stan Waterman. 
Underwater films. 

April 18, 1970 (8:30 p.m.): 
"Mexico South into Guatemala" 
by Philip Walker, Acapulco, 
Yucatan, Antigua, Lake Atitlan, 

All programs will be pre- 
sented in the Physical Education 
Center on Saturday at 8:00 p.m. 

miles- otherwise indicated. 




\ FOR_SEE TEMfl ^ R "-' 

City Hires Police, But\ 
SMC Still Has Patrol 

Mixed Feelings Greet 
New 6-Man F/agbaff 

Six-man flagball comes to 
Southern Missionary College for 
the first time, and student ath- 
letes view its arrival with mixed 

After plavinR ei^ht-man fl.ip- 
ball, players find it difficult to 
adjust to ihe new, smaller for- 
mat. According to those who 
have practiced the new set-up, 
six-man flagball tunis out to be 
basically .1 pacing game, elimi- 
nating some of the guess-work 
on defense. Running is more 
difficult as two blockers are 

The change from ihe eight- 

that with the reduction of the 
two men whose primary duty 

would be reduced. 

With six-man flagball, all 
players are eligible to receive 
forward passes, llmunh (he half- 
backs cannot make forward 
progress until the ball is thrown. 
The quarterback cannot run 
across the line of scrimmage un- 


1 the 

has handled the ball after the 

Defenses are generally set up 
with three linemen, two line- 
backers and one safety. 

Both the students and admin- 
istration are watching closely to 
see how the new arrangement 

Changes Made in Talge 

Changes in Talge Hall greeted easier lo keep the shower rooms 

ihe men when they returned clean. 

from summer vacation. The main office and desk in 

Residents on second and third Ihe lobby are in the process of 

floors have carpet on their hall being remodeled and 

18-20 MV Weekend 

22-26 SA Senate Filing 

23 Press Conference 

25-27 ATS Weekend 

27 SA Programs Committee 

Senate Meetings Listed: 

The SA Senate will be meet- 
ing regularly twice each month 
on Tuesday evenings at 7:30 
p.m. Regular meetings are 
scheduled for the following 

October 7 
October 28 
November 4 

November 18 
December 2 
December 9 
January 6 
January 13 
February 10 
March 3 
March 17 
April 7 
April 21 
May 5 
May 19 

Faculty Meet 
For Colloquium 

Faculty of Southern Mission- 
ary College gathered for a col- 
loquium two days prior _ to 
Freshman Orientation setting 
plans for the coming school 

Dr. Charles Hirsch, educa- 
tional secretary of the General 
Conference of Seventh-day Ad- . 
ventists, was the featured 
speaker at the colloquium. 
Hirsch spoke on "Current Prob- 
lems in Seventh-day Adventist 

SMC's president, Dr. Wilbert 
M. Schneider, presented admin- 
istrative procedures and infor- 

The school calendar for the 
coming year. Graduate Record 
Examinations, grading practices, 
and ungraded classes were dis- 
cussed by Dr. Frank Knittel, 
academic dean at SMC. 

Delmar Lovejoy, dean of stu- 
dent affairs, discussed the Stu- 
dent Handbook, school stand- 
ards, faculty responsibilities. 
school working policy, student 
rights and campus disturbances. 
Lovejoy and Dr. Cyril 
Fulcher, director of admissions 
and records, concluded the meet- 
ings with registration informa- 

Souihern Missionary College's 
campus security patrol, now 
known as Campus Supervision 
and Security, has been restruc- 
tured, says Delmar Lovejoy. 
dean of students. 

Lovejoy reports that the cam- 
pus force will operate independ- 
ently from the newly-formed 
City of Collegedale Police De- 
partment except in such cases 
where arrests must be made and 
prosecution carried out by 
county authorities. 

"The basic responsibilities of 
the campus force," says Love- 
joy, "are: (1) transport women 
of Thatcher Hall to and from 
their work appointments at 
McKee Bakery during the eve- 
ning hours; (2) check all cam- 
pus buildings at night to see that 
doors are locked, lights are 
turned out, and windows are 
shut; (3) see that the college's 
policy of no socializing on the 
grounds after evening worship 
is enforced (the siudent associa- 
tion lounge will again be open 
in the evenings for social activ- 
ity); (4) conduct periodic daily 
fire insurance checks of all 

Lovejoy adds that the new 
force will carry no weapons and 
that it will be headed by Clifford 
Myers, a Collegedale resident 
and building contractor who is 
deputized by the city. Myers 


,vill be assisted by 
ried students. 

The City of Collegedale w 
be responsible for patroling ,~ 
area roads and the shopping — 
ter while the campus force 
enforce on-campus parking reg 
illations such as seeing that slu 
denls do not park in faculty re 

The residence halls will be | 
responsible for their own auto- 
mobile checks and parking regu- 

theres gowa be = 

Saturday rV.9btSept.27 
Ma§a i.Warm clottes 
^ £.Date(s) 
Campus Accent for 

of the lobby Add: 

for tile enclosm 
! car- desk, with windows for the desk 
dean clerk to use. 

Both dorms have ordered ice 
the machines for the residents to 

Sorry About the Oversight 

„■!,■:. I.v.m. 



Plan Now to Vote 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Oi 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools t 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Telephone 396-2131 

| College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 

■JAcwijo (D/iiginafe 

Lovely flowm de,i B ned for r< 

Beautiful decorated HOME- 

Little Debbie 





^fW Our 25th Year 



Press Conferences Begin 

SA Picnic Tomorrow; 
Skiing Featured 

The Student Association's Fall 
Pknic will be held next Wed- 
nesday at the Hamilton National 
Bunk's picnic grounds. For the 
first time, students will be able 
lo water-ski at the picnic. 

A full day of recreation has 
been planned for the students, 
beginning at 10 a.m. when the 
buses leave from the mall for 
the Harrison Bay site. 

Relay races, and a track meet 
for both men and women are 
among the group f-ames that re- 

Bible Conference 
Delegates Named 

Forty SMC Students have 
been selected to represent the 
college at the coming Southern 
Union Bible Conference, to be 
held Oct. 1-4, at Camp Cumby- 
Gay, in Georgia. Those chosen 
a< delegates are: 

Ernest Stevens 

Sharren Anderson 
Linda Gayle Arnold 

Sandy cLvanaurii 
Wayne Eastep 
Darlene Fleet 
Faye Garner 
Donnalene Gerald 

•a.- Ui- 

Rick Stevens has scheduled. Ste- 
vens said that facilities for indi- 
vidual games, such as tennis and 
horseshoes will also be avail- 
able. Team games tentatively 
planned include volleyball, flag- 
ball, and a handicap softball 

A new feature this year is wa- 
ter-skiing for tin-' students. In the 
pasl, students have been able to 
watch a water-skiing exhibition, 
but could not participate. This 
year, however, students can wa- 
ter-ski behind one of twelve 
boats available. 

Two meals wil be served at 
the picnic area, and an evening 
worship will be conducted by 
SA Chaplain Danny Stevens. 

A feature movie will be shown 
in the Tabernacle on return to 
campus, says Jim Cress, SA Pro- 
grams Committee chairman. 

Madison Nurses 

SMC's associate degree nurs : 
ing and medical records students 
on the Madison campus were 
recognized in a recent ceremony 
at the Madison Boulevard Sev- 
enth-day Adventist Church. 

Forty-five nursing students 
wore sophomore stripes on their 
caps for the first time. Three 
medical records students partici- 

Elder Herbert H. Broeckel of 
the Nashville, Tenn., 
SDA Church, was 
speaker. Mrs. Del Watson, 
chairman of SMC: 
degree program, presented the 
nursing class. Medical 

Mrs. Caroline Mor- 
ris, presented the medical rec- 
ords class. 

Robert Morris. Madison Hos- 
pital administrator, welcomed 
the group to the campus. Vocal 
and flute solos were given by 
Brenda Murray and Narcissa 
Smith, respectively, members of 
the nursing class. 

Ta/ge Wafer Problem Solved 

A new channel of i 
cation between the administra- 
tion and students was opened 
this week. A press conference, 
under the direction of William 
H. Taylor, director of college 
relations, was held Tuesday 

Topics discussed at the first 
conference included a run-down 
of coming events for October, 
a statement by Dr. W. M. 
Schneider on the coming board 
meeting, and a short question 
and answer period. 

The purpose of these confer- 
ences, according to Taylor, is to 
publicize new- happenings mi 
campus. Every administrator, 
student leader, or press secre- 
tary has been invited to use 
these conferences to keep others 
informed of the coming activi- 
ties. Questions about the oper- 
ation of the college will also be 
answered, added Taylor. 

The press conferences will be 
attended primarily by those 
interested in campus activities. 
These will include representa- 
tives from the campus publica- 
tions, publicity secretaries and 
spokesmen for the various cam- 
pus organizations, and college 
officials. However, anyone who 
wants to attend is welcome to 
come and ask questions. 

The eleven dates scheduled 
parallel the Southern Ac- 
cent's deadline schedule, so 
that the Accent, along with the 
other public media served by 
Taylor's office, can benefit 
from the conferences, noted Bill 
Cash, editor of the campus 
newspaper. "We hope that these 
conferences will help us in our 
planning of future issues," 
added Cash. 

W5MC Offers Hefferlin's 
Issues' Class for Credit 

A course in "Issues in Physi- 
cal Science and Religion" is be- 
ing offered over radio station 
WSMC-FM. Dr. Ray Heffer- 
lin. chairman of the physics de- 
partment of Southern Mission- 
ary College, has arranged a se- 
ries of ' /.-hour lectures to begin 
October 2. The programs on 
the overlapping areas of physi- 
cal science and religion will be 
aired Tuesday and Thursday 
evenings at 10:00 p.m. College 
credit is available. 

There will be five programs 
on the history of science -religion 
conflict; fourteen programs on 
modern physical science and 
implications (such as, the in- 
determinacy principle, radio 

carbon dating, the '"heat death" 
of the universe) ; three pro- 
grams on philosophies of physi- 
cal science, and five on methods 
of science and religion. These 
programs are an outgrowth of 
classes offered at SMC for ten 

tions will be handled by mail. 
Listeners wishing to obtain two 
hotrs college credit, or wishing 
to sludy the course with mate- 
rials for no credit, may do so by 
contacting Dr. Ray Hefferlin. 
Physics Department. Sou'hern 
Missionary College. Collegedale, 
Tennessee 37315, for applica- 
tion forms. The charge for book 
and materials is §15. Materials 
and credit cost $105. 

ATS Weekend Features Clark and Mills 

Dr. Jerome Clark, professor 

of history and chairman of the 
Social Science Division, spoke 
at last Thursday's convocarion 
to begin SMC's 1969 Temper- 
ance Weekend. This annual 

United Fund Drive 
In Progress 

SMC's United Fund cam- 
paign, conducted by the College 
Relations office, is now in pro- 
gress with a goal of $2,525—9 
percent more than last year's. 

Students, faculty, staff, and 
full-time employees will be con- 
tacted to participate for the 
benefit of institutions and in- 
dividuals in the Greater Chat- 
tanooga area. 

Also contributing to the cam- 
paign will be administrator-, 
supervisory personnel, and full- 
time employees of Collegedale 
Cabmets and McKee Baking 

SMC has received an honor 
award for the past seven years 
for the very high community 
participation. Last year the 
t»ial funds given by per-unnel 
of SMC and her affil -d or- 
ganizations amounted to $2,293. 

The 1969 total campaign goal 
tor the Greater Chattanooga 
a ,-ea is $2,095,595. 

event, sponsored by SMC's 
chapter of the American Tem- 
perance Society, was designed in 
the interest of gaining student 
support for the society's pro- 
gram of belter health education, 
according to Roy Dunn, presi- 
dent of SMC's chapter of ATS. 
Dr. Clark's talk centered 
around a book which he is 
presently writing: "Crusade 
Against Alcohol," dealing with 
the history of the American 

Christmas Program 
To Present Dickens' 
'A Christmas Carol' 

Charles Dicken's "The Christ- 
mas Carol" will be presented by 
the Student Association at the 
Christmas program given in De- 
cember, announced Jim Cress, 
chairman of the SA's Programs 

Tryouts have been held early 
this week for the parts in Dick- 
en's classic Christmas tale. A 
few parts may still be open — 
check with Cress or Mike Fox- 
worthy, says Cress. Copies of 
the script are available in the li- 
brary on a one-hour reserve ba- 

Temperance Movement. The 
book is tentatively scheduled for 
completion by Nov. 1, Dr. Clark 

Other highlights of the week- 
end program included a Friday 
night message bv George Mills, 
M.D., of Memphis, and Sabbath 
morning sermons on the tern- . 

perance theme by Elder John ^Pm 
Loor, college chaplain, at both 
of the regularly scheduled Col- 
legedale church services. 



Don't Forget 
to Vote! 


Southern efferent 


SEPTEMBER 30, 196 J 

Students across the nahor 
as riots and demonstrations i 
campuses. The newsmakers 
Chicago, Howard University 
City College, Si 

Across the 

Will Riots Come to SMC? 

as the nation grabbed the headlines h 

pted on college and 
ere at Roosevelt University in 
Washington, D.C.. Los Angeles 
Francisco State, and on many other campuses, 
juntry, people debated whether militants had 
the right to prevent other students from enjoying their rights to 
education, and many answers were proposed to quell the student 

Reasons lor the demonstrations were varied— (rom childish 
campus policies to outmoded education. Students complained 
about the large, impersonal universities, poor communication 
between administration and students, and the Vietnam war and 
the draft. 

The reactions to the demonstrations were varied, also. Tear 
gas and troops were needed at some campuses to stop the riot- 
ing. Others, such as Notre Dame's President Hesbaugh and Cali- 
fornia's Reagan proposed immediate expulsion and other hard- 
nosed anti-revolutionary policies. 

Thus far, no demonstrations or riots have taken place on the 
campus of Southern Missionary College— a fact of which we all 
can be proud. Even so, students have been warned that there 
had better be no such demonstrations on campus this year. 

The SOUTHERN ACCENT regrets that such a warning had 
to be given. As one student leader put it, "Telling the students 
not to riot is like telling the crew of a ship not to mutiny- Why 
put the idea in their heads?" 

As we notice the issues causing riots at other schools, we 
see very few issues that SMC students can complain about. We 
can't cry about the largeness ol our campus and the impersonal- 
ity of it. Our administration is doing all they can to close the 
communication gap, with both Intercom and press conferences 
allowing the students to directly voice their opinions to the ad- 

Other universities have worked to alleviate demonstrations 
by allowing students to participate in administrative committees 
— a privilege we already enjoy. The school has already proved 
that they will do their best to improve conditions — the building 
program testifies to that. Campus policies are continually being 
up-dated, and students are given the chance to help revise the 

TIME magazine (April 11, 1969) concluded its study on riots 
by saying that demonstrations will continue until a moderate 
majority respecting the institution is mobilized, and a coalition 
is organized to discuss the problems of students. 

So long as the students and administration at SMC 
meeting these conditions, demonstrations or riots will ne~ 

Every once in a while I'm 
; by the impression that 

the ■ 

.rU's lust i 

I he 

anes that might have, in some 
small w;iy. alleviated its present 
ills. And deep in my imagina- 
tion I see a foolhardy knight. 
sitting his spavined steed, clad 

wty « 

nth a chipped ards But s 


True, I will concede that, in 
the flush of garbage emitted in a 
poisonous stream from t lie many 
above — and below — ground film 
makers, very little even comes 
j SDA Stand- 

smdy. While reading, il 

So that I could lea 

Talge Hall Boasts Three New Deans 

Joining the SMC administra- school located on the SMC cam- 

tion as the new dean of men is pus. 

Lyle 0. Botimer, recently asso- Also joining the men's resi- 

ciate dean of men at the La dence hall staff, 

Sierra campus of Loma Linda 
University, Riverside, Calif. 
Botimer comes to SMC with 10 
years of experience as a resi- 
dence hall dean on the second- 
ary school rind college level. He 
received the bachelor of arts de- 
administration the Florida Conference During 

dean of men. is Meilm M. Wit- 
tenberg. Since 1961, Witten 
. berg has taught grades one tc 
eight for four years in the ele- 
ntary school systt 

Carolina Conference of 
enth-day Adventists and grade 
ight for five years i 

m.miIv upright . . . from which 
dangles an extremely long ban- 
ner which drags on the ground 
behind . . . and everybody keeps 
>te|i| liim on it. And I think to 
myself, "That's me!" Well, 
here I go, charging windmills 

No, I haven't got a death 

But I do wish that someone 
would do something about the 
deathly — lo college students — 
films shown as Saturday night 
entertainment. As I search the 
corners of my mind, I cannot 
, discern why all films chosen 

have to appeal to the juvenile 
set before they can be shown at 
this college. Very, very soon, 
that the 

and behavioral science from th e p ast several years he has personal preferences of those 

Columbia Union College in served as acting residence dean who clear the films have noth- 

1959 and he has done graduate at SMC during its summer ses- hig to do whatsoever with 

work in secondary school ad- sions. Wittenberg is married to whether or not the film is suit 

ministratin at Loma Linda Urn- the former Janice Nichols of al))e for presemation on a Sey '_ 

versity. His wife is the former Springfield, 111., and they have „„.l, j .. ,• . „ 

Byrna Rae Stone of Yakima, one child enth-day AdvenUst college "~ 
Wash., and they have three 
^fc children. 

being made. I might also point 
out that the grounds on which 
some films are being rejected are 
very ill-considered. For instance, 
there is not a young person in 
attendance at this institution 
who is not well aware of the fact 
that when an army sergeant 
groups his squad to charge a hill, 
he does not say "Well, come on, 
boys, let's go get 'em!" Not 
hardly, he doesn't! His vocabu- 
lary fits the occasion — a mo- 
ment when men are about to 
lose their lives. 

Protection by censorship is a 
fine idea, when not carried to 
excess. And to those on the 
other side of the controversy 
and who carry the responsibility 
of making the decisions in- 
volved, I say, "You have my 
sincerest sympathy." 

But with my sympathy, you 
will also get my critical evalua- 
tion of how well you succeed. 
Now, how about some films that 
are thought-provoking and not 
just irritating? 

absolutely no rele 
ireds of village mer 
i patiently to Tal B e 


Joining the 
hall staff, as 
Botimer succeeds Harold E. dean of men, is Donald R. Tay- 
Kuebler, SMC's dean of men for lor. Taylor, who will graduate 
the past two years, who accepted this spring with the bachelor of 
an invitation to teach Bible and science degree in physical edu- 
history at Collegedale Academy, cation, is married to the former 
a coeducational secondary Charlotte Elaine McKee. 

pus. Unfortunately, most of the 
students of any SDA college do 
not see Walt Disney dramatiza- 
tions, the so-called family films, 
as either entertainment or time- 



Zurich Special A Let-Down 

By Joe Faugh: 
To those of us who had at th 
waited all weekend for the But 
To many college students this multi-media production of the screei 
general type of film is corny (to World Youth Congress in Zu- cause 
use a thirty-year-old term), ric \ tne actual production, 
which was shown in the gym 
September 20 was quite a 
let-down. After being built up 
and emphasized so much, the 
end product left something lo 

square (that word is ten years 
old and equally out of date), or 
un-hip. Which is to say that 
the films look pathetic in dia- 

But to keep up with three! 
screens is next to impossible I'l 
causes myopia, cross-eyes, < 
eyes, gorged -eyes and can 
in anopsia and mild hysteria. I'l 
these slides were slowed <l<>wn| 
ugh so people could t 

. R. William Cash 





Low Reasonable Price 

#368 Talge Hall or 
Southern Accent Office 

be desired 

script; but these were shown 
such a very poor way as 


what they 

would eliminate the problem^ of 
rapidity and would lengthen the 
wealth of good production just enough so that 
the audience would think they 
had seen the actual production. 
and not just a preview. 

With the talented staff that 

produced this multi-media pro- 

i, I'm sure that thesS 

faults can be altered and: 

shown. To we can look forward to more ofj 

productions on our earn - ' 

from each other and 
from the production as a whole. 
I believe that the main com- 
plaint was the shortness of the duct 
production, and the rapidity 
with which it ■ 
keep up with 
which pictures 

[Accent Interne 

Emilio Knechtle 

Note: On September 19, 20, 
\ a nd 21, Emilio B. Knechtle, a 
owned Adventist layman 
and businessman, was on cam- 
o speak during SMC's an- 
nual Missionary Volunteer 
Weekend. Relating his experi- 
ences as a Swiss immigrant, his 
success in American business 
and social circles, and his con- 
version to Christianity, Knechtle 
brought a message which 
seemed to inspire most SMC 
students to seek a stronger re- 
lationship with Christ and a 
greater role in Christian wit- 
nessing. Now serving as director 
of a private day school for boys 
in New Canaan, Connecticut. 
Knechtle was formerly board 
chairman of a large New York 
pharmaceutical company and a 
prominent layman in New York 
religious circles. He was once 
chairman of the Protestant 
Council of New York City. He 
helped raise a million dollars for 
the Billy Graham Crusade in 
New York and was elected co- 
chairman of the World's Fair 
Religious Committee. 

After his visit to the 'Gate,' 
a Chattanooga coffeehouse-type 
ri'iingeHstic center operated by 
several SMC students as a 
means of Christian witnessing 
with college-age young people. 
Knechtle was interviewed by 
Accent managing editor. Mike 

Accent: During the weekend 
you have said much about how 
you witness for your faith with- 
in the professional society and 
you have spoken to college slu- 
I dents, most of whom will be 
I entering professional fields. 
What is your advice to these 
, students to help them witness to 
I their peers later in life? 
I Knechtle: I would like to see 
I many of today's college students 
I in Adventist schools, if they 
I plan to enter education, enter 
I public schools and secular uni- 
I versifies and become very in- 
Ivolved in the academic life of 
I these schools and universities. 
I Then, once inside these institu- 
Itions, I should like to see them 
I witness by their lives and their 
I testimony to the power of 

•ho believe in 
God, His law, and in the Bible, 
so that they can help young peo- 
ple find a purpose in life. They 
apparently have no purpose 
now, therefore they are bent on 
destroying the institution and 
rebelling against -ill authority. 
It begins right with the faculty 
anil administration and for this 
reason I would like to see our 
teachers take positions at Har- 
vard. Yale, Princeton, and other 
schooh and exert a deep influ- 
ence for Christ. 

wants to preach, win souls, and 
fill responsible jobs in the local 
church so that the pastor mov 
do his job better. Every pastor 
in our denomination is over 
worked, so much so that he 
doesn't have time with Christ. 
No wonder many of our ser- 
mons fall flat. The ministers 
don't feed the people because 
they themselves don't have time. 
In order to change this, in order 
to get this time lo be with Christ, 
the minister needs to delegate 
responsibility to laymen. 

to one who is totally unreceptive 
to the Gospel? 

Knechtle: Many people have 
turned me off when I have tried 

'to witness to them. In my wit- 
nessing I've made an agreement 
with the Holy Spirit. First, I 
test to see if the Holy Spirit has 
prepared this person for me to 
speak with him by asking the 
individual if he is interested in 
spiritual things. If they show 
a total lack of interest, I don't 
go on any further. If they show 
no interest in wanting to know 
Christ personally, I also stop. If 

either of these points, I inquire 
of other Christians to see if and 
how they have witnessed to him. 
Prayer is the basis of witness- 
ing. We should pray that the 

Holy Spirit go 

o the person in 

whom we are 

should not be di 

couraged in our 

witnessing beca 

use a door is 

slammed in ou 

id. Christ was 

treated this way 

The disciples 

got the same. 

Accent: Rega 

ding the 'Gate' 

in Chattanooga, 

what are your 

impressions of 

this type of 

Christian wilne 


Knechtle: I 

vas deeply im- 

pressed, highly 

n favor of it— 

that's the appro 

ach that I have 

solve, not one, but dozens of 
problems. It is going to bring 
you in touch with those who 
have completely lost their bear- 
ings. It's going to help each of 


you students in articulating the 
Gospel. It's giving everyone of 
you a wonderful opportunity to 
tell the beautiful love story of 

Our young people need to be- 
come involved in life as you are 
doing at the 'Gate.' It may cost 
you everything. But we must 
pay a price, because to live is to 
love, to love demands sacrifice, 
and sacrifice brings suffering. 
It's that chain reaction. That's 
what the gospel is all about. The 
Christian must learn to suffer 
for the sake of his fellowman. 
to take on his problems and 
identify himself with these 
problems and give himself for 
Ihe hippies and all-out genera- 

idea. This project is going 

Knechtle: If there is a gap of 
this type in our schools, it's dif- 
ferent from that on secular 
campuses. There, it is a lack of 
God, while in our schools I sus- 
pect that we have not given the 
students sufficient freedom. We 
have fenced them in too much 
so that the world, the outside, 
has become so attractive to them 
that they have discarded their 
faith and all restrictions and re- 
belled agamst the church. We 
> show concern for these 

SMC Students Abroad 

Education*. European 

God, from Christ, from the 

Therefore, we need men who 
:iave the courage to go back in. 
taking the beating that they will 
take, but bringing Christ back 
these colleges. I would en- 
courage our young people to be- 
come involved in social clubs 
and become involved in the so- 
cial life, be outstanding in their 
1'iofesslnn so that they will be 
admired by their fellows. 

Accent: Do you believe that 
'be problem with today's uni- 
versities is that the faculty has- 
the right example, a 
t example, for the stu- 


Knechtle: Today's campuses 
need faculty members and ad- 

them as individuals, trust them, 
have faith in them, and not 
panic if one does transgress. 

I hope that many of our col- 
lege students who plan to teach 
will also go into our schools and 
improve the atmosphere and 
bring about a situation which 
will let the love of Christ per- 
meate the whole school. 

Accent: In observing student 
reaction to your messages of the 
weekend, many have said that 
you have communicated with 
the students. Do you feel that 
other laymen, businessmen or 
professionals like yourself, 
would do more in speaking wilh 
and helping young people in the 
church with their problems and 

Knechtle: Absolutely! But we 
have not given the laymen in 
our denomination sufficient re- 
sponsibilities. We are a minis- 
ter- or pastor-oriented church. 
Other denominations — Protes- 
tant, Catholic— are giving much 
more responsibility to the lay- 
men. Our laymen should be in 
the administration of the church 
doing such work as required of 
business managers. They 
shouldn't be ordained pastors 
An ordained pastor belongs he- 
hind the pulpit — preaching. 
There is a tremendous army 
ready to go to work— fighting. 
Only our officers have been 
fighting while the army stays 
home. We should marshall 
these forces and not keep them 
at arms length. The layman 

Preceptor (Dean of Men) 
Hall led me up the stairs and 
down the corridor to my room. 
After two days of travel. I had 
finally arrived at Newbold Col- 
lege, in Bracknel, England. 
Opening the door, I saw clothes, 
hooks, bedding, papers, maga- 
zines, animal skins . . . every- 
thing piled and strewn. 

Pastor Hall had warned me 
that my roommate felt sick and 
had left in "a bit of a hurry," 
hut I hadn't expected a disaster 
area! For two pence (2d), I 
would have boarded the next 
flight to SMC. 

Now, one year later, I have 
returned to Collegedale along 
with Bill Boyle, Elton Kerr, 
Donna Taylor, and Clarice Wil- 
kinson, who also attended New- 
bold last year. Ellen Esberner 
and Carol Smart have also re- 
turned after spending a year 
at Collonges in eastern France 
near Geneva, Switzerland. 

We seven, although happy to 
be back at Collegedale. are still 
very enthusiastic about spend- 
ing a year abroad. 

Those of us who went to New- 
bold are quick to tell of the mon- 
ey saved by going abroad — tu- 
ition, room, board, and laundry 
cost only $625 for a whole year. 
In addition, one-way flights a- 
cross the Atlantic can be ar- 
ranged through charter night 
companies for under $100. 

Going abroad was certainly 
not a year off from studies, as 
we at Newbold and Collonges 
quickly discovered last fall. Al- 
, hough Newbold is basically set. 
upon the American college plan. 
of the teachers are English 

By David Patterson 
and therefore emphasize the 
British concept of classroom and 
study activities. 

Essays and research papers 
constitute much of the upper 
division classwork. Instead of 
being true or false, multiple 
choice and matching, tests are 
almost exclusively essay-type, 
with most of the student's grade 
depending upon Ihe final exam- 

With only an elementary 
knowledge of the French lan- 
guage, the Americans at Col- 
longes were expected to attend 
and pass college level courses, 
attend worships, go to meals 
and. in general, conduct a some- 
what standard college program. 
Success didn 

cally. but the s 

isfaction of be- 
foreign language was a good re- 

Not only did we find differ- 
ences in classroom activities, 
but also in certain rules and 
regulations. For example, at 
Newbold there are no room 
checks, no penalties for worship 
absence, no haircut or beard 
regulations, and more relaxed 
social regulations. Yet there 
was no noticeable depopulation 
of the dorms at night, worship 
was well-attended, students 
were well-groomed, and few so- 
cial problems existed. 

Classes at Newbold 




gave the opportunity for after- 
noon trips to London or Wind- 
sor for sightseeing, shopping, 
museum- and concert-going. 

On weekends we went to 
such places as Stratford-on- 
Avon (Shakespeare's home- 
town), Oxford, Cambridge, Sal- 
isbury, and the old Boman city 
of Bath. During vacations we 
went to more distant places like 
Ireland, Wales, the Lake Dis- 
trict (where many great liter- 
ary masterpieces were in- 
spired), Cornwall (traditional 
location of King Arthur's cas- 
tle), and Scotland. 

We cut traveling expenses by 
hitch-hiking, staying in youth 
hostels (very inexpensive youth 

hotels), and by fixing some of 

Sometimes we ate along the 
road, sometimes in hostels, and 
sometimes made disasters. For 
example, last Easter. I sat down 
on my overnight bag. forgetting 
that I had put raw eggs in it for 
the next morning's breakfast. 
Not only had the eggs broken, 
but a can of treacle (English 
molasses) had broken open and 
ruined the liner of a friend's 
raincoat, stuck things together, 
candied my socks, and pre-flav- \ 
ored my pancake flour. 

Life at a foreign school is not 
all classes, rules, or weekend 
trips. There is association with 
other students and the chance 
to actually live in another cul- 

We SMC students who spent 
last year abroad lived, and 
worked with people of many 
varied ways of life. Not only 
did we gain new insights into 
the ways of others, but we came 
to see ourselves and America 
more as others do. In some re- 
spects, we saw ourselves more 
as we really are. 



Flagball Fundamentals: 

How to Watch a Ffagbalf Gome 

Frustrated Researcher Becomes Expert 

So you are a girl and you 
don't know anything about foot- 
ball. But your boy friend is out 
there on the line, and you are 
supposed to stand in the cold 
and marvel at his ability. To 
you a tackle has something to 
do with fishing equipment and, 
of course, right guard is a de- 

If you find it hard to be inter- 
ested in football, maybe it's be- 
cause you don't know how to 
watch the game. 

Don't always keep your eyes 
on one man. Watch the learn as 
a whole. Does the halfback 
stand close to the quarterback? 
Then probably it is a running 

play. And if he is several feet 
awny a pas< is probably in order. 
Remember thai a team only gets 
four tries to get 15 yards, and 
if the third try is coming up and 
they still have to move the ball 
ten yards, they will most likely 

On the defensive side of the 
game, watch the team on the 
kick-off. Thev spread across the 
width of the field so there is not 
a hole for the runner to get 
through. As they near him they 

All of these little observations 
put interest in a game, and be- 
sides maybe you can surprise 
your athlete friend with your 
Midden iniere-t ,nul knmvledLr 

One of Southern Missionary 
College's students is one of the 
top experts on the Swiss immi- 
gration to Tennessee's Grundy 
County— and he became expert 
by accident. 

David Clayton, a junior reli- 
gion major, is minoring in his- 
tory. Last year, he took history 
of "the south from Dr. Watrous. 
One of Watrous' requirements 
for the class was a term paper 
on some aspect of southern his- 
tory. Clayton chose to write 
about Grundy County — his 
home county — , located about 
70 miles northwest of Chatta- 

When Clayton went to re- 
search his subject, he found that 
nobody knew anything about 
Grundy's history. "Because of 
this, "Clayton said, "I had to 
change my topic. But I deter- 
mined to find out something 
about Grundy County." 

This summer, he drove to 
Gruetli, a town in Grundy 
county, and began interviewing 
the older residents, recording the 
visits with a tape recorder and 

The mountaineers showed 
confidence in Clayton and 
showed him maps and papers- 
that had been withheld from 
other researchers. Among the 
documents that Clayton now 
has in his possession is a pass- 
port of Peter Schild, head of one 
of the first families to immigrate 
from Switzerland, and the fa- 

By The Staff 
ther of Miss Schild, whom Clay- 
ton interviewed. 

Many of the residents of 
Grundy County are descendants 
of Swiss families that immigrat- 
ed to the United States in the 
last century. As part of his re- 
search, Clayton traced the route 
that the Swiss settlers took when 
they came to Gruetli. 

The first arrivals, as far as 
Clavton can find out, arrived in 
April 1869, and the entire 100- 
family group had arrived, and 
was organized in September, 
1869 — 100 years ago this 

The centennial was celebrat- 
ed September 27 with programs 
held in Cumberland Heights, 
about three miles from the origi- 
nal settlement. Clayton was 
asked to speak and display 
maps, papers and documents 
that he had made and found 
while researching the history of 
Grundy County. 

Clayton's research is not fin- 
ished yet. Late in the summer, 

he traveled to Washingtoi 
C, where he visited the SwisJ 
embassy and asked for informal 
lion. Dr. Lukas F. Burckhardtf 
secretary' of the Swiss-American] 
Historical Society. gave^Claytc 
more documents and informa] 
tion. The embassy then 
Clayton to further his res 
of the Swiss in Gruetli, Tenn. 

Clayton reports that he en joy J 
his research. "If I didn't do any| 
more than meet the people, 
would have been worthwhile, 
because it has helped me i 
ting acquainted with ne\ 
pie, and has widened my ■ 




Followed by 

The 1969 World Series 

Brought to you by 


Car Care Center 


Rally and TV Party — $2.00 per car (first 50) 
TV Party Only — $.50 each person 

Spend the day with Ezy-Duz-lt 

Standings and Statistics (Through Games of Sept. 24) 

"Here's Hawaii," — Wil- 
lis Butler. 8:30 p.m., 
Physical Education Cen- 
ter, SMC. 

Press Conference. 4 p.m., 
Wright Hall, Conference 
Room A, SMC. 
SA Senate Meeting 
1 Religion Retreat. 
Missions promotion field 

Alumni Homecoming, 

Singing Boys of Monter- 
rey. 8 p.m., Physical Ed- 
ucation Center, SMC. 
5 Fall Week of Religious 

Press Conference. 4 p.m., 
Wright Hall, Conference 
Room A, SMC. 
"Four Seasons," — Wil- 
fred E. Grey. Kirkman 
High School Auditorium, 
Chattanooga. Audubon 
Screen Tour. 
Intercom. 7:30 p.m. 
Wright Hall Conference 
Room A, SMC. 
Fall Festival. College 
Auditorium, SMC. 
SA Senate Meeting 
Chattanooga Symphony 
Orchestra, with Gary 
Graffman, pianist Tivoli 
Theater, Chattanooga. 


The All New 70 Model Dodge Challenger 
From Bill Battle 
Phone 267-6521 at 


402 W. 9th St. — Chattanooga 


Campus Kitchen 

Co/Jegedafe Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. Telephone 396-2131 

College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 

lyUa/ijo ©diginafe 

Lovely flowers designed for yo 
Complete catering service 
Beautiful decorated HOME- 

Phone 892-5067 
rite Hokombe Joyce 

Little De bbie 


^T ▼ ^W Our 25th Year 

oouiliern Qsic'cenf 

'One to One' and "Togetherness' 
Stressed at Bible Conference 

SMC's x USO' Entertains 
Fort Sam Soldiers 

Six SMC students and two Many of the soldiers said that 
sff members visited Fort Sam they appreciated the program 

based at the base in San An- 
ilo, Texas. 

Under the leadership of Wil- 
m Taylor, director of rela- 
■ns for the college, and Mrs. 
mevieve McCormick, assistant 
professor of speech, the group 
the Friday evening and 
Sabbath religious services, and 
provided a Saturday night secu- 
lar program. 
The Friday evening service 
as centered around the play 
"The People Versus Christ," 
th Peggy King, Ted Mohr, 

than they could beg: 

Clark to Conduct 
Tour of Britain 
Next Summer 

will be 

A tour of Britai 
sponsored jointly next -iimnier 
by SMC's History and English 
Departments. The overseas tour 
will leave the U.S. on June 17 
and return on July 27. 

Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Clark will 
md'lUchard Sy acung'.Tnd conduct the trip which will give 
- " McCormick directing. Spe- three semester hours credit for 
music was provided by English History or Masterpier" 
Marsha Dunkin, ~ 

Donnalene of English Literature. 

Gerald, and Beverly Smick, ac- 

panied by Doug Mowery, 3 

former SMC student now sta- 

lioned at Fort Sam Houston. 

Sabbath services were held at 

youth camp about 100 miles 

from the army base, A sing 

spiration was held in the after 

30n when a planned hike was 

The cost of the trip 
for the basic tour or i 
the tour plus three 
hours in either course 
covers ion. lodging, 
two meals a day. sightseeing. 

Forty SMC students recently 
returned from a weekend of in- 
spirational meetings, discus- 
sions, and fellowship with other 
youth at the 1969 Southern Un- 
ion Bible Conference held at the 
Camp Cumby - Gay Youth 

The central theme of the con- 

cvniigflism. and the conference 
was the first time that this ap- 
proach to evangelism has been 
used in the Southern Union. 
Emphasizing youth evangelism, 
those gathered determined to 
finish the work in the next 

Featured speakers at the con- 
ference were Elder Frank Hol- 
bvook, associate professor of re- 
ligion at SMC, Elder C. E. 
Bradford, president of the Lake 
Begion Conference, and Elder 
John Loor, pastor of the Col- 
legedale, Tenn., church. 

Elder Holbrook's morning de- 
votional services were centered 
around Christ, and his character 
and nature. Elder Bradford 
spoke on the final crisis await- 
ing Christ's remnant church. 
He urged the delegates to pre- 
pare themselves for the crisis by 
learning all they can. saving, 
"It's better to have it, and not 
need it, than need it and not 
have it." He urged the spirit of 
togetherness "We must all get 
together if we're going through. 
If we can't live together here, 
then we can't live together in 

Elder Loor's evening series 

presented righteousness by faith. 

ThiTfee Taking Christ in our heart will 




A deposit of $100 is re- 
quested to accompany each ap 

lives with love, he 
really love, we will be 
~nd willing to bear responsibiliti 
tally love. 

should be s 

vesper program, the Dr. J. L. Clark, Southern Mis- 

SMC group presented a secular sionary College, Collegedale, 

program, with Taylor showing Tennessee 37315. All checks 

slides of SMC, and the girls should be made payable to 

Southern Missionary College. 

of color." 
Discussion groups played a 
role in the conference. Elder 

Paul Gordon, assistant secretary 
of the White Estate, led discus- 
sions about Mrs. White. Psychic 
phenomena was the subject dis- 

Senate Elected; Holds First Meeting 

a lack of candidates. These Ann Burke. Mindi Miller, Dag 
senators will be appointed by 
the SA president 
th.- constitution. 

Those elected fro 
Thatcher Hall district 

Seventeen students were 
elected to the SA Senate last 
week and two more students 
earned run-off berths for this 
week's run-off elections. Four 
positions remained empty due to 

. (uitliued 

Childers, Myra Kelln, 
Jerry Carr, Karen Holiman. and 
K a t h y Steadman. Caroline 
Thatcher and Jeri Wargo ran 
off for the fourth precinct seat, 
and Pat Dawson and Sharon 
19 Reynolds competed for the sixth 
precinct post. 

From the Talge Hall district, 
the following were elected: 
Ellon Kerr, Gary Brooks, Dan 
Lewis, Charles Mills, Wendell 
Tollerton, and Dwight Nelson. 
Precinct four had no candidate. 

Village winners were Randy 
Green, Bud Haining, and John 
Loor. Precincts four and five 
remain without a senator. 

David Patterson was elected 
Orlando campus representative, 
and someone will be selected to 
represent the Madison nurses. 
S^e The senate met for the first 
time last Tuesday evening. 

cussed by Elder Gordon Hyde. 
Bible research secretary of the 
General Conference. Elder Joe 
Englekemier, Bible teacher at 
Auburn Academy in Washing- 
ton state, moderated discussions 
on anything—" Potpourri." An 
open forum of denominational 
officers answered questions 
about church policies and work 

"One to One" evangelism was 
presented by Elder Lawrence 
Nelson, associate secretary of 
the General Conference's MV 
department. Two little booklets 
are used to bring someone to 
Christ in a short ten-minute in- 
terview. A survey is used to 
break the ice and find out in- 
formation about the one ap- 
proached. Saturday afternoon 
was devoted to using the new 
approach to evangelism in near- 
by towns. Students reported a 
moderate amount of success, 
with 150 "Real Happiness Is" 
books handed out, and 5 or 6 
decisions made. 

To SMC delegates, the high 
point of the Bible Conference 
could have been the meeting of 
Oakwood and SMC students 
Friday afternoon, when dele- 
gates from both colleges initi- 
ated a series of exchange-, be- 
tween the colleges. 

In the meeting between OC 
and SMC students, a frank, 
fresh, and free discussion en- 
sued, led by Wayne Eastep. 
Student leaders present invited 
those from the other campus to 
come visit them and get to 
know each other better as in- 
dividuals and as races. Ex- 
change programs were proposed, 
but will take . 

ake them i 


reality. However, groups 
students from both colleges 
to visit the other college t> 
better acquainted. 

The college students that met " e 
agreed that the work will never b01 
be finished until the church 
unites into one grand effort to 
finish the work. "It's time that 
we started communicating be- 
tween our schools." "Let's use 
these get-togethers to discuss 

The "Togetherness Thing" 
between the two colleges cul- 
minated Sabbath afternoon, 
when integrated groups of SMC 
and Oakwood students visited 
nearby towns, trying "One to 
One" Evangelism. 

Other usual features of Bible 
Conference still went on, es- 
pecially prayer bands. Several 
times a day, time was set aside 
for delegates to gather into little 
bands to sing and pray. 

The prayer band that will be 
best remembered by SMC dele- 
gates was the one held after the 
last meeting — after Elder Nel- 
son had given his charge to the 
delegates, and as students were 
preparing to leave. For one more 
time, Oakwood and SMC stu- 
dents prayed together, and sang 
as they separated "This is our 
day, the harvest of souls is wait- 
ing. This is our day, the morn- 
ing light is breaking. The chal- 
lenge is an old one, but the goal 
we have set is a new one. We 
are young, but we are bold ones, 
and the God we serve is a true 
one. And we will have victory, 
if we pray, in this our day." ( 

Discussion Groups 
Planned by MV 

Open discussion groups spon- 
sored by the MV Society will 
begin tomorrow evening at 7 
p.m. in Conference Room A in 
Wright Hall. All those inter- 
ested are invited to attend this 
pilot meeting, says Donna Tay- 
lor. On-Campus director 

Topics discussed will be 
chosen by the interest generated 
in each subject. One subject 
will be presented each week, 
The tools of the discussion will 
be facts found from reference 
personal opinions. 

Miss Taylor also announced 
that Student Prayer Meeting 
will begin soon in the Talge 
Hall Chapel on Tuesday eve- 
ning. Watch bulletin boards 
for further notice, she added. 






Calendar Change 

Alter this year, SMC students no longer will have to spend 
"^\Christmas vacation worrying about semester examinations, mem- 
^ _ 'orizing long lists of bones for anatomy class, reviewing biographi- 
cal sketches of umpteen presidents, or practicing to amend lor 
lagging shorthand and typing speeds. 

No! College isn't going to be disbanded and teachers aren't 
going to quit giving tests! What then, is going to happen? 

The ACCENT applauds the recent a 
Trustees which will introduce new semest 
dates lor the 1970-71 school year. First sei 
Sept. 1 and end about Dec. 22. Second : 
Ian. 1 and end approximately May 10. 

Completing first semester before Christmas vacation will 
avoid what teachers term "The Lame Duck Period"— the time 
between Christmas vacation and semester examinations (Jan. 
5-15 this year). 

Students haven't been too fond of these two weeks in the 
past either, accusing teachers of making them the "Cram-the- 
Last-Hali-oMhe-Book-into-Two-Weeks" period. 

No time for Christmas shopping? That is bad, but at least 
when Christmas arrives, you won't have nightmares about Santa 
Claus coming down your chimney with an armful of semester 

i of SMC's Board of 
r beginning and ending 
[ester will begin around 
emester will begin after 

Advantages of th< 
If you have ever tried 
beginning of June, yo 


- &&&&% 


e, you know what I n 
We had three positit 
you like to apply for 

US Steel Gives 
College $1,000 

Southern Missionary College 
was the recent recipient of 
$l.l')lll'l £i7in1 from United Sl.ili 
Steel Foundation, Inc. 

L. D. Patterson, U. S. Steel 
district sales manager, and John 
M. Long, resident salesman, 
presented the SI, 000 check 
M. Schneider. SMC's president 
and Charles Fleming, business 

The steel corporation is c< 
cerned with raising the qual 
and improving the effectiven 
of teaching and learning in 
merica. Turner said. "We a. 
want to provide additional op. 
pru-liiiiilies in higher educat 
for the disadvantaged," he a> 

"Young people have a gr 
cespniisibilily," he continued, 
"for world peace and growth 
But the responsibility is a 
ilege. for in their partiripa- 
finds 'leadershi 

This new action i 
uig school about May 10, SMC s 
many other students in finding summer jobs. 

When planning your summer vacation under this new sched- 
< you will have the option of taking your vacation at the be- 
tning or at the end of the summer. 
When you begin your plans lor next school year, prepare 
ms by exchanging your MANANA attitude for 
er-with" attitude. 

eye of the beholder." And right 
hep' III like to state my hearty 
.i^iiT'iiicnt with this wise old 

put. There i 
lime for any young lady to ap- 
pear to be modeling for n huge 
rie advertisement in Look maga- 
zine, or The Ladies Home Jour- 

Nine Faculty Members 
Receive Advanced Degrees 

Nine faculty members of 
Southern Missionary College, 
(."lli'j^cd.ile, completed ad- 
vanced degrees this past sum- 
mer, according lo Dr. Frank 
Knittel, academic dean. 

Dr. Carl Miller, cha 

Energy Nuclear Physics" al 
Purdue University, Lafayette, 
Ind. His thesis title 
New Techniqi 

SMC's baccalaureate nursing staff for c 

Short Lifetimes. 

Dr. Kuhlman has been a 
rniber of SMC's instructional 

Happily. I still find much 
nmt'f? Li"i>d than ill in the land- 
scape. Particularly I would like 
to mention i ho people ^landing 
around in it. Specifically, I' re- 
fer to one-half of the a fore- men- 
tioned people. All in all, from 
a masculine viewpoint, the scen- 
Measur'e ery on campus this year is quite 
good. On the average, the young 
ladies (and they deserve that 
pliment, archaic though it 

se, if short skirts are 

:li ili<' In .on power ex- 

n the concentration 


Of c< 


necessary to stay wit 
bounds of modesty, and 
venience of a couple mi 
inches of skirt length to a 
your problems in this area \ 
too far out of the current "sty 
for feminine tolerance . . . v. 
... as a friend of mine or 
"Every trade has its h. 

it," Turner concluded. 

Schneider reports that thf 
grant will be used for furthei 
construction of the now library 
whicli is scheduled for occupan 
cy in January. "This grant wi! 
help us to realize the badly 
needed space and supplies so t 
sential for higher educatit 
here at SMC," Schneider said 

program, has returned from a 
three-year leave of absence 
earning his doctorate from Bos- 
ton University. In developing 
his thesis, Conjoint Family 
Therapy. Dr. Miller worked 
with a group of families, each 
containing a psychiatric pa- 


SMC's instructional staff for 
two years. He also taught at 
the University of Maryland, 
Baltimore, for five years. 

Dr. Miller earned his bache- 
lor of science degree at Colum- 
bia Union College, and his 
master of science at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. His grad- 

his bachelor of arts degree in 
physics at Andrews University. 

physics at Western Michigan 
University, Kalamazoo. 

Elder Smuts van Rooyen, as- 
sistant professor of religion, has 

may be) dress tastefully, walk ards." 

and stand gracefully, and add But then, maybe standing up 

up to a really worthwhile group a H me time is the answer The 
individuals . . . except when s i g ht of upright students scat- 
tered through a classroom just 

they sit do\ 

Don't misunderstand me. 
have nothing against skirts teachers confronted 
which end at the top of the knee phenomenon. But n 
or even an inch or more higher, as the sight they see 
ning his bachelor But * do have a great deal it makes riding i 
against immodesty, deliberate or car difficult if not 

..ate oily 

. . : i ■ i = . i 

fellowship from the Na- 
tional Institute of Mental 
Health. Dr. Miller is a member 
of Sigma Theta Tau, the na- 
tional honor society for nursing, from George Peabody College 

Dr. Henry Kuhlman, assist- for Teachers, Nashville. 
ant professor of physics, 
pleted his doctorate in "Low aits degree from SMC 

Prior to his leave of absence, 
Elder van Rooyen was a mem- 
ber of SMC's instructional staff 
for two years. He also spent 
nearly two years as pastor of the 
Lexington, Ky., Seventh-day 
Adventist Church. 

Elder van Rooyen earned his 
bachelor of arts degree in the- 
ology from SMC and his master 
of arts from Andrews. 

Mrs. Minon Hamm, instruc- 
tor in English, received her 

Finally, it all boils down to 
And the shorter the skirt, the good and bad taste. Really, 
such thing as bad 
taste, it is just no taste at all. 
If you wish to be seen at your 
give to the problem at all times best, try to emulate a good 
while sitting down. She must photographer— avoid over- or 
choose one position and stay under-exposure! 

and has het 

teaching English 

n. Mrs. Hamm 

. ars in the West 

Indies and South America 

teaching English to Spanish 

speaking inhabitants. 

Mrs. Doris Davis ci 

r nursing a 

■g her master of nursing de- 
the University of Flor 



She earned her bachelor of University, Auanta? In "Teach- 
19 66 ing Maternal and Child Nurs- 
„ wilh ing-" 

ida, Gainesville. 

Her thesis title was, "Nursing 
Intervention in Problems of In- 
somnia." Prior to her leave, 
Mrs. Wright was a member of 
SMC's teaching staff in Orlando 
for two years. She earned her 
bachelor of science degre 
Columbia Union College 

Joyce Thornton. 

Editors Plan 

Campus newspaper edi 
from the Seventh-day Advenlis 
colleges are scheduled to meet 
for a journalism workshop ,it 
Andrews University. Octobei 
23 to 26. Also attending the 
workshop will be various . 
visers of the separate papers £ 
supporting staff members. 

Largely responsible for pi; 

ning and coordinating the work 

shop are Dr. Bill Oliph; 

fessor of journalism at , 

not so much University, and Elder Don Yost 

e now. Also, associate editor of the Bcvieu 

any kind of and herald and former associati 

professor of journalism at SMC 

Discussion and presentatii 
throughout the workshop wil 
center around the proble; 
organization and producti 
the college newspaper; 
newspaper's relationships 
other campus organ i/aiioii' 
and the overall role of th 
newspaper on the campu' 
Some technical instruction 
writing, layout, and ; 
phy will also be given 

completing requirements for he 

Loma Linda University. 

Her thesis was, "The Rela 

tionship of Dietary Factors 

Liver Alcohol DehydrogeiuH 1 to 

degree from Voluntary Alcohol Consump 

' Rats." Miss Johnsoi 



£v> Lvniw Zollinger 

- Lynd., !l„,l„. 

Rwi l-..«U-r 

.... i K.,,-1,. I',,,,-, 
'MiUt.M,!.., l-.,^, irl | u 

■■■ Slwroii ( (j.s.-ntuit 

■■ <.,..l,,n,t,..-. .1... p j> r ;,., ( 

the baccalaureate nursing pro- titian degree from LLU — , 

gram, is joining SMC's faculty bachelor of arts from Andrew Uj 

this year after completing her University, 
master of science degree at Bos- ^°^ Lowell, assistant profei 

ton University. sor of Library science, receive 

Her ihpcic ,.,„,- ^v i i ner master of science in 

War™ "TS 6 brarianship from " 

by a Group of Public Mi ^i„ a „ ' r „„.„. 

Larry Leech, Ted Met 


l-'J" W |, 

Mile I i; 
Mil,. I'.,,, 

She received her bachelor of 
science degree at Loma Linda 
University. Mrs. Davis has 
taught nursing at SMC for two 
years. Prior to that she was 
director of in-service education 
at the Hamilton County Nurs- 
ing Home for three years and a 
school nurse and teacher at 
Ly^oc. Academy, Lynwood, S'E^^t MichlgaT'o^e, kalani.*j 

Normal Aging Process." She ' 

earned her bachelor of science 

degree in nursing from Union 

Mrs. Theresa Wright, as 
ate chairman of the bacca 
nursing program 

SMC's Orlando e»r,„5o„', 
returning from 

. I—m Shen year leave of absence complet- 

Marilyn Johnson. 
"iJlT* econ ° mi », - , 
'MCs faculty this year afte; 

She earned her bachelor I £l 
arts degree in music perfo™ «l 
ance from Pacific Union <-^|^l 
lege and her master of nui 

~. degree from the LTmverslty A ■. 

joining Southern California, Los A 1 ! .'J 

Jorzy' Helps WSMC 

By Gary 

Bob Korzyniowski, 26, has 

developed a mechanical disc 

jockey for WSMC-FM. Started 

as a joke, the idea for a remote 


Korzy, a name given the re- 
mote control device by one of 
Korzyniowski's associates, co- 
ordinates the operations of six 
tape recorders and gives WSMC 
at least six hours of mechanical 
programming. Officially known 
as a program sequencer, Korzy 


hood. As a small boy, he be- 
came interested in building 
radios ,ind fixing equipment. 
This hobby was developed as he 
received eight months training 
in electronics while serving in 
the Air Force. Later, three 
months of highly specialized 
training was given to him by 
the Chrysler Corp. at Chrysler's 
Space Division in New Orleans, 
Louisiana, where he worked 
developing Apollo boosters. 

Korzyniowski, a sophomore 
i elision major, is also an avid 
promoter of the Gate, a place 
where the young ge 1 1 era imn 


finds solutions to personal proh- 
lems and discusses possible solu- 
tions to the problems of the 
world. ■ The Gate is operated by 
the Collegedale MV Society and 
is located in Chattanooga. 

Korzyniowski went to the 
Gate several times and became 
interested in the opportunilies 
for sharing his faith. Now a 
member of the Gate Planning 
Committee, he continues to 
show others the happiness that 
i those who follow God's 

of S.MC's acadenm 




"It strengthens your faith in 
God and gives you a chance to 
tell others what you believe in," 
relates Korzyniowski. "If you 
can't give a good reason for 
what you believe, don't come to 
the Gate." He feels that there 
should be a Gate in every city. 

Korzy was in the planning 
stage for a month and took 
about three weeks to build. Due 
to a delay in receiving parts, 
however, actual operation will 
not begin until January 1, 1970. 

The total cost of building the 
control will be S500 including 
labor. The commercial equiva- 
lent would have cost about 
| 53,000. 

The idea for Korzy came 
while Korzj'niowski was work- 
ing on another project, center- 
ing around telephone evange- 
lism. A computer will be 
programmed to call people on 
the telephone and give them a 
religious message. It will then 
sign them up for a Bible cor- 
respondence course and record 
any comments they have. 

Korzyniowski's interest in 
xonics stems from his child- 

New Personnel Join College 
Faculty and Administration 

To keep pace with its growing 

enrollment which now has 

J reached a total of 1310 students 

I for the fall semester-. Southern 

1 Missionary College has added 

I faculty personnel for the 1969- 
rm. A partial report fol- 

Recently joining SMC's fac- 

I ulty as associate pastor of the 

I G>l|p L r ( .f| n ]c church is Elder Rol- 

' id M. Ruf. Elder Ruf was 

Jained to the gospel ministry 

1950 in the Greater New 

| York Conference where he held 

. from 1946 to 1952. 

I Since 1952, Elder Ruf has been 

I pastor in several districts in the 

| Georgia - Cumberland Confer- 

He graduated from Atlantic 
Jnion College in 1946 and has 
I taken graduate work at the 
|SDA Theological Seminary. He 
"ried to the former Barbara 
Butler of Sommerville, 
-, who is also joining the 
1SMC faculty as an assistant pro- 
cessor of English. The Ruf's 
|nave three children. 

-M- to coming to SMC, Mrs. 
I Ruf taught on the secondary 
| school level in New York and 
Georgia. She graduated with 
l" l( '' bachelor of arts degree in 
English and History from At- 
lantic Union College in 1944 
eceived the master of arts 
_, „ -' in English from Boston 
| u niversity in 1946. 

'Venning principal of A. W. 
Ij'palding Elementary School, 
located on the SMC campus, is 

■ Howard M. Kennedy, son of Dr. 
15: M. Kennedy, chairman of 
lwlC's department of education. 

■ ■Mr. Kennedy received the bach- 
l«or of science degree in educa- 
l llo n from SMC in 195? and the 

master of arts degree in school 
ad m i n i s Ira lion from Peabody 
College, Nashville, in 1965. 

Kennedy taught at Miami 
Junior Academy from 1957 to 
1961, was principal of Nashville 
Junior Academy from 1961 to 
1964. and returned to Miami to 
become principal of Greater 
Miami Academy from 1964 un- 
til assuming his present duties 
in Collegedale. Kennedy is mar- 
ried to the former June Tomp- 
kins of Orlando, and they have 
one child. 

Stanley Edward Walker joins 
SMC's music department fac- 
ulty as professor of music. 
Walker, a fellow in the Ameri- 
can Guild of Organists, received 
the bachelor of music degree in 
1941 and the master of music 
degree in 1944 from North- 
western University, Evanston. 
111. Prior to coming to SMC, he 
was professor of music at An- 
drews University- Walker is 
married to the former Eleanor 
May Roberts of Spokane, 
Wash., who also joins SMC's 

ret.irial science. Mrs. Walker 
received the bachelor of science 
degree in English from Walla 
Walla College in 1933. The 
Walkers have two daughters: 
Mrs. James McNeill, now re- 
siding in California and Mrs. 
James Norcliffe, now residing 
in Massachusetts. 

Also joining SMC's music de- 
partment faculty is Robert La- 
Verne Warner who becomes an 
assistant professor of music and 
college band director. Warner 
received the bachelor of arts de- 
gree in industrial education and 
music education from Iowa 
State Teacher's College, Cedar 
Falls, Iowa, in 1948 and the 

master of arts degree from 

Northwestern University. Evan- 
ston, 111., in 1952. He formerly 
taught hand and instruments at 
Enterprise Academy and La 
Sierra College. Warner is mar- 
ried to the former Laurie Janet 
MaiPherson of New Orleans, 
La., and they have three chil- 

Joining SMC's industrial edu- 

a n t professor in industrial 
education is John Thomas Duri- 
chek. Durichek graduated from 
SMC in 1958 with the bachelor 
of science degree in industrial 
education and received the 
master of arts degree from 
George Peabodv College. Nash- 
ville, in 1959. From 1959 to 
19(34 Durichek taught at High- 
land Academy and from 1964 
to 1966 he was an instructor in 
industrial education at SMC. In 
1966 he returned to Highland 
Academy to serve as principal 
until this fall. Durichek is a 
member of the American In- 
dustrial Arts Association and 
the American Council on Indus- 
trial Arts Teacher Education. 
He is married to the former 
Helen Case of Portland, Tenn. 
They have three children. 

Joining SMC's religion de- 
partment as an instructor in re- 
ligion is Ronald M. Springett. 
Springett a native of London, 
England, received the bachelor 
of arts degree in theology and 
speech from Columbia Union 
College in 1963 and the master 
of arts and bachelor of divinity 
degrees in New Testament ihe- 
oloe,\ from Andrews University 
in 1966. He was a youth pastor 
and religion teacher in South 
England Conference of Sevenlh- 



1968 and a religion teacher at 
dealer Baltimore Academy in 
the last year. 

SpringeU's wife, the former 

Frances Jean Newbanks of 

(Continued on page 4) 

Board Sets Expansion Plan; 
Calendar Change Due in '70 

Southern Missionary Col- Telephone Company office, 
lege's Board of Trustees recently Credit Union, and the College- 
took actions that will result in dale Insurance office. 
further expansion of its building T , D , , _ 

,,,,,., 5 InP IVird approved fmain i.d 
program, thai budgeted a record 

income and outgo in its finan- 
cial operation, and that will 
change the semester dates for 

student attendance. million in i 

SMC is expanding lo meet ihe^coming ye 
its ever- in creasing enrollments 
— 1310 this year — up from 
1270 last year and 585 in 1960. 
The revised plant expansion 
program includes new health 
service accommodations in 1969, 
completion of the new library These pla' 
in early 1970, remodeling of the live for tin 
old library for two academic . 

departments in 1970, the new alo .,"„ 

ated corporations that 
■ach approximately S7 




Plans also project a §500.000 

Approved were scholarships 

expansion cil ihe pre-enl Cnllegf 

Plaza shopping area, adding a 

S iv. a i ampus religious or- 

new supermarket and renovat- 

gauization. to represent SMC in 

ing the present market into a 

foreign countries. 

new mercantile. Presently be- 

Plans were also approved for 

ing constructed under this pro- 

an institutional self-study in 

gram is a new branch of the 

preparation for the periodical 

American National Bank, a 

re-evaluation by the Southern 

barber shop, SMC's associated 

Association of Colleges and 

corporations office. Collegia le 


Grand Opening for the American National Bank section (far left] of the 
College Plaza addition is slated for November 3. Other offices will be 
completed soon after, says Francis Costerisan, Plant Maintenance and^ 
Construction. I 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. Telephone 396-2131 

pizza villa 


Little Debbie 

OCTOBER 10, 1t« I 



Picnic Makes Big Splash 

Photos by GIVENS and MILLS 


(Continued from page i) 

Pnrkersburg, West Virginia, is 

also joining SMC's faculty as 

r of nursing in 

baccalaureate (4 - year) 
,...„.ient. Mrs. 
Springetl received the bachelor 
of science degree in nursing 
from Columbia Union College 
in 1961 and the master of 
- -- degree from the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. Baltimore, 
in 1966. During her senior year 
at CUC she was selected for 
Who's Who in American Uni- 
versities and Colleges. She 
served as a staff nurse at Wash- 
ington Sanitarium ,-md Hospital, 
from 1961 to 196! and from 
1964 to 1965 she served at the 
I'awaluig Hospital. Niles. Mich. 
She was a resident nurse at the 
Andrews University Health 
Service in 196-3 66 and an in- 
structor in nursing at Columbia 
Union College last year. The 
Springells have one "child. 
Also joining SMC's baecalau- 

assistant professor is Miss M,, n . 
lyn Gcorgann Kindsvater. Miss 
Kiudsvater received the bache- 
lor of science degree in nursing 
from I mi],i Liniln University in 
1963 and the master of science 
degree from the University of 
Colorado, Denver, in 191,9 She 
served with the Loina Linda 
University Hospital from 1963 
to 1966 and with the Washing- 
Sanitarium and Hospital 

Also joining the baccalaureat 
nursing staff as an assistan 
fessor on SMC's Orlando cim- is Miss Chris,,„e Elvahell, 
Kummer. Miss Kummer for- 
merly served as an instructor in 
nursing on SMC's Orlando cam- 
put from 1956 to 1962. She 
was director of nursing at For- 
syth Memorial Hospital Tall,,. 
"asset;, Fla , from 1962 to 1964 
and at Putnam Memorial Hos. 
l"'"l 1'alalk.i I- 1.. (,-„,„ ,0r, 4 

to 1969. 

Joining t h e baccalaureate 
nursing department, as an in 
struclnr in musing, is Miss Am, 
I.e.- W,„,d. Miss Wood received 
the bachelor of science degree 
in nursing from Columbia Un- 
ion College last April, She 
served ,il Branson Hospital, Tor- 
onto. Ontario. Canada, from 
1966 to 1967 and at Mercy 
Hospital. Port Huron Mid,' 
lion. May |.|f, 7 ,„ S ,.p„,„|,e, 
l'">' when she took up her 
studies at Columbia Ij m „ u Co| . 

Joining the b->~— t 

nursing departm 

assistant in public health uurs 
mg is Mrs Stella Lorene Hun- 
ter. Mrs Hunter graduated 
from Southern Missionary Col- 
lege the bachelor of science 
degree in nursing in 1968. She 
served as public health „„ r .;. 

teaching 1965 

In addition. Hicks says that 
the present MV program of ac- 
tivities for the year, as it was 
planned by Relzer and his sup- 
porting staff, will continue as 
they were originally designed, 
with the Bradley County Health 
Department. Cleveland, from 
March 1969 to July 1969. 

Serving as supervisor of 
SMC's health service and in- 
firmary this year is Mrs. Vir- 
ginta Ii-ane Nelson, R.N. She 
fills the varancvof Mrs Manan 
Kuhlman, R.N.. who has been 
directoc of the health. service for 
the past 19 years, now on lea\-e 
to comply, o her requirements 
tor the bachelor of science de- 
gree. Mrs. Nelson svas svith 
the Chattanooga Pubhi Health 
Department from 1965 to 1968 
;""' ; v " s ™ a »«tant it, SMC's 
health service from 1962 to 

Campus Kitchen 

Open 8 „.«,. . , pj „. 
°P* n Saturday Nights 

10-11 Religion Retreat. 

14 Missions promotion field 

18 Alumni Homecoming, 

18 Singing Boys of Monter- 
rey. 8 p.m., Physical Ed- 
ucation Center, SMC 

19-25 Fall Week of Religious 

21 Press Conference. 4 p.m 
Wright Hall, Conference 
Room A, SMC. 

24 "Four Seasons," — Wil- 
fred E. Grey. Kirkman 
High School Auditorium, 
Chattanooga. Audubon 
Screen Tour. 

27 Intercom. 7-30 n m 
Wright Hall Conference 
Room A, SMC 

27 Fall Festival. College 
Auditorium, SMC. 

27 "Japanese Summer" — 
Phil Walker. 8:00 p.m. 
Memorial Auditorium, 
Chattanooga. K i w a n i s 

28 SA Senate Meeting 

28 Chattanooga Symphony 
Orchestra, with Gary 
Graffman, pianist. Tivoli 
Theate "' 


College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 

dout/iern cnc'ceni 


Ingathering Goal of $16,000 Exceeded 

Week of Spiritual Emphasis 
Features Elder Robertson 

Elder John J. Robertson, 
Glendale, Calif,, is conducting 
Southern Missionary College's 
Week of Spiritual Emphasis. 
His theme is "Let's Face It." 

In his morning sp-^on- Elcier 
Robertson faces problems of the 
everyday world as they relate 
to young people. He discusses 
the issues that divide American 
society and the philosophies that 
underlie these differences. 

In his opening talk. Eldpr 
Robertson conceded that the 
world is in a chaotic state and 
young people have a right to be 
dis.siti'ified. "Young people de- 
cry it as phony, and it is phony. 
The church does not live in a 
vacuum and is susceptible to 
modern emphases on revolu- 

"I believe the church will 
succeed only as its young people 
are willing to help," he said. 

face it. We need to rise to the 
"I'pfirlunilv itf creating a bright. 
new world for tomorrow. 

"We cannot be like the os- 
trich and hide our heads from 
today's issues. To relate the is- 
sues to the world is not to twist 
them, but relate to them. I hope 
we shall be able to make the 
discrimination clear between 
truth and the world." 

Elder Robertson received his 
bachelor of theology degree 

"Let's Face It," says Elder Robert- 
son, as he begins the Week of 
Spiritual Emphasis, 

from Walla Walla College, Col- 
lege Place, Wash., in 1941, his 
degree from An- 



Springs. Mich., in 1946, and his 
bachelor of divinity from An- 
drews in 1965. At the present 
time, he is working on the doc- 
torate at the University of 
Southern California, Los An- 

Presently he is pastor of the 
Vallejo Drive Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist Church in Glandule wilh 
a membership of 1350. 

Prior to joining the Vallejo 
Drive church. Elder Robertson 
was on the faculty of Lama 
Linda University, Loma Linda, 
Calif., for three years. 

Eleventh Year of 

Southern Missionary College 
and Collegedale Academy shat- 
tered all of their previous rec- 
ords for Missions Promotion 
Day, October 14, with a grand 
total of $16,000, surpassing last 
year's total by about §500. 

This marks the eleventh con- 
secutive year students and staff 
of SMC and CA have exceeded 
previous years' totals. The rec- 
ords for the past ten years are 
as follows: 
1958— $4,900 1963— S10.080 

1959— 5,025 1964— 11,685 

1960— 5,140 1965— 13,044 

1961— 5,800 1966— 13,515 

1962— 7,120 1967— 14,754 

Missions Promotion Day is an 
annual occasion in which the 
college and academy students 
and faculty take leave from 
classes and normal campus 
routine to participate in a pro- 
gram sponsored by the Sev- 
enth-day Adventist Church for 
l he purpose of raising funds for 
health, educational, and disaster 
relief-welfare assistance for the 
world's needy and impoverished 
people. A portion of the funds 
raised last year went to assist 
those involved in the disaster 
caused by hurricane Camille in 
southern Mississippi and Ala- 
bama this past summer. 

This year, approximately 500 
students and faculty members 
covered an area of about 200- 

Senate Votes to Raise $7,000 

The Student Association has 
begun operation this year, with 
Senate meetings and Cabinet 
meetings producing several new 
ideas and programs. The Sen- 
ate voted approval of the SA's 
drive to pay for the lounge, laid 
standing rules for its own mem- 
bers, and okayed the Cabinet's 
plan for a special program to be 
played over the cafeteria inter- 
com. The Cabinet recently set 
up guidelines for student be- 
haviour in the new lounge. 

The Senate granted the of- 

ficial gn-ahead on plans to raise 
$7.1)00 this year to pay for the 
student lounge. The newly- 
elected senators voiced their 
confidence in SA President 
Futcher's plan during their first 
meeting. "Our goal," explained 
Futcher," is to pay the full debt 
of the student lounge in one 

The senators discussed meth- 
ods of fund raising and ap- 
pointed a committee to draw up 
plans. The tentative plan, ac- 
cording to Futcher, is to divide 

Seniors Organize 

the campus according to the 
senatorial precincts, with each 
senator a division leader. Each 
precinct would be rc>pf>n-iMe 
for its share of the goal, which 
would be determined by the 
number of students in it. 

Prizes are being offered as an 
incentive to help get the money 
raised, noted Futcher. Each 
student's share of the 57,000 
will amount to ?7. 

The Senate also approved of 
a plan made by the Cabinet to 
playing a taped program of mu- 
sic and campus news during the 
noon hour in the cafeteria. "The 
program will tentatively be 
aired on Tuesdays and Thurs- 
days to begin with," reports 
Colleen Smith, vice-president of 
the SA. A similar project is 
also being planned to help close 
the "village communications 
gap," adds Miss Smith. 

The Senate voted to suspend 
members who accumulated four 
absences during the year, or had 
three consecutive absences. 
Names of those present and 
those absent will be posted after 
each meeting in the Campus 

Guidelines for the studen' 
lounge were set by the SA Cab 
inet at the request of the admin- 
istration, after students 
plained about the lack of gov- 
erning policy in the lounge. 

mile radius of Chattanooga. 
Groups traveled as far as Knox- 
ville, Atlanta, Oak Ridge, and 

Cooperating with the Col- 
legedale Seventh-day Adventist 
Church, which set a personal 
goal of $21,000, the funds raised 
by the students' helped push the 
church over the top on its goal. 
With few exceptions, each 
group which went out came 
back with a larger sum than did 
the group which went to the 
same area last year. The At- 
lanta group, which consisted of 
around 80 students, came back 
with a total of $2,262, an all- 
Considerable success was en- 
joyed by the group of around 30 
students which solicited the 
Lookout Mountain territory. 
They also reached an all-time 
high of over $570 and they ac- 
complished this in only 2*4 

The group which went to 

Ga 1 1 i iiln irg. which incidently 
covered the longest route 
(around 400 miles), came back 
with $112. 

Students who could not par- 
ticipate in the Field Day be- 

the top 

cause of work obligations on 
campus contributed a total of 
$950 from their wages. 

Charles Fleming, SMC's Gen- 
eral Manager, and Frank Cos- 
terisan, the college's superin 
tendent of plant maintenana 
and construction, together re 
ceived over $3,300 from Chat 
tanooga area businesses. 

The students, faculty and ad 
ministrators of Southern Mis- 
sionary College and CnllegeHale 
Academy are indeed thankful 
for the generosity displayed by 
so many within the greater tanooga and surrounding 
areas during this year's cam- 

*fc ' . ' ' 

Fire Causes Slight Damage 

"Yes, Roommate, there 
the Botimer apartment \ 
the drapes ignited, 
munications, few girl: 
their respective dorrr 
ous fault in emergendf 

t two-thirds of the boys e 

ire being taken to correct this seri- 

eport Deans Botimer and Lovejoy. 





Why Professional Clubs? 

It has been suggested by certain individuals on this campus 
that SMC would be a happier, healthier place ii professional 
clubs were done away with. These individuals claim thai club 
meetings are a waste of time, that activities of these clubs are 
either non-existent or worse, and that they receive no benefits 
or inspiration of any land from belonging to such an organization. 
One argument for the existence of professional clubs is that 
they can contribute to the morale of the individual and the school. 
On a campus with a student population of over 1300, it is rather 
difficult for major professors to become personally acquainted 
with al] the students majoring in their fields, and it is almost 
equally as difficult for a student to know everyone else who i 

y be the most important funclion 

: - difficult without professional 

Meeting as a group on a more or less informal basis, such 
as club meetings and other club activities provide, is basic in 
creating a feeling of cooperation and togetherness in any depart- 
ment. Such a feeling of "belonging" can do a great deal in en- 
couraging some individuals to remain in a particular 
study or even in college. This 
of professional clubs. 

Professional clubs can also play a vital role in keeping stu- 
dents informed about new ideas, discoveries, or advances in 
their held. Often we tend to become so wrapped up in our 
studies that we forget that there is a world outside where things 
are happening, things that are going to effect us in many ar 
of our lives including our work. A wide-awake club keeps up 
with these advances and thereby aids its members in deciding 
on what specifically they are going to do with their education. 

Many students have indicated that their personal plans for 
their future life work have been influenced by activities and as- 
sociations in professional clubs. We believe that anybody who 
has never derived any benefits from his club either has never 
attended or contributed any of his time or efforts to the club 
or else has a very narrow outlook on life that cannot be broad- 
ened by interpersonal relationships with others of similar inter- 

However, in closing, we do want to reiterate that clubs can 
do good only so long as the students participate in them, and 
helps them succeed. When a professional club does nothing to 
help its members, then it is better non-existent. 

field Day, The Way It Was 

SMC students who went Ingathering lost week witnessed 
another nrnade. as anew goal was reached and surpassed, 
tven though the membership oi the church had dropped, and a 
smaller percentage oi students went out. last year's record was 
surpassed, and this year's goal exceeded. 

The spirit exhibited by those who spent the day soliciting 
was contagious to those who remained behind, lor they had 
found out what the Lord can da io, those who really do their part. 

com .7 11 ° ?" ■*" *"«»'"* -srywhere when it 
comes to Ingathering, tor no one loves it. They begin the dav 
with dread and tear, and come back tired u, ;,.. T j . 

n„, ,. . ,. . , *-"""* dock urea, tor it s hard work. 

But once they start soliciting, and the money starts pouring in. 
it s much easier to keep going, and hard to quit 
hi. J fT" T!? """ '° ™ mmend WUIi ™ T "Vlor and 
ttt wen "no" iOB "I,"' WaS d ° ne ™ '"""'^ «»■» 

wen,, and th^e^dT ^ ' h ° Se *« —*" '° 3 ° 

Moratorium: SMC Style 

™J?TV" ****"•""* C ° U »9S ='u°M>ts demonstrated their 
moderate to conservative leaning, October 15, during the na 
tori "wire M ° rato * iu ™' Very tew black armbanTand bu"- 

ol the tort ihlTT ""' ™ dmos ' °' the students seemed ignorant 
usesdurin h mOM, " I " ons we ' e '°l™>9 place on other , 

.obbyl'rH 9 £rs^s g^ d ?h oa , t h ,he ™*° H ° u 

du^the d 9 ay wer/'ol ^oXTre &tX°E££S 

Physic, lab Wednesday and tos lop w?»ld ^m ""l ^ """• 

doubtable, he epitomized the I^SS'* U f 
would rather light than flunk. student,, who 



Sat mrtooW, 












SMC's Sex Education 

it at SMC but a course™ hu,„ H 
tmy can be obtained for free b 
md .in.un.l cimpus. Son 

,: Ltdl.-' ,!,■,.«,..; j,,,| ,„ I winch should be. 

e student handbook says 1 
the knee should !,,> 
of our girls , nu <i h,i 
in the middle of theii 

.at is where tl,.-„ | !u ,i!u 

.v I realize short skirts 

>lation of Christia 

"Good morning Sabbath 
School Members . . ." Funny, 
you know, how things stick in 
the mind. Strange that little 
things come back to haunt me. 
... I can remember, back in 
years gone by, going to worship 
on a Sabbath morning when I 
actually had a songbook in my 
hands. I was young then and 
it really didn't much matter if 
I had music before me or not, 
but I seem to be rapidly aging 
and my memory is no longer 
sufficient to see me through the 

And as the fog lifts slightly 
from my memory I find faint 
phantasmagorical memories of 
historical moments when the 
pre-lesson study presentation 
actually had something to do 
with the subject of the lesson 
for the week. I recall fond, 
happy moments when the 
teacher had time to do more 
than just barely get into the 
subject matter before the apolo- 
getic voice of the superintendent 

There were even times, which 
I'd forgotten, 

study warmup in which he 
would present the main point or 
points of the lesson. This re- 
lieved the individual class 
teacher of the necessity to talk 
incessantly for the first 5 min- 
utes of his class to give those 
who had not studied their les- 
sons enough background mate- 
rial to discuss intelligently. 

Those were delightful days, 
but they seem to have receded 
into the distant past. In their 
place have appeared three- and 
four-person special presenta- 

and three special music per- 
formances, and interminable 
speeches upon vaguely related 
topics that run on, and on 
and on. Then the teacher finds 
that the prime reason for the 
existence of the Sabbath School 
program has been cut to 10-20 
minutes. Sabbath School is for 
class discussion and learning, or 
so it used to be, 

I can remember carrying 
from Sabbath School to the 
church service an alert mind, 
eager to listen and, again, to 
learn. But the fog seems to 
close in at times, and those 
pleasant memories fade into 

I can almost remember when 
Sabbath School was hut 

and to walk will, ■.■n- > ^ 

es glued t, 

to wear them. Short he 

d at SMC 

ot all,nv,--d 
mimes are 

should not be allowed* to ° 
I don't feel that it is ne 

he violation; 11 1 °feel° ifis 
indents College is a plac 
oyvd, but it is also a pla 

up to thj 

world, not the world . 





ood— fake." I'm n 
ant, but there is op 
by us in some wa 
Jim Cox 


os to Administration 






s of SMC should h 
efforts of the admin 




thank God for SMq 

Beard Pr 

blem Solved 




1 Ml| 


ar-old relic, I shouli 




m the 

.,i,lf , 


■ct ol deciding^ 

!it .:!, 




Holy Spirit May Relieve Prejudices 

Bible Con/t,„, 
"Be perfect, be of good oomfort, be of one 

Z£ shall h" P T ; ^ ,he Goi °' >°™ °"a 
peace shall be w,th you. II Cor. 13:11 This is 

et,e p ;:z e s™ 7 b r r°- ™* *» » 

<ni™H . I de!cnbe ,he «™nts that tran- 

spired at the recent Bible conference held I, 
Camp Cumby-Gay, Georgia. Tw "ho ire 
fC7"!d d ^.' h -.,*- days Z t,yTa, 

By Bob Korzyniow 

•■gate, 1969 
He promised, brought about more mutuf- 
fidence and respect between the black and whittl 
delegates. Then, through a coordinated effort ■ 
both groups laid plans that must and will improve! 
cooperation in the near future. 

However, the oneness of mind and peace ° - 
eart th at comes to those who love Christ must! 
confined to a small group of delegates atT 

-~^en^~5 fflj-EfiS,.^ 

One of the most difficult «it„,« ■ ' extended "> involve ALL the members of our 

i.i|-...„ . ,,, . ' ~ ""'"ons ,n our respective campuses, and each of us as individuals 

•ion between Hack and Xj M^Ti.!^ XI ""^ '" e "* ht "^ »* fcUo ™ shi > 1 >° *' 

mg, distrust" 3" a " d 7 hil f' M «nnd"erstand 
-ust, and prejudice have foment 


J hundred yrars anThaTe'nowSd 11 ,!,' '' ? hrist is waitin g for His people to finish ui«l 

outlet .„ mc violence that is L va ° d ' °",f "7 :™ rk u th ^ have been given to spread the gospdj 

of soctety Not even SMC, which I " g k „l 'T b , ul "ow can they ever accomplish such t ' 

Oakwood College. 

Through the power of the H„l c • ■ ° Ur races that we m oy be the ones to fulfill ""fl 

ws felt in a marked deoree " if"]' ,vhich pro P h ecy in Isaiah 52:8: "for they shall see 

at Cumby-Gay, many misunoe'r'standi g0,es ,0 eye when * e ^^ sh a" onxiB =8"™ Zion." 

were laid aside '"?■' j , Let us De ll,e generation that closes the pag s | 

siue. ood, as of Earth's history, and let this be OUR day. ■ 

■j *...„„ aJJd , L as m0 groups^ | 

We the delegates of the Southern Union Bibltl 

Conference call upon you, the students of SM<<| 

and OC, to join with us in the work of promoting! 

greater understanding and cooperation betwee" 

> -- may be the r '"" ;, " > 

^3K ^and^rejucuc; 

Teachers May Enjoy It 

Life for students at SMC is 
going to become inc it, imii^Iv 
hazardous, it s 


life With IBM 1130 

take them. 
In the past, we have been 
comforted to know that teachers 
assign tests one right after 
another; they (or their renders) 
spend long hours and 
several red pens over stacks of 
papers. Our efforts in laking a 
only partially repaid 
by hearing the teachers com- 
plain. We were always glad to 
:uggest that they give fewer 

Now even that student satis- 
faction is being shattered. We 
study hours fur a test, empty 
brains of all possible knowl- 
dge deciding the correct an- 
only to have a computer 
all the class members' 
11 a matter of minutes — 
for instance, a "Greenleaf" 200- 
point multiple answer history 
test for 100 students in about 
: the same time 
.vriting the report on paper. 
Soon students will be receiv- 
g the first college statements 
done by computer. It keeps com- 
plete files of each student's 
statement balance. At the end 
of each month, charges are fed 
into the computer and six copies 
of the statements are written. 

A record of the income from 
each college department is in- 
cluded at the end of this pro- 
gram, or report, for use by the 
anting office. The whole 
:edure requires about 8-10 

Work has also been done for 
the office of records and admis- 
sting with registra- 
tion and in compiling class 
ime lists. 

Although the computer sci- 
ice department aids the col- 
lege administratively, it exists 
educational oppor- 
tunity. A "hands on" policy 
has been established for the stu- 
dents in programming and data 
processing classes. The student 
is assigned various problems in 
his class and is then required to 
Ive the problem by operating 
e computer and/or data pre- 
ssing machines. 
Under the direction of Robert 
McCurdy, assistant professor of 
physics, the department em- 
ploys nine students. Six boys, 
ith strong math backgrounds, 
work in programming instruc- 
tions to the computer. Some of 
them have had computer 
courses. SMC offers four courses 
', all of which fulfill the ap- 
plied arts general education re- 

Fortran, the science language 
(which we use here in a com- 
mercial setting), was offered 
here last school year as a three- 
course. Three girls work 
ur department punching 
t cards, running the 
•, and doing work which 
not necessarily require a 
"miIi background. 

impressive aspect of 
the computer is production. 
Daily worship reports are pro- 
cessed each evening for both 
dormitories. A report is written 
for the deans, cards punched for 
students absent from wor- 
ship, a record of each student's 
attendance recorded in a storage 
file containing each student's 
record for the semester, and ex- 
cuses made for past absences all 
program, which runs 

rate of 80 lines a minute. 

about 10 minutes for each 


The computer science depart- 
ment has been steadily growing 
for almost two years. The first 
machine obtained was an 026 
IBM key punch in the spring of 
1968. New equipment has been 
arriving on campus ever since. 

Among this new equipment 
have been a 514 reproihn in" 
punch and mark sense machine 
which makes it possible to read 
pencil marks on cards, an 082 
card sorter which will sort 600 
cards a minute, a 548 alphabetic 
interpreter which reads holes in 
a computer card and writes on 
the card what the holes mean, 
two more key punch machines 


and a univac 1710 combination 
key punch, interpreter, and 
verifyer (which makes it possi- 
ble to "proof-read" data before 
placing it in the computer). 

McKee Bakery has loaned 
(the only machine not on lease) 
a burster which separates the 
con tin nous forms which are 
printed by the computer. 

The computer, an IBM 1130, 
has been running since Sept. 10, 
1969. It consists of a central 
processing unit with 8000 stor- 
age spaces, and a disk drive 
which can handle a disk boast- 
ing 512,000 additional storage 

There is a card reader-punch 
combination unit which reads 
cards at the rate of 160 cards a 
minute and a line printer that 
prints a whole line at one time 
at the rate of 80 lines per min- 

When the present library 
building is vacated and the new 
one functioning, the computer 
science department will occupy 
space now taken by the first 
floor of "stacks" in the old build- 

Teachers are not going to gel 
out of grading tests completely. 
however. The computer can 
only grade objective tests — 
multiple choice, true/false, etc. 
The administration will not en- 
courage all teacher?, to give these 
types of tests. Probably within 
the next two years, about half 
of the tests given will be graded 
by computer. 

Ingathering. The Other Side 

By Mike 

Mention the word "Ingather- 
ing" and you'll probably get 
many varied reactions. When 
Ingathering time rolls around, 
some think of the opportunity 
it brings to tell others of the 
world-wide work of the church, 
and others think of the valuable 
help which will be given to the 
world's disaster-stricken and im- 
poverished peoples. 

Educators may think of the 
much-needed schools that will 
be built: mission doctors may 
think of the expensive but nec- 
essary equipment which they 
may now receive; and youth 
leaders may think of the many 
neglected children who may 
now be sent to summer camp. 

Whatever one's thoughts on 
Ingathering may be, it cannot 
be denied that Ingathering 
makes a significant contribution 
to the church's work of assisting 
others. Yet, is that all it does? 
What does Ingathering do for 
you, the church member? 

After last week's Field Day, 
the most successful in SMC's 
history, there are at least three 
SMC students who can claim 
1 1 igai I iriing really did some- 
thing for them. 

How would you feel if you 
were given a $100 check? Un- 
fortunately, most of us don't 
know how we would feel be- 
cause it has never happened. 
But it did happen to Marc Gen- 
ton, senior theology major from 
Bradenton, Fla., and Dottie 
Peterson, sophomore elemen- 
tary education major from Mi- 
ami, while they were soliciting 
on Lookout Mountain. Perhaps 
the most interesting thing about 
their experience is what hap- 
pened after they received this 
unusual donation. 

What exactly would you say 
to the next person you solicited 
after being given such a dona- 
tion? Well, Marc apparently 
spoke the right words as his 
story reveals: "Soliciting the 
next home." Marc relates, "We 
were met at the door by a gentle- 
man who, after listening to our 
canvass, asked what the usual 
donation is. 

Rowed Returns; Takes Library Staff Post 

By Bob Ecgenbehger 

Miss Lois Rowell fills a new 

position at the SMC library, 

that of head periodical librarian. 
Her responsibility is to make ac- 
cessible to library users almost 
600 periodicals, including popu- 
lar magazines, newspapers and 
all Seventh-day Adventist peri- 
odicals. She assists teachers in 
ordering periodicals to represent 
the major fields of the curric- 

Ordering, receiving, and bind- 
ing periodicals come under 

Miss Rowell's supervision. She 
is in charge of keeping the peri- 
odical collection complete and 
ordering missing back issues, ac- 

cording to Charles Davis, associ- 
ate professor of librarian ship 
The issues are kept available for 
use, either current or bound. He 
added that in a college library, 
|iei loihrals are important for re- 
search work. 

Miss Rowell is back at SMC 
after a year's leave of absence 
to get her master's degree in 
Science of Librarianship at 
Western Michigan University. 
She was awarded a $2200 fel- 
lowship plus tuition and fees by 
the U.S. Office of Education for 
her study. 

From 1966 to 1968 she taught 
piano and organ in the music 
department of SMC. She com- 
pleted undergraduate work at 
Pacific Union College and re- 
ceived the master's degree in 
music at the University of 
Southern California. 

When asked about the new 
library, Miss Rowell commented 
on the larger area for use of 
periodicals, both current and 
bound issues. She added that 
there will be more space and 
equipment in the new building. 

$100 checV solicited by Dottie ^& 
Peterson and Marc Genton is *^ 
proudly displayed. 

"My reply," continued Gen- 
ton, "was that his neighbor 
gave $100 and a lady down the 
street gave $5. Usually, con- 
tributions range anywhere in- 

Somewhat placing himself on 
the spot, this gentleman chose 
the "in-between" sum of $25 
and gave Marc and Dottie a 
donation for that amount. 

It is certain that we all can- 
But, certainly this experience 
shows what could happen if you 
ever get someone to give you a 
$100 donation. Never happen? 
Check with Marc Genton and 
Dottie Peterson. They never ex- 
pected it to happen either. 

A quite different experience 
happened to yet another SMC 
student. Merrie Zumstein, jun- 
ior foods and nutrition major 
from Madison, Tenn., hardly 
expected what was going to hap- 
pen as she approached the 
building housing the radio sta- 
tion, WGUN-AM in Atlanta. 

Entering the building, she was 
met by Billy Cooper, a station 
disc jockey. She mentioned 
what she was doing and asked 
him if he would like to make a 
contribution. Becoming inter- 
ested in what she had said, 
Cooper asked Merrie if she 
would like to explain the In- 
gathering project over the radio 
since he was going on the air 
shortly. Somewhat hesitant and 
surprised, Merrie consented. 

While on the air, Cooper not 
only asked Merrie questions 
concerning the Ingathering pro- 
ject, but he also questioned 
about SDA doctrines and health 
habits. "He seemed to know 
quite a bit about our church's 
beliefs even to the point of our 
vegetarian diets," said Merrie. 

As a result of their very un- 
usual experiences, both Marc 
and Merrie have memorable, if 
not even pleasant, events to re- | 
call and relate concerning last 
week's Field Day. They, like 
most of the 500 other students 
who actively participated in the 
Field Day, found the other side 
of Ingathering — the real satis- 
faction found in achieving a 
worthwhile goal. 

Roof Organizes Memories', 
Asks Students for Photos 

Plans for this year's Southern 
Memories are beginning to 
evolve. Editor Marjorie Roof 
met with her staff recently 
to lay the ground work. Staff 
responsibility, layout and gen- 
eral procedures were discussed 
with Gary Benmark, area rep- 
resentative for Henington Pub- 
lishing Co., who will print the 
Memories this year. 

Miss Roof asks students who 

may have pictures that could be 
used in the Memories to bring 
them to her office or give them 
to the staff photographer. 
Charles Mills. Not all campus 
activities are refracted by the 
lens of the photographer's cam- 
e r a — especially those of 
Thatcher Hall, she notes. 

The business manager is Ed- 
die Neal, assistant editor is Bob- 
bie Piatt, and Miss Carolyn 
Luce is the advisor. 




• Lovely flows 

orated HOME- 
tie cakes 

Oiirinctivc B 

t Nor e«p«*i™ 

300 McBrien Road 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Phone 892-5067 

Marguerite Holcombc Joyce Lea 



Gryte, Hand Pace A League 


non? than half 
over and Gryte (7-1) is still the 
top team. His glittering offense 
crossed the striped line seven 
times with Gryie himself scor- 
ing three against Crofton (0-8) 
in a recent 47-0 win. Half a 
game hehind is Hand (6-1), the 
only team to clip Gryte. Ken and Robi 
I Cook, a rookie, has been the sur- 
prise punch for Hand, who also 
enjoys the already-estnbli<hr>d 
^abilities of Lauren Fardulis. 
Fardulis is the leading ground 
gainer of the league. Close be- 
hind Fardulis is aiintJicr rviokie. 

Pleasants are fighting for third 
place. Weigley has quarter- 
Uick l rouble. His regular caller, 
Mike Rubcrls. was injured in a 
recent game and is out for the 
rest of the season. Unless lie 




surge to check 

Robinson and the consistency of 
Dean Lovejoy. Robinson's quar- 
terback, who is the top starting 
quarterback. Tarr has a 3-4 
record but has the leading scorer 
Ron Johnson-. Tarr's potent 

Who's Who in 1969-1970 


Dan McCrary, who is halfback scoring attack could be surpris 
for Gryte. The payoff game ing. 

should be Nov. 9 between these *„ ,„ , , , .,, , . 

two teams place, it s hetween 

Fardulis and Crofton. I pick 
Weigley, Robinson, and Crofton to nail it down! 

Standings and Statistics (Through Games of Oct. 17) 


1 1 ^ 

1 ™ ^ £S?S 

!'.,,,►', ' 

",£01^ OCTOBER 

"Four Seasons," — Wil- 
fred E. Grey. Kirkman 
High School Auditorium, 
Chattanooga. Audubon 
Screen Tour. 
Fall Festival. College Au- 
ditorium, SMC. 
Intercom. 7:30 p.m 
Wright Hall Conference 
Room A, SMC. 
"Japanese Summer" — 
Phil Walker. 8:00 p.m. 
Memorial Auditorium, 
Chattanooga. Kiivanis 
SA Senate Meeting 
Chattanooga Symphony 
Orchestra, with Gary 
Graffman, pianist. Tivoli 
Theater. Chattanooga. 


Upsilon Delta Phi Pro- 

Dean-Drinkall Duo. 8 
pm. Physical Education 
Center. SMC. 
SA Senate Meeting 
End of Mid-term. 
"Head for the Hills"— 
John Jay. 8 p.m. Physical 
Education Center, SMC. 
"Wheels Across Amer- 
'5",. 8 . P n >- Memorial 
Auditorium, Chattanoo- 
ga. Kiwanis Travelogue. 

Van Rooyen 
To Kick Off 

"Christ Is the Answer" is the 
theme of this year's Collegiate 
Christianity. A singspiration 
will be held at the first meeting 
at 3:30 p.m., Nov. 1, on the 
steps of Lynn Wood Hall. 

The Friday night meetings, 
held in Talge Hall chapel, are 
based on Steps to Christ. 

Friday night, Nov. 7, Elder 
Smuts van Rooyan, assistant 
professor of religion, will dis- 
cuss "God's Love for Man." 

Officers are Jim Cox, presi- 
dent; Adan Saldana, vice presi- 
dent; Duane Sehoonard, secre- 
tary-treasurer; Ken Bonaparte 
chorister: Dan Manzano, head 
usher; Clyde Leeds, public re- 
lations director; Helene Radke, 
assistant public relations direc- 
tor. Elder Robert E. Francis, 
assistant professor of religion, is 

Photo Contests Planned 

Photo enthusias 
chance this year 
couple of photo co; 

The first one i 

the North 
Photo Con 

test, sponsored by the Review 
and Herald and Tell, The ob- 
jective of this contest is to en- 
courage better photography and 
an awareness of the need to re- 
cord on film the various activi- 
ties of the church for use in its 

Deadline for this contest is 
December 31, 1969, and several 
awards will be given, starting 
with a grand award of $100 
cash or the complete set of the 
10-volume Commentary Refer- 

Eight categories are listed fori 
this photo contest, depicting var-J 
ious aspects of denominational! 
work through the world. Fori 
more information, check willf 
Mr. Short in the communicaf 
tions department, or the Ac-| 

Another contest later ... . 
year is tentatively planned 1 
the staff of the Southern Ac- 
cent, and will be limited onhj 
to SMC students. More will be 
published on this contest later. 

Campus Kitchen 

I Eiccpt Friday 8 ■ 2 

Call Barry Millet 

Perform once SptxIalUt 

Phone 266.1234 


1900 Broad Street - Chattanooga 

m ^ ^rm ° ur 25th Year 

Oouf/iern cnc'ceni 


Students Join Faculty 
On Committees 

What role should the student 
[il.iy in the decision and policy 
making (unctions of the college 
or university? How con stu- 
dents be given a fair voice in 
the government of an institution 
of higher education? 




Jackson Elected Secretary; 
Garrard Turntable Donated 

Suzanne Jackson, freshman 
English major, defeated Bev 
Thorp, sophomore Communica- 
tions major, last week 196 to 
115 in a special election for SA 
secretary. Miss Jackson, from 
Perryville, Maryland, served as 
interim secretary after the resig- 
nation of Susan Spears. 

Miss Jackson was active in 
student association affairs at 
Shenandoah Valley Academy, 
where she graduated last spring, 
after serving as president of the 
SA there last year. 

The British Industries Cor- 
poration recently donated 

the Student (.-enter The module 
consists of a stereo turntable. 
complete with base, tone arm, 
cartridge and cover. 

In a recent cabinet meeting. 
SA officers voted to continue 
with the College Bowl program, 
directed by Dwight Evans, 
-( hularship committee chair- 
man. Class teams have been 
selected, and play-offs will be- 

lt, said Evans. 
Final plans for the $7,000 
fund raising drive are under 
way. SA President Terrence 
Futcher showed cabinet mem- 
bers copies of the items that will 
be available for sale. The cam- 
paign begins next week. 

across the nation are exploring 
such questions. Last spring, 
SMC also considered these ques- 
tions and decided students 
-lnuild and cm he given a voice 
in governing the college. 

This fall, 25 students were ap- 
pointed to eight separate stand- 
ing faculty committees bv Dr. 
W. M. Schneider, SMC's presi- 

Appointed to the President's 
Council were Miss Ann Cone. 
SA President Terence Futcher. 
Miss Jo Anna Mohr, and Harry 

Appointed to the Acadei 
Policies Committee were 
Scholarship Committee Chair- 
man Dwight Evans, Martin 
Durkin. and Mrs. Elaine Robin- 
Appointed to the Public Rela- 
tions Committee were SA Public 
Relations Committee Chairman 
Daryl Burbach, Doug Foley, 
and Miss Bonnie Iversen. 

Appointed to the Religious 
Interests Committee were 
Danny Bentzinger, SA Pastor 

Danny Stevens, and Miss Helen 

Appointed to the Administra- 
tive and Government Commit- 
tee were Miss Gail Rnsarge. Don 
Schmidt, and Terry Zollinger, 
SA Parliamentarian. 

Appointed to the Social Af- 
fairs Committee were SA Social 
Committee Chairman Tim 
Bainum, SA Recreation Com- 
mittee Chairman Rick Stevens, 
and Miss Arlene West. 

Appointed to the General 
Programs Committee were SA 
Program Committee Chairman 
Jim Cress, Miss Lynda Hughes, 
and Miss Margaret Pierce, pres- 
ident of Sigma Theta Chi. 

Appointed to the Lyceum and 
Fine Arts Committee were 
Mike Fox worth, Joe Priest, and 
Miss Kathleen Woods. 

Evans, who was appointed to 

the Academic Policies Commit- 
tee, commented on the students 
serving on committees "I think 

students represent our interests, 
but we can also help work out 
the best polities for the school. 
and learn a lot of how the 

Another student serving on a 
committee, Lynda Hughes, 
noted that both the school and 
the student can benefit from the 
cooperation and that the stu- 
dents now have more of a say 
on matters involving them. 

"I think that the students on 
administrative committees idea 
is a good one, for it gives the 
students an active voice in di- 
recting school affairs," said Dr. 


Intercom Debates Free Days, 
Moratorium, Library, I-O 

Yost Chosen as Youth Editor 

F. Donald Yost, a former 
SMC teacher, has been named 
to edit a new Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist youth journal church 
officials announced recently. 
Scheduled to begin publication 
in May 1970, it will seek to 
communicate the message of the 
church to college-age young peo- 

Associate editors for the new 
publication will be Chuck 
Scriven, 24, of Seattle, Wash., 

Outdoor Society Plans 
Active November 

The Southern Outdoor So- 
ciety will continue an active 
schedule in November. Events 

and Miss Pat Horning. 23, of 
Holiister, Calif. 

Yost, formerly assistant pro- 
fessor of journalism at SMC, 
has had a wide background in 
editorial work as well as ex- 
perience as a pastor. He served 
as youth pastor in Battle Creek, 
Mich., and for several years 
was assistant secretary of the 
youth department at Seventh- 
day Adventist world head- 
quarters. Washington, D.C. 

authored, "Writing for 


He i 

iter's degree from 
the American University. 
Washington. D.C, and is com- 
pleting work on his doctorate 
from Syracuse University, Syra- 
cuse, NY. 



■Nov. 10 and a 
■novices to Sitlei 

■ bottom of Cloudland Canyon on 
■Nov. 16. Another caving trip 
If or beginners will be conducted 
■at the end of the month. 

■ Recently the club held an 
overnight exploration of Tum- 
bling Mock Cave at Hollywood. 
Alabama. A helium balloon 

Currently, Yost is an associ- 
ng trip for ate editor of the Review & Her- 
ald. The new publication will 




which was 
400 feet high. The 
forty-six members of the group 
arrived back m Collegedale at 
*:'J() Sunday morning. Members 
B>f the club recently canoed 
Blown Lake Ocoee, also. 

beam its editorial 

Canada and the U.S. Other 

members of the staff have not 
been selected but they will in- 
clude young people with the 
ability to understand and speak 
to the present generation. 

Scriven is the son of Pastor 
and Mrs. Wayne Scriven of 
Seattle, Wash., and a graduate 
of Walla Walla College in 1966 
and Andrews University in 
1968. He holds the Bachelor of 
Divinity degree and graduated 
cum laude from both schools. 

legian. At Andr 

chairman of the Student Forum 
( Committee. He spent one sum- 
mer in London working among 
the hippies. 

Miss Horning is also a cum 
luuiir graduate — from Southern 
Mission, irv College. Collegedale. 
Term., with a B.A. in communi- 
cations. After her junior year 
she served a summer editorial 
internship at the Review and 
Herald Publishing Association 
and upon graduation in 1968 
took her first job, as editorial 
secretary on Liberty magazine. 

The Youth's Instructor, oldest 
religious journal in North 
America to be published con- 
tinuously under one name, will 
yield to the new periodical. The 
Instructor will cease publication 
in 1970, 117 years after it was 
first issued in Rochester. N.Y. 

"Free days" to lake the place 
of the spring and fall picnics 
was one topic of debate in Oc- 
tober's Intercom meeting be- 
tween students and college ad- 

"These free days will serve a 
dual purpose." noted Dr. Frank 
Kniltel. academic dean. "They 
will act as a 'pop-off valve' for 
academic pressures and also al- 
low the students to catch up 
work without being penalized 
by class absence." 

The "free day" idea came up 
when those present discussed 
the lack of student interest in the 
fall SA picnic. Attendance this 
year was about 300, which is 
less than one-fourlh of the en- 

"The present policy of the 
school to restrict all students 
that don't participate to the 
campus is simply not working." 
reported Delmar Lovejoy, dean 
of student affairs He added 


it was too much of a hardship 
to expect the deans to enforce it. 
Due to a lack of publicity. 
October's Intercom session was 
poorly attended, with only five 

also included the Vietnam 

to the Spiritual Emphasis Week, 
the denominational stand on 1-0 
draft classification, the new li- 
brary, movie committee • ob- 
jectives, and other questions that 
(he few students present asked. 
"We are here for the students 
and want them to have the facts 
on which to base then - opinions 
of policies and programs," says 
Bill Taylor, director of college 
relations, referring to the Inter- 
com meetings. "This is one of 
the best ways lo keep our stu- 
dents informed." 

Intercom Really Works 



Intercom works! Five students were surprised last week at 
the frankness and completeness of the answers that the admin- 
istration had for the student's questions. Nothing seemed taboo 
to discuss. The cooperation of the administration was, not only 
surprising, but also welcomed. Rapport between students and 
school reached new highs. 

Yet, for all the good that Intercom did, it was only a small 
bit of what could be accomplished in Intercom were it attended 
like it should be. Neither students nor administration can boast 
of the fact that only II were present, and that the school repre- 
sentatives outnumbered the students. Had more interested stu- 
dents attended, perhaps even more could have been discussed, 
and more discovered about what the administration does and 

Are students doing a disservice to themselves by staying 
away from such meetings? The ACCENT thinks so. The admin- 
istration is not set in their ways, as some would suppose. Staff 
members are constantly trying to find new approaches to make 
life easier or more challenging to the student. But, they don't 
always know what the student consensus is on new plans, and 
they would like to know. 

Want to help plan the school's policy for the next few years? 
Want to let the administration know what's bothering you? Want 
to find out why what's being done is being done? Come to the 
next Intercom, and be a truly informed student. 


Southern zflc'cent 


Village Communitation$~-A Solution 

Is there o communication gap between village students and 
the test ol the college? We think so. Village students frequently 
minn out on activities merely because they are not informed about 
them. Commuting students ate seldom told of last-minute changes 
in the time and place of club meetings and ball games. One 
student, a member of a soliball team and resident of Chattanooga, 
said. "I drove all the way out here one evening only to find that 
the game had been cancelled." 

Village students miss announcements that are made in dorm 
worships and posted on dormitory bulletin boards. Village stu- 
dents don't know what goes on in residence hall clubs. Are the 
men's and women's clubs only for residence hall students? If so, 
why can't village students form their own club, for presently they 
are not informed of the meetings of the existing clubs. 

Village students are not told when recreation facilities are 
available. One student stated, "I enjoy playing tennis and other 
sports, but I don't know when the playing courts are available." 
Are these facilities for boarding students only? Most village stu- 
dents experience a lack of belonging to the school family. 

What can be done about this communication gap? Would 
it be feasible for village students to be invited to join the residence 
hall clubs? Why not? We suggest that a central place be es- 
tablished, perhaps in Lynn Wood Hall, for posting announcements 
that village students miss in dorm worships and on dorm bulletin 




I 3 i 





, mm 


J iX 

j | 

Reception Time Again, 


Draft, How to be 1-0' 

Perhaps the one resolution passed at the General Confer- 
ence's Fall Council last month that most interest students at 
SMC is the resolution regarding the 1-0 draft classification. 

The church has asked its members to support those young 
men who decide that the l-O classification is what they desire. 
The steps that are taken when one asks for help in obtaining an 
conscientious objector classification are as follows: (I) Ask the 
young man to first consider the historic teaching of the church on 
noncombatancy, which haa been to favor the 1-AO draft classi- 
fication. (2) When a consistent religious experience is established, 
pastoral support, guidance, and counsel be provided. 

In the past, the ACCENT has lobbied for this change in d< 

Apathetic, Ignorant, SMC 

i..l lull,. 

nomi national feeling towards the 1-0 classification. It 
students pressure on all the campuses, and personal inside work 
by some of the General Conference officers, that this new resolu- 
tion has come into being. 

But this resolution is not a ready solution to the draftee's 
problems. To get the support that the GC has voted, the student 
must prove to his counselors that he is worthy of such support. 
When he applies for this classification, many of his acqucrin lances 
are asked about his church membership and participation in 
services, his standards of conduct, and previous expressions of 
belief supporting his request of 1-0 classification. 

So, if you really want that l-O draft status, and you are 
expecting support from your teachers, pastors and friends in 
helping you get that classification, make sure you are living the 

There i 
used phr; 

nKM-in-.iblv improve the ills of 

everyday conversation, if not 

cure it all together. The three 

words, "I don't know," are hard 

on the ego, but seem to be extra- 

'inlmarily good for the intellect. 

Somehow, it does seem a 

to frightening thing to say, though. 

Such a massive admission to 

make in public, to confess ignor- 

expose the paucity of 

fieir,! J,i,b!„-,dl011 of til,. Stu'lfll! A,:,> 

cialion, is one of the few lines of „„„. 
munmiiioii between the rarified at- 

mosi-lii-r,- of SMC ,m.i "the world" 

winch assure us that this is the 
only "me" that exists, we ven- 
ture out into the wide world. 

'!)'■ n .-.. ,.f SMC ,„ tli,- l--,i ;... .!.'.. 

imht smc is ,u N ,o.,.,] ,o h.iv „,..: 

riling thiil Ih.? world ,,,-ods. hot ,jrlLcl<?i 

But, today, we are strangers 
to the self that walked the same 
paths yesterday. Every minute 
is new. We aren't the same, 
and we never will be. The 
physical signs of change are the 

Stvl,,.' ,.,o., oi„. to wonder who needs 
what. Is the t...ii-A.| ,-..,,,< (., 
be m.iKooiir.dlv -Ir.iw,, to ,„, ,.,„ „■,„,. 
ment wlirro /, <tni Ke l,. for tlV \V,,rM 

i h.-impionship of Baseball markedly 

overall. „lo,v. .onroro over tin- simple 
lor Ir.-dom ,,nd the rifilil to <.,,,,„- i|, e 
blessings of liberty? Where is our 

spot, but they 
the least. Advancing signs of 
age creep up on us, class assign- 
reach their deadlines. 

i SMC that, while 

learning, the shallowness hopes culminate : 

complishment uh fade into disappointments . 

it goes hard on most of us. and we are no longer the s 

d occasionally, when we That shadowy figure we 

get up in the morning, we find through the sleepy early i 

life that is worthy of such a classification. In the end, ., „ 
individual, and not the church that works to get the desired cle 

Why Guidelines? 

Members ol Ihe ACCENT staff recently relumed from a tour- 
day workshop with Ihe editors and stab" ol Ihe olher denomina- 
tional college newspapers. Meetings and discussion ranged from 
new techniques ol newspaper design, layout, and makeup lo 
questions on the policies ol the various papers. 

During Ihe workshop, Ihose present were presented with a 
set ol guidelines lor Ihe college papers. These guidelines were 
•traded originally by Ihe editors last spring, some of whom were 
leeting, and then voted on, in a slightly 
io ucneral Conferenro'o Fnll ^-«.._. 


lions in their minds. 

,athJ, h th™ CE T I? °"' d '" r d 8UPPOrt * lhese 9»H.ttn~. But 
rath* than get all upset about what could be interpreted by 
T '° e '<""" t'Shlrule.. we would point out thai these are 
only guid.lines-somethrng to point Ihe genera] direction which 
our college publication should go. wrucn 

We feel that as long as the ACCENT attempts to put out a 
paper lollowmg journalistic and Christian principles, guidelines 
will be unneeded luxury to fill up our files. 

peering fuzzily 
stranger in the mirror and 
mumbling things to ourselves 
like "Funny .... I was sure I 
looked brighter yesterday." But 
then all this nonsense disappears 
when we brush our teeth, and 
arrange things here and there 
and reassure ourselves that we 
strangers to ourselves. 
final pats 

And, after 

of bleary eyes is al- 
ew. Well, maybe he is- 
, but he is always differ- 
. . and he has a brand 
new day to prove it. Or he can 
sink back into the stultifying 
morass of habitual dullness. 

Another of those bright old 
philosophers remarked that 
"Life is a continuous process of 
renewing." I'm sure he was 

"ight, but I always have diffi- 
:ulty convincing myself of this 
lot-so-evident truth at sis 

also present at the fall n 

vised version by the General Conference's Fall Council this yVtr 
"'orkshop voted on them, though some had reserve 


No Racism in 'This Our Day' 

By Rat Winb____ 
_ , „ Oakuiood Delegate to ihe Bible Conl, 

Ed. Note-This is the conclud- toward , hc developm , 

mg article in a series describing 
student reaction rtn hcil, ,.„~ 

puses, o the UaclXe™!- Me^Ti, stanus 

icicncet: i ora"oal^ m0r ° l t" '" ™? T^™ *-i 

' ™™* ™ proposed ideas will result 

As a result of the 1969 Bible I" 10 realit y' w e, at Oakwood, 

Conference, the students of beheve that this is truly our day 

Southern Missionary College ,0 awa ken the world to racial 

and Oakwood College have e 9"ality— beginning with the 

• - strengthen the bonds Adv entist Church. 
However, there 

between them. 

Those who attended the Bible 
_ Conlerence were made aware of 

many things concerning both 
w'o, races - Subtle discoveries were 

"" T d °, j"" 6 ■" d Unre a eain as 

C^ me students interacted with one 

another. Man 

dices vanished ... 

the line and people stood s 

pie. Though this was a monu- 

' r itself, there was a far 

thought among those 


££K " hi V>d black AM 

quite concerned 
[ship between 

_ wood. We want above all things I 
xchange of programs, to be ready and waiting for the I 
constructive coming of our Lord — together, 
least Therefore, the most meaning- 
new, ful thing that can result from I 
these interactions is the awaken- f 
ing to the fact that "This Is Our I 
Day" to do "our thing" for God. \ 
The world and the Adventist | 
Church must be warned of the 
soon coming of our Lord and 
there is no time for separatism I 
or dissension. 

It is the opinion of this w 
that if the church would i 
grate from the General Confer- j 
ence down to the young£ 
church in South Africa, the | 
work would be finished in 
matter of months. This is on 
of the main reasons why we ai 
in favor of every type of meal 
ingful relationship that can 1 
established among the sister Ac 
ventist colleges. 

In conclusion, the students a 
u » face of U,e earth DuS ^^-d College are .0*1 
hat time all Advenbst? <™>Hed to the proposed , 
bether white, red, blue yellow '° begm and o>"tmue 'nter I 
"lack will be one. Thi" il C ° urse bet ween all Adventist | 
,e aim ol every student at Oak- 

- -.- many 
problems that will have to be 
solved first. We all know of 
these problems and to list them 
would be only mere redun 
dancy. As Bible students, we 
know that there will be no com. 
plete healing of the wound 
Jaratism since the 
inception of the Adventist 
Church. Therefore, we have 
taed our eyes on a greater and 
higher goal. 

Our gaze is fixed on the lime 
of trouble that is 



SMC Students Sa 

Volante-From California to Hawaii and Bach 

By Cheryl Jetter 
Few students can boast of 
having a swimming pool in their 
backyards, but fewer yet can 
claim to have a sailboat in their 
pool. Vicki Fults, a sophomore 
from suburban Los Angeles, 
could have told you a story al- 
most like that last summer. 

Her father has an unusual 
hobby; he builds sailboats. That 
in itself is not so unusual, except 
that the last one he built was 
40' by 28' and sailed from Cali- 
fornia lo Hawaii and back. 

Fults live in an inconvenient 
location for boat construction. 
Niv.*rt]i<-l':'ss. fnr two years Ihev 
watched building materials be- 
come a sailboat on a platform 
over the swimming pool in their 
backyard. A hired crane, flat- 
bed truck, and a specially de- 
signed route were required to 
transfer the completed master- 
piece to the Los Angeles beach 
where it was christened "Vol- 

Two weeks later, after sev- 
eral practice runs, the "Vol- 
ante" left Los Angeles for Ha- 
waii. On board were the Fults 
f.imily and several cousins and 

"When the time came, we 
could hardly believe it!" com- 
ments Vicki. "Even getting on 
the boat we kept asking, 'Is this 
for real?' " 

Before long, they discovered 
that it was real. The first two 
days of sailing were a constant 
bout with rough weather, 10-20 
foot waves, and seasickness. 

"We couldn't keep food down. 
Standing on deck was like stand- 
ing in a room with a high wall 
of undulating water. Straight 
up was a ceiling of gray sky." 

Two days of storm subsided 
into a week of cold, wind, and 

lonely scene to look upon — -the 
"Volant*'." so huge and impos- 
ing in the streets of Los An- 
geles, now no more than a per- 
iod on a page of black water. 
The elements saw it and smiled 
a smile of bright sunshine and 
warm winds that lasted the re- 
mainder of their trip to Hawaii. 

Ship life quickly became rou- 
tine. The crew was divided in- 
to five pairs, each pair with its 
specific hours of deck watch. 

"We had to be really careful 
when learning to steer. It was 
so easy to get off course. Even 
one degree would send us 60 
miles past our destination." 

Water was rationed: one-half 
cup for teeth-brushing, and one- 
half cup for face-washing per 
day. Baths? Oh, well, Hawaii 
wasn't that far away. 

Vicki's mother was the chief 
cook. One day, attempting to 
economize, she made mashed 
potatoes adding carefully boiled 
salt water. "I tried a new 
thing," she explained. One bite 

lonely. We had each other, and 
the ham radio. After supper 
every night, everyone gathered 
around the radio, and made 
contact with friends on shore. 
Even on watch in the middle of 
the night, we weren't alone, the 
stars were so close that they be- 
came our companions, and God 
seemed so very close." 

The nights weren't always 
clear and beautiful. Sometimes 
rough weather would turn the 
sea into a strong opponent. 
Steering became a wrestling 
match with the wheel, and 
nothing could be seen except 
spatters of water against the 

"Then we thought about get- 
ting there — to Hawaii. We had 
been passing islands here and 
there, but they looked so deso- 
late that we never cared to stop. 

atch i 

preached the coast. The sun 
hadn't risen yet. and I could see 
car lights — that meant people!" 

"One thi 

ihf island's 

,g I'll nrv 


music and 


te instru- 

ments there. 

In fact. 

iislnn music is' 

mainlv what is left nc 

W, accord- 

ing to M 

s. Delm.i 


SMC's dean of stude 

wife of 
nt affairs. 

when we got close enough, the 
air smelled like flowers and 
pineapple. I'll never forget it." 

Louis Sommerville, a fresh- 
man from Candler, N.C., sailed 
with his uncle and uncle's fam- 
ily on the "Volante." 

On the return trip the " Vol- 
ante" got a bad start out of 
Hawaii, meeting with a power- 
ful storm almost immediately. 
Two hundred miles from the 
islands, the crew decided lo 
return for repairs. While back 
in Hawaii, Vicki and her mother 
and two sisters decided to return 
to Los Angeles via plane. Re- 
pairs were extensive, and seven 
days passed before the "Vol- 
ante" set out again with its 
slightly altered crew. 

This time the crew was di- 
vided into three pairs, each pair 
with two hours on watch and 
four hours off. Free time was 
spent reading, sleeping, and 

"Sleep was split up pretty 
bad.'* says Louis. "Besides the 
watch duty, occasionally an 'All 
hands on deck' call interfered, 
so that it seemed we were al- 
ways tired." 

The ship's cook had flown 
back to Los Angeles, and canned 
and starchy foods became the 
diet. The oranges were gone in 
10 to 12 days. 

"We craved ice cream. Three 
or four ships passed us and we 
wanted them to stop just for 
that simple reason — ice cream." 

One night the watch spotted 
some ships on the horizon; ap- 
parently the "Volante" had 
entered a shipping lane. Soon 
a giant tanker was sighted nil 
starboard, heading straight for 
the sailboat. 

Usually, sailboats have the 
right-of-way in such circum- 
stances, but since a tanker re- 
quires some 3,000 yards to alter 
its course and several miles to 
come to a stop, this lime it was 
the "Volante" to steer 

aside. Our skipper was awak- 
ened, the engine started, and 
fewer than 150 yards from the 
tanker (by now flashing its 
spreader lights), the "Volante" 
cleared out of the collision 
course. _ 

Although the "Volante" re- \^J | 
quired only two weeks to reach 
Hawaii, a record for its type of 
craft, it was soon apparent that 
the return voyage would take 
longer. She was plagued with 
calms, and with the calms usu- 
ally came a feeling of mid-ocean 
isolation and depression. 

"It was lonely — just ocean, 
sky, water, and sun. Without 
the wind, the engine was still 
moving us, but there was no ac- 
companying feeling of progress 

, thai 

Without the wind, California 
seemed very far away, but when 
the wind started up, almost 
simultaneously a song would 
too, and some laughter. 

"We did have fun. laughing 

vay i 

; the ( 

night, while two of us were on 
watch, the wind quit. Sails were 
flapping, so we lowered them, 
put on the running lights, and 
started to bed. Reaching our 
bunks, spontaneously we began 
to laugh, Everyone else in the 
room woke up. and we all must 
have laughed for 20 minutes. 
Here we were, 1,000 miles from 
the California coast in a tiny 
sailboat on a huge ocean, and 
we had just taken the sails 

The days were slowly con- 
sumed. Twenty-three days 
from Hawaii, and only 300 
miles from her destination, the 
"Volante" ran into a heavy 
storm. Forty-foot waves and 40 
MPH winds carried her south 
of San Diego, making it neces- 
sary, when the storm finally 
ceased to take a long, hard, zig- 
zag course up the coast against 
the wind. Twenty-six days out 
of Hawaii, the "Volante" saw 
port again. 


Lack of Business 
Closes Music House 

,.H I e--ible 

By Lynda Hughes 
After eight years of not-so- 
prosperous sales, SMC's College 
Music House will finally close 
doors. Administrative Coun- 
action has told the lagging 
siness, located in a white 
structure north of the music 
building, to terminate on De- 
cember 31, 1969. 
When a store closes, the ques- 
>n is asked, "What hap- 
pened?" The answers to that 
question are always only specu- 
is. Is the problem ineffec- 
j advertising? unpopular 
stock? or no demand? 

Since the Music House was 
beeun eight years ago by Mor- 
ris Taylor, head of SMC's music 
department at that time, no all- 
out advertising or informing 
campaign has been conducted. 
Obscurely located at the end of 
the college campus, the business 
is not even known of by many 
of the school's juniors and sen- 
iors other than the music ma- 

Because the store has been 
operated through SMC's music 
department, music students 

.jvailnble could be classified as 
"dead stock," the more popular 
music having already been sold. 

A demand for stock is a 
necessary prerequisite for any 
successful business. Most of the 
demand, says Mrs. Lovejoy, has 
been from nearby church di- 
rectors, music instructors, and 
the Chattanooga Boys' Choir. 

Mrs. Lovejoy believes that 
the business has potential for 
someone willing to invest. Its 
success with non-SMC patrons 
could be duplicated here in Col- 
legedale, she feels, if the 
relocated i: 

Where is that place? Charles 
Fleming, SMC's general man- 
ager, does not feel that the place 
is in the College Plaza shopping 
center. Merchandise would pos- 
sibly duplicate that of the 
Southern Mercantile and Geor- 
gia-Cumberland Book and Bible 
House, he says. 

The store's scheduled close is 
in December and according to 
Fleming, "no room will be 
available in the shopping center 
until next summer when the 
new supermarket is built." 

In addition, Fleming feels 
that Collegedale's market po- 
tential for music does not indi- 
cate sufficient support for a local 
specialized store. 


nry Branch was officially openec 


5 at the Col 

age Plaza. 


: ^i i'i-siSjJEBt t 












Flagball All-Stars 
r,v 19(B9 

"""" d„ . B ° b s -"« r ; 

Most Sportsmanlike Player — Gory Gryre Most Valuable Player — Gary 

Standings and Statistics (Through Gaines of Oct. 30) 


Rookie of the Ye 

Danny McCraryl 

ss W-&-- 


t^Utujo ©Mginafe 



Till: FIfitF.STW 

Phone 622-3143 

Need Extra Cash? 

The Town Crior needs student to sell advertising. 

Good commission. Convenient hours. 

Call 394-2920 or Write Box 211. Collegedole 


Call Barry Millet 

Performance Specie-list 
Phone 266-1234 


1900 Broad Street — Chattanooga 

7 End of Mid-term. 

8 "Head for the Hills"— T , rr 
John Jay. 8 p.m. Physical ^ 
Education Center. SMC. $?>' 

7 "Wheels Across Amer- H^d'' 
ica" 8 p.m. Memorial Cro1 " 
Auditorium, Chattanoo- 
ga. Kisvanis Travelogue. 

7-22 Social Ethics Week. ?.% 

8 SA Senate Meeting nlna 
Georgia-Cumberland Lay Ta'rr 8 ' 
Youth Conference. 
"The Philippines" — Russ 
Potter. 8 p.m. Physical 
Education Center, SMC. 
Women's Reception. 

25-sO Thanksgiving Vacation. 



Campus Kitchen 

Open 8 a.m. . » p.m. 
Except Friday 8-2 

College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 

Co/legeda/e Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers ol High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture (or Schools and Hospitals 

CoHegedale, Tenn, Telephone 3»t-2131 

Little Deb bie 


Church Closes Door on 'Gate' 

By Mike Foxworth 

The Gate — often referred to 
in some quarters as "Chatta- 
nooga's Gate to Christianity" — 
may now find it difficult to buy 
oil for its hinges. 

In action taken by the Col- 
legedale Church Board on Mon- 
day, Nov. 10, it was voted to 
discontinue support of the Gate 
at the end of December, reports 
Elder John Loor, church pastor. 

"The board's action was not 
unexpected," reports Wayne 
Eastep and Bob Hunter, co- 
managers of the Gate. "Last 
July, the board set down various 
guidelines for the Gate to follow 
and for reasons partially beyond 
our control, we have not been 
able to meet all of their require- 
ments at this date," says Eastep. 

Commenting on the board's 
decision, Elder Loor notes that 

which has been shown by message 
the students who have worked friends. 
the Gate," says Elder Loor, "The 

■ llll . 

i-( hn 

hasty or abrup 
"The board 

"but the board felt it 
sary to withdraw Us support be- 
cause the Gate was still not as 
representative of the church as 
it should be." 

"I'm sorry that we have lost 
the church's support," says 
Eastep. "We, the Gate staff, 
prefer working through the or- 
ganization," he adds. 

"One benefit of the board's 
action," says Eastep, "is that 
some church members will no 
longer have to feel that the Gate 
is misrepresenting them, al- 
though we never intended to 
misrepresent the church. We 
have simply tried to communi- 
cate with those whom the 
church has not communicated 
with in the past." 

Eastep lists three basic rea- 
sons why the Gate operates: 

"The primary reason is to 
share Christ and the Advent 

i he second purpose is to 
help Adventist youth in wit- 

"The third is to relate the 
Church to the social ills of the 

According to Eastep and 
Hunter, both of whom have 
been actively involved with the 
Gate since its opening last 
March, the board's decision was 
not one directed against the 
Gate's purposes, but instead was 
one directed against the methods 
employed by the Gate. 

"Particularly, the board 
seemed disenchanted with the 
weekly Saturday night pro- 
gram," says Eastep. 

"The board had some time 
ago informed us that our pro- 
gram should be expanded to in- 
clude activities other than the 
Saturday night program," re- 
ports Eastep. 

"And this was done," he con- 

tinues. "We began a Friday 

night meditations program, in- 
ductive Bible study groups, a 
Saturday afternoon Bible story 
hour for children living in the 
area of the Gate, and just this 
week the SMC chapter of the 
American Temperance Society 
began a Five-Day Plan at the 

"Apparently," says Eastep, 
"the Saturday night programs 
were the chief and ultimate 
factors which brought about the 
board's decision." 

What happens at the Gate on 
Saturday night? Eastep de- 
scribes the program and selling 
as follows: 

"The Gate's atmosphere is 
similar to a 'coffee house.' There 
is a stage in the middle of the 
room around which are situated 
large electric wire spools which 
are used as tables. Red and 
white tablecloths and candles as- 
sist in creating a conversational 

"On one wall there is an op 
art concept of the four beasts of 
Daniel seven. The opposite wall 
is paneled with weathered grey 
planks. A rotating display of 
local art contributes to the color 
of the Gate. 

"The program takes place 
between 8 and 12 p.m. At 30 
minute intervals a 10 minute 
program begins which usually 
consists of folk music, poetry, a 
discussion period, and occasion- 
ally a movie such as The Para- 
ble or Homo Homini. 

"The main thrust of the Sat- 
urday night program lakes place 
around the 14 tables at which 
up to 90 people may be seated. 
Seated with the Gate's visitors 
around the tables is a staff of 
between 20 and 30 Seventh-day 
Adventist youth who engage in 
conversation with the non- 

"Conceptual exchange ranges 

from a fellow's motorcycle or 

(Continued on page 2) 

a w ^rt ° ur 25th Year 

Southern znc'cenl 


Senate Disqualifies Seniors for 
Business Post on Memories 

The Student Senate met last will take effect this spring allow- 

week and passed a resolution ing only freshmen and sopho- 

barring seniors from the posi- mores to file for the office, 

tion of Business Manager of the The resolution also stated that 

Southern Memories. The ruling business managers of both the 

Freshman Don Pate Wins 
SMC Temperance Orations 

Don Pate, freshman theology 
major from Portland, Ore., re- 
ceived the first place award in 
the annual temperance oration 
contest for his oration, "His 
Name Also Was Don." 

Pate's story was that of a 
close friend with whom he 
worked one summer during 
high school. 

When Pate asked his anemic 
partner why he worked, the 
man pulled his shirt sleeve up 
slowly displaying his arm which 
'tore the scars of a heroin 
mainliner" and said, "Man, 
've got to work to pay for my 

Shortly thereafter Pate's 
friend told him he was quitting 
i. "I'm going to quit the 
stuff— it's killing me and I can 
feel it." 

"Never before have I seen a 
nan look so desperate," said 
'ate, "but then I've never before 
een a man that's dying." 

Pate, in winning the contest, 
ssured himself an opportunity 
o compete in the ATS's na- 
tional oration contest which will 
be held at SMC next spring. He 
__ . jd $30 from his effort 

Other orations were presented 
•y Leslie Louis, freshman reli- 
pon major from Takoma Park, 

Md.; Sam Ortiz, freshman nurs- 
ng major from Omaha, Neb.; 
-arry Davis, freshman general 

education major from Nash- 
fille; and Alan Lawrence, soph- 

Don Pate 
Top ATS Orator 
from Westchester, 111. These 
four received $20 for their par- 
ticipation in the contest. 

Louis rendered "The Untold 
Story" — a story expounding the 
hazardous results of cigarette 

Ortiz told the story of a friend 
who wanted to live a full life 
but smoked and developed 
chronic emphysema at age 18. 
In closing Ortiz remarked, "If 
you want to live a full life I 
abstain from cig- 
ilcohol, pot, and pills." 

"Just two words could have 
saved Tony's life," exclaimed 
Larry Davis in his oration "The 
Crazy World of LSD." The 
words . . . "No, thanks." 

Alan Lawrence, last year's 
contest winner, stated, "Just 
think how beautiful it would be 
if we would all work together 
toward the common goal of 
eliminating smoking." 

urge you 

Memories and Southern Ac- 
percent of their total commis- 
sions until 80 percent of the ad- 
vertising money was received. 
"As the additional money comes 
in during the summer and the 
next year they would receive 
their commission on it," stated 
one of the Senators. 

By not letting seniors hold the 
position and retaining part of 
the full commission until all the 

Senate hopes to curtail the prac- 
tice of some former business 
managers who collected their 
commissions and left before all 
the money is received. 

The Senate also ratified the 
nominations for the new SA ju- 
diciary. Students named to the 
post are Rob Waller, senior 
history major, Mark Weigley, 
senior biology major, and Ron 
Hand, senior business major. 
Faculty members named to the 
committee are Floyd Greenleaf. 
assistant professor of social 
science, and Glen McColpin, 
lecturer in business administra- 
tion and city attorney for Col- 
legedale. The judiciary will at- 
tempt to solve constitutional 
problems that arise during the 

~ -$7000 
_ 6000 
_ 5000 
- 4000 
_ 3000 
_ 2000 
_ 1000 
. 0000 

"A stitch in time saves nine. 
employees stitched pipes together 
mpus steps last week, SMC studerv 

Students Assist Elder Loor % 
In Evangelistic Effort 

Students have been assisting 
F.lder Loor in Ins evangelistic 
crusade during the last three 

Lormie Liebelt. junior-theol- 
ogy, and Danny Stevens, sopho- 
rnore -theology, are directing the 
music each night. 

Musical groups from the col- 
lege also assisting are the college 
choir, and the Collegiate Chor- 
ale, both under the direction of 
Don Runyan. 

Bev Smick, sophomore-music, 
and George Swanson, sopho- 
more-music, have provided spe- 
cial music, along with the Es- 
quires, consisting of Liebelt, 
Ron Brown, junior-business, and 
Bob Wade, junior-i 

David Gardner, freshman- 
theolugy. has been working on 
the public address system, and 
WSMC Productions has been 
taping the sermons. 

The series began Nov. 2, and 
will run through Nov. 21. Elder 
Loor's theme is "Your Ques- 

tions and Christ's Answers." 

The meetings have been held in 
the Collegcdale church. 

Ron Delong Killed 
In Vietnam Action 

Army Pfc. Ronald L. Delong, 
22, a former SMC student, has 
been killed in action in Viet- 
nam, the Defense Department 

Delong was a medic with the 
4th Infantry Division, and was 
stationed near Pleiku, in the 
Central Highlands of Vietnam. 

His wife, Linda, is employed 
at the Southern Mercantile in 
Collegedale. He is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lawrence 
Delong of Oakland, Maryland. 

Delong entered military serv- 
ice six months ago. Prior to 
that, he was self-employed as a 
plumber in this area, and was 
a member of the Apison Sev- 
enth-day Adventist Church. 





Are There Demons in Talge? 

What perverse demon stalked the noisy halls of Talge a 
lew nights not so long ago? Was it the spirit of contumely, 
pusillanimity, or procrastination? Who knows? Perhaps, like the 
classic tempter, this imp changed his form to suit his subject. 

Whoever he was, however he worked, he was successful 
enough that the repurcussions were almost immediately felt in 
Thatcher, although that stronghold of feminity is removed by sev- 
eral hundred feet from the sight of his labors. 

Hopefully it WAS some outside force and not something in- 
nate in the hearts of certain young men that caused them to act 
so rudely to the young ladies who, not without great fear and 
trembling, sent them invitations to the Women's Reception, Nov. 

It is unfortunate enough that a number of the gentlemen of 
Talge felt themselves of such superior quality that, although they 
received as many as four invitations, they could not find one 
worthy of their acceptance. 

It is even more unfortunate that some of these same "gentle- 
men" did not even have enough common courtesy to notify the 
young ladies of their refusals. Instead, they merely returned the 
accept-reject cards to the desk at Thatcher and the girls had to 
check there to find their answers. 

Worst of all, some of these refusals (and some acceptances 
also) were turned in as many as four days after the 

, such cases were not the general thing. Yet they 
i enough to make one wonder if refinement, cour- 
tesy, and concern for the feelings of others are becoming passe 
on the campus of SMC. 

Can We Be Worthy 

; to • 

I all. 

Opening one's mail is at best 
a chancy business. Anything 
can happen, from a figur.) live- 
pat on the back, to a psychologi- 
cal blow on the nose . . - and 
sometimes both. I have a recent 
example here in front of me. 
Here are a few excerpts: 

,.!,-- ».U 

i of Life, 

feeling by the boys low 

One more thing I'd like to mer 

;etine boys, I think | 

: girls who coi 

nve invite.! n 


Pfc. Ronald L. Delong was a medic. His duty was to render 
aid and comfort to men in need. He was a part of an American 
force sent to distant Vietnam to save a people and their land 
from vicious Communist conquest. 

In an attack by Communist forces on an airfield, Pfc. Delong 
has lost his life. 

While most of us pursue our "business as usual," Pfc. Delong 
was engaged in an important business that was not usual. He 
was face to face with the reality ol Communist aggression that 

; Udies~ the late 

i School classes 11 

e please), how SMC's 

Others of 
know why. 

heard a fine 

No one could give i 
special. He simply we 
enemy hands. 

We feel deep sympathy for his family and thanksgiving for 
men like him who will face danger when their country calls. 
What a contrast between what Pfc. Delong has been willing to 
give for us all and what many irresponsibles demand without 

What can each of us do to be worthy, and to be sure our 
country is worthy, of what Pfc. Delong and others have done for 

,^j. Focutty-Studem Communications Improved 

One greater and continuing step has been made at SMC 
towards better and more effective communication between stu- 
dents and administrators. 

Not contented to settle with Intercom or the monthly press 
conferences, the college board and administration has selected 
twenty-five students to serve on eight separate faculty standing 
35. We praise this step and believe that it can be a 

Students on faculty committees is not really an innova- 
tion. On a limited basis, students have been placed on or in- 
vited to attend faculty committees at SMC for over 20 years. For 
this reason we recognize the administration's recent appointments 
as being an enlargement of an existing program, but we hope 
that this enlargement will bring about an equal growth in under- 
standing between students and faculty. 

(Continued from page 1) 

lollefje classes to existentialism 
or Christ. The majority of the 
slafl Inn] many (importunities In 
tell what Christ means to them 



Eva Lynne Zollinger 

Lynda Hughes 

— -.-Ron Fowler 

- - Charles Pierce 

. Mike Bodtker, Mike Foxworthy 

J. Byron Logan,' Wynei 

Formal discussions, which take 
place once a month, are led by 
SMC professors and students. 
Topic- cover many areas relat- 
ing to Christian living." 

Commenting on the Saturday 
night program at the Gate and 
it- relationship In the hoard'- de- 
rision. Hunter -ay- "Those who 
felt the church should drop sup- 
port of the Gate probably ar- 
rived at their conclusions be- 
cause of several factors: 

"First, the overall atmosphere 
was not Christian because of the 
low lights; smoke; the appear- 
ance of those being ministered 
to; and some of the folk music 
not meeting Christian standards. 

"Second, the possible ill-ef- 
fects of non-Adventists upon the 
Adventists was too great a risk. 

"Third, the public image of 
the Gate is not desirable to the 

"In summary," says Hunter, 
"I believe that the decision 
reached by those members of 
the board who felt that support 
should be withdrawn was based 
from an observer's viewpoint 
and many adults and students 
who had also once felt ihe same 
way changed their opinions 
when they became involved m 

"In considering the board's 
decKmn." says Eastep, "we do 
not anticipate that the (, ale will 
close. We believe we can oper- 
ate without the church's finan- 
cial support." 

Eastep reports that total con- 
tributions from the church have 
paid under one third of the 
Gale's total operating expenses 
since its opening last spring. 

"An old Alumni" 
I agree with the above letter 
that the articles could be con- 
sidered as "compla 
ture and structur 
you might want i 
The best explanai 
a statement I onci 

He said: "We study the dark- 
ness to know where to shine the 
light." Light on such things as 
over-exposed thighs and 10 min- 
ute lesson study periods. 

This column will not substi- 
tute for the daily worship of a 
Christ who loves us enough to 
die for us. or for the fulfillment 
of patriotic impulses . . . nor 

I thank you for the compli- 
ment, sir or madam— as the 

since you read the article 

skirts you will have noticed that | 
this column opposes extrem 
of any form, the "Maxi" beii 
nearly as despicable as tl 
"Mini." ("Over or under-e 
posure" is the phrase I believe| 

Lastly, I would like to thank I 
you for your letter. I like a 
enjoy people who have 
courage to stand up and speak I 
out on subjects about which I 
they feel strongly. I enjoyed| 
your letter and I hope you 
to me again. I wish you hadl 
signed your name, because I| 
would like to meet you. 
could be friends. I'll be i 
ing the mails. 




The church made an initial do- 
nation of $500 and a subsequent 
one of $-;mii towards a total oper- 
ating expense of around $.3,000. 
The remainder of the Gate'; 
revenue has come through 
tributions by Chattanooga busi 


"We will 

tirelv upon contributions froni| 
interested individuals," 
Eastep, "and aside from the fact! 
that we will no longer receive! 
financial assistance from the! 
church, we expect that 1036| 
McCallie Ave. will n 
'Chattanooga's Gate to Chris-| 

"► /6 A'J/^. G.U. 

NOVEMBER 20, 1969 

>A Project— 1968: 

Airatorium Aids Koreans 

I think it is very thin." "No, 
lust be at least three layers." 
To settle the argument, the two 
i put down their news- 
paper and decided to see for 
l lien ^elve>. They went down to 
jlhe Seventh-day Adventist's air- 
Ltorium. As they approached 
'the strange looking building 
they saw the brightly lighted 
sign that decorated the front en- 
trance. "Bible Speaks, Evange- 
listic Crusade by Bruce John- 
ston." "How can the Bible 
speak?" "That I would like to 
see!" "Let's go in and find out 
what this crusade is all about 
and settle our argument." As 
they entered the building and 
heard the singing, they com- 
pletely forgot the reason they 
had come for. 

Korean Union Mission's new 
airatorium drew the attention of 
hundreds of people including 
the local press. This building 
was the first of its kind in 
Korea, and everyone was curi- 
ous. "What made it stay up?" 
As a result the opening meeting 
of the Bible Speaks Crusade 
opened with a crowd so large 
that the local police came to as- 
sist. Elder Bruce Johnston, 
Evangelist for the Far Eastern 
Division, was the speaker for the 
meetings and was assisted by 
the ministers of the area who 
were attending a field school of 
which the crusade was a part. 
The opening night there was a 
power failure fifteen minutes 
before the meeting was to begin 
and the auditorium started to 
come down. It was shortly re- 
stored, and the meetings began 
on schedule. 

Five nights after the opening 
meeting a typhoon hit the coast 
of Pusan. Winds and rain 
drenched the city worse than 
anything in the past 25 years. 
Scores of people were killed as 
a result of the storm, but the 
id firm. The rain 


,J Donor.-AII Typo, N., 

College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 

Campus Kitchen 

Except Friday S - 2 

(^Uadjo ©ftiginafo 



THE FfflksTIN 

Phone 622-3143 

Elder Bruce Johnston 

Evangelist in Korea 

came down continually, but the 

people also continued to come. 

The last Sabbath, at the close 
of the meeting, a baptism was 
held. Thirty precious souls 
were baptized. In this baptism 
Mrs. Lee Woon Puk was bap- 
tized and Mr. Cha Yung II, the 
sailor that lost the argument. 

Despite misfortune the Lord's 
Spirit can still impress the 
minds of the honest in heart. 
Power failures, wind and rain 
itop the Lord's work. 

Pastor Dai Chung Mak, Pastor 
of the Pusan Central Church, is 
working with the 80 additional 
persons who have, requested 
further study. 

This new airatorium came to 
Korea one week before Elder 
' Johnston arrived to hold his 
meetings. On a trip to Korea 
two years ago Elder Johnston 
was very impressed with the op- 
portunities in Korea. He went 
back to Southern Missionary 
l.nllegi', where lie iva< teaching, 
and told them of the crusade he 
had had while on his vacation 
in Korea and how nice it would 
be to have an airatorium. The 
students of Southern Mi-M<marv 
College, Walla Walla College, 
and Atlantic Union College to- 
gether raised §5,000 and shipped 
the new airatorium to Korea. 

ding friend, and Don Yost. 

y Help the Happening'" 
Pick a Name for New Paper 


to ul 

will make it possible to go any- 
place in Korea and conduct soul 
winning meetings. The workers 
of the Korean Union Mission 
are thankful to those who helped 
open one more door for evan- 

! campus best 

The English club's Fall Festival production of "Romeo and Ju- 
liet" was presented at Orlando, recently, on a Public Relations trip 
to the Orlando nursing campus. 

The Collegedale Mountaineering Club made a trip to Twin Pine 
Peaks near Daus, Ga., last weekend. The club also has a beginner's 
and intermediate mountain climbing school in the Student Park 
every Friday afternoon, Club members climb on Lookout Moun- 
tain every Sunday. 

Student missionary Doug Foley recently presented to the stu- 
dents a picture report of his stay last summer in Honduras's Bay 
Islands. Foley is booked for almost every weekend, telling his ex- 
periences to the rest of the Southern Union. He has over 700 pic- 
tures and about 4 hours of tape. 

Barry Mahorney and Joe Priest recently gave their senior re- 
citals in the college Fine Arts Recital Hall. A general recital was 
also held recently. 

The College Orchestra gave a concert last Saturday night, 
prior to the All-Star game. Orlo Gilbert conducted. 

The education department sponsored a banquet for the educa- 
tors of the Southern Union, Nov. 11 in the Student Lounge. Dr. 
W. J. Brown, associate secretary of education for the General Con- 
ference spoke about the bridge in the generation gap. 

Editors of the new Seventh- 
day Adventist youth magazine 
have announced a "Help the 
Happening" contest, aimed at 
finding a name for the new 

The contest opened to anyone 
between the ages of 16 and 30, 
closes December 15. Only one 
name to an entry blank is per- 

Describing the new magazine 
as a "bold weekly magazine for 
Seventh-day Adventist youth," 
the editors urge contestants to 
think in terms of a name that 
will fit the bright new format 
and content of the publication. 

The person submitting the 
name selected will receive a first 
prize of $100. Second and third 
prizes of S50 and $25 will also 
be awarded. In event of a tie, 
the entry bearing the earliest 
postmark will receive the 
award, so an early response is 

Contestants may use either 
cards provided by youth leaders 
of the church or entry blanks 
published in church periodicals. 

The editors urge young writ- 
ers to submit manuscripts or 
article and story queries. "It's 
a senior youth publication," 
they say, "and we want think- 
ing young people to consider 
this a platform from which they 
can share their thoughts and ex- 
periences and research. Articles 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Laboratory Furnitu 

Collegedale, Term. 

s of High Qu 
i for Schools and Hospitals 

Telephone 396-2131 

pfatza villa 


may be secular or religious, but 
all must be written from the 

standpoint of Biblical Christian- 

22 "The Philippines"— Russ 
Potter. 8 p.m, Physical 
Education Center, SMC. 

23 Women's Reception. 6 
p.m. Physical Education 
Center, SMC. 


2 SA Senate Meeting 

4 Christmas Tree Lighting, 

5 Sacred Music Vespers, 
Collegedale SDA Church. 

6 SMC Band Concert 
Physical Education Cen- 

7 GRE— Seniors 

7 Professional Club Christ- 

8 Intercom Session. 7: 30 
p.m. Wright Hall Confer- 
ence Room A, SMC. 

13 SA Christmas Program, f \ 



McKee Baking Compel 





GC Studies Whitecoat 'Guinea Pigsj 

All-Stars Stitch 

The All-Stars literally left 
Gryte's team in stitches in the 
Gryte-All Star game last Satur- 
day night. And it was one play 
that broke everything wide 
open — from the game to Coach 
Thomas' and Jim Jenks' head*! 
The final score of 45-19 belied 
the closely -fought battle that the 
game really was. 

The big play came about 
two-thirds of the way through 
the second half, All-Stars lead- 
ing 20-19, when Mark Weigley 
intercepted a Thomas pass. 
Trying f o r Weigley *s flags 
Thomas and Jenks collided. 
opening facial cuts requiring 10 
stitches for Thomas and 5 
stitches for Jenks. Oh. yes, they 
did get Weigley's flag! 

With Thomas and Jenks 
both out of the game, the All- 
Stars quickly capitalized on 
Gryte's loss and scored four 
touchdowns in six minutes. 
Three of the touchdowns were 
scored by Ron Johnson, who had 
been previously covered by 
Thomas. Gryte's offense, minus 
mastermind quarterback Thom- 
as, and glue-fingered Jenks. 
couldn't mount a sustained 
drive, and were forced to give 
up the ball without scoring. 

Most spectators left with the 
injuries vividly pressed on their 
minds. What was overlooked, 
unfortunately, were outstanding 
efforts on the part of both teams. 
Mike Roberts, Ail-Star quarter- 
back, undoubtedly played one 
of his finest games ever, throw- 

trying for Weigle 

Gryfe 45-19 

ing for 315 yards and seven 
touchdowns. All-Star halfback 
Johnson caught for 132 yards, 
and All-Star end Joe Hare re- 
ceived for another 84 yards. 
Gary Gryte, from his halfback 
slot, ran "for 101 yards, plus 73 
mure vards coming on kick-off 
and punt return yardage. All- 
Star linebacker Bo Fanluli- ran 
back one interception for 49 
yank one of four passes inter- 
cepted by the All-Star defense. 
Johnson scored 25 points to top 
both teams' scoring. 

What had started out being a 
thriller for the 100-odd fans who 
braved the 30° weather ended 
up being quite a rout, as the All- 
Stars rubbed salt in Gryte's 
wounds, adding insult i« injurv! 

Final Standings and Statistics 

Adventist participation in the 
Army's Project Whitecoat re- 
cently came under study by a 
specially appointed General 

Conference committee, accord- 
ing to the directors of the SDA's 
National Service Organization 

Project Whitecoat has come 
under fire recently by critics 
who are skeptical of its "peace- 
ful" application. Rep. Richard 
McCarthy of New York, who 
has been making a special study 
of chemical and biological war- 
fare (CBW) used by the De- 
fense Department recently said 
that the use of SDA's at Fort 
Derrick "is the worst part of the 
whole thing." 

The GC committee visited After 
spending the entire afternoon 
with Col. Dan Crozier, USA, 
MC, the commanding officer of 
the unit, probing the project and 
evaluating Adventist involve- 
ment in it, the committee re- 
ported the results of their study 
to the GC officers. 

The special committee found 
that the Project Whitecoat unit 
is freely open to qualified in- 
spectors — there are no locked or 
closed laboratories. The ad- 
jacent fully-enclosed and classi- 
fied medical unit at Fort Det- 
rick dealing with chemical and 
biological warfare is not related 
to Project Whitecoat in any 

Over 1500 men have served 
in the unit at Fort Detrick since 
the first program was estab- 
lished in 1953. Since then, over 
160 articles and reports of the 
research have been published in 
medical journals. 

During the last three years 
alone, 49 medical research insti- 
tutions have used the vaccines 
developed in the project to pro- 
tect their personnel engaged in 
research with infectious disease 

Although volunteers in the 
program run slight risks, every 
precaution possible is used, and 
elaborate safeguards are set up. 
Hundreds of servicemen have 
been sick while engaged in the 
studies, but there has been no 
documented medical proof of 
any permanent damage to any- 

Whitecoat Buddy Smith has his blood checked during a project. 

All participants in the pro- all questions concerning it i 

gram are volunteers picked answered. The volunteers i 

twice a year from the non- chosen from those who have| 

combatants in basic training at stated a religious preference f 

the Army Medical Training the SDA Church. 
Center at Fort Sam Houston in This report is based on t 

San Antonio, Texas. The pro- findings of the special comm 

gram is carefully explained and tee that visited Fort Detrick. 

Local Veterans Describe 
Whitecoat Experiences 

By Wynene Preston 
Several Collegedale men have 
participated in the White Coats 
and state their feelings concern- 
ing this controversial subject. 

Wilfred Smith, known as 
"Buddy," refers to the White 
Coats by saying, "I liked it. It 
gave me a chance to see what 
medical science is doing, not 
only in the military, but in 
civilian life as well." Buddy 
was interested in nursing when 
he volunteered, and got a job in 
the hospital at Ft. Detrick, Md. 




any -man who wanted a real 
benefit from the experience, but 
I would tell anyone who was 
simply looking for 'an easy way 
out' to forget it. because there 
many guys who 
i join, but can't for 
ir another," Buddy 


ception about anything!" 
claims, "All the projects 
strictly voluntary. There are 
deep dark secrets about it." 

Tom Ford, another volunteer,! 
said rumors scared him befon| 
all the information about tl 
program was given him. "V 
all were nervous because we 
heard wild stories going aroun 
but it was really more or less ; 
everyday job," he stated. 

Jerre Conerly who was in tl 
program from 1966-1968 sat 
"I felt I was fortunate to be a 
cepted. It was a real privile^ 
to be in the program, and thel 
experience was well worth i 

When asked what one 
provement could be made to 
White Coats, all four men in 
viewed said they wished thettH 
could be a better way to choostj 
volunteers who would sta 
firm for Adventist principl 
Recently some volunteers havej 
been drinking and sn 
when they were "on project" I 

Mian Cha$tain-~$MCs Winning Golfer 

B\' I.\RHY I F U'lr ... 

tfefe. S ! 

11 1 


SKSiSfpi. IS II 

"i i 


fflas .J 


By Larry Leac 

A "no handicap" gulfi'iiv. dad 
a "golf bag" roommate, and a 
strong desire to master his game 
paved the way for Allan Chas- 
tain. Chastain is the winner of 
the Happy Valley Champion- 
ship flight golf tournament held 
Nov. 9, 1969, at Rolling Hills 
Golf Course in Cleveland, Tenn. 

Dr. Chalmer Chastain Jr., his 
father, has played the game for 
eleven years and has won ten 
tournaments. Chastain says his 
dad was probably the biggest in- 
fluence on his interest in golf. 

Starting out as a ten-year-old 
caddie for his dad, Allan worked 
Ins way up from "ball hunting" 
to "ball slicing" with his moth- 
' 's clubs. Three months before 


It helps you 
where to hit the ball even wl 
the pin isn't in sight. 1 
ability to judge distances is n 
essary for choosing the n L 
club. Probably most important 
is the necessity of practice. Tw| 
times a week is best for top «■' 
ficiency but he says he, "find 1 
it especially hard during 
school," to get in the time. 

Chastain plans to become ' 
physician like his dad, playinjj 
a little golf on the side. "I 
like to become better th 
right now," he says, 
probably means he'd like to 
respectable fourth. Since then a ^' e to Deat n " * amer - 
he has entered many more and ^he reason ,or ms c h° lC f 
finished well in almost all. His ^ e s P ort "• ■ • is Decau . se ll '[ 
outings have put very competitive and it gives nj 

Happy Valley Champion Allan 
'— 1 -'i practices his putting, 


lanu, — ■ — 
: the cIudes 

£*.> « c, ubs ,:\tls ztzns $ c,eve,an * 

pfL I slept ™th those clubs SDA Tournament m . 

the firs, rughC laughs Allan. Georgia . r™,' ^ „„„ , , 

bou^ n^y:^ 4"^ f:rz:t: y °r for the sec - 

al Hrr.!,';L h t add - <!i ph >' 5 ' cal abiliti <K anytime "to 

mem ,, H !f 5? T?°" praCtice ' A knowledge of the 

men, a, ,welve and fimshed a course layout is necessary for a 

.ii he; 

Third Annual 
Happy Valley Ope 

^^^^^ Southern Missionary College 
^^^^^^. CDllGgedale, ^^0 

^ ^ HECU-69 ^^ Our 25th Year 

Southern znc'cent 



Southern Railway Freight 
Derails in Collegedale 


The caboose and 11 bo: 
of a northbound Southei 
way freight train were - 
Dec. 3 in Collegedale. 

Boxcars, wheels, broken rail 
and splintered ties were strewi 
100-yard section of th< 

mainline betw 


the switch at Ihe old bakery, Company who 
"an axle swung out from under near the seem 
the car," according to Ben Wil- 
son, working at the sewage 
treatment plant. At this time, 
also, according to Cheeko Cotta, 
the intersection for 


the north end 
of the Southern Missionary Col- 
lege campus alongside Apison 
Pike and McKee Baking Com- 

and traffic, a "big piece of truck 

upside down. Dirt 

The cargo in the boxcars 

mainly fertilizer and pape 
of the boxcars wen 

• off. thing 20 feel inlo the b:idlv damaged, and we: 

lite 1 


the middle of 
in front of me." 

of the forward 
nder the boxcar. 


The accident ripped rails, everything broke loose. Don 

ties and ballast from a small West, working in the bakery 

trestle parallel to Wolftever looked out his window 

Creek. One of the rails was heard a "terrible racket." He 

slung 30 to 40 feet in the air watched the moving train conn 

across the creek 100 yards away, to a sudden stop and lopplr 

splintering trees as it went. over. York Garner, a linemai 

reported f° r the Ooltewah Telephoni 

the Mc- 

from the deroilmei 
M'veral cars parked 
Kee parking lot wer 
by flying debris. 

Train crews repairing the 
tracks within an hour of the 
wreck had trains rolling thnnigli 
again within ten hours after the 
accident. Two large rail cranes 
were used to clear the track and 
aided in laying pre-fabricated 
sections of ties and rails in the 

No official report of the acci- 
dent has been reported yet, but 
reports of eye-witnesses have 
pieced together the following 

A Wabash boxcar, about nine 
or ten cars from the caboose, 
hit the switch at the new bak- 
ery, about one-half a mile 

pletely off the tracks lying on 
their sides or top. Four box- 
cars remained upright, but were 
derailed, as did the caboose. 
The rest of the 42-car train 
mads it safely to the Chatta- 
he nooga yards. 

Although the accident took 
place just beyond and parallel 
to the McKee siding, none of the 
incoming shipments to the 
bakery were affected. 

Church Board Sa 

Concern MarksGateChoice 

d in Choi 


i by i 

w/ SMC 

How far should the church go 
in attempting to witness to 

those of the so called "hippie 
generation"? Are the sub-ele- 
ments of society — the drug ad- 
dicts, prostitutes, and alcoholics 
— worthv of the Christian's 
ministry? If so. what is an ac- 
ceptable method of reaching 
these people and by what cri- 
judge our suc- 

urh , 

the . 


this point, the forward truck 
(undercarriage) was broken and 
became derailed flinging parts 
along the rail bed. 

A quarter-mile further, while 

Draft Lottery Has 
SMC Men Numbered 

Approximately one-third of Nine SMC students are num- 

SMC s draftable male popula- bered in the first ten numbers 

•, tion awaits induction into the Those bom Sept. 14 — #1, are 

ZZihZl ? ar/geJSetox armed forces upon losing the.r Russell Friberg, _L™n Jenks SM c 7,ud'en«;' 

These and many other key 
questions were considered by 
the Collegedale church board as 
its members debated whether or 
not to withdraw its support of 
the Gate. But according to sev- 
eral board members who were 
nuestioned by the Southern 
Accent, the chief cause for the 
board's final decision — one 
which saw the church remove 
its support of the eight-month- 
old project — was a feeling of 

of the 

ikery garage, 
car lost a large 
forward truck. It was at this 
point that Bill McKee, a bakery 
employee, saw what he thought 
burning hotbi 

college deferment. 
of the draft lottery last week, 
these men, whose number was 
in the first 120 numbers drawn, 
can almost surely expect to be 
reports that "the front end drafted 

of the bo 

foot lower than the i 

tried to call the Ooltew 

st." He 

ill ili'jitii. 

Another one-third, 

umbered from 120 to 
experiencing worry 

esult and Dan and Don Bowman. 
Heinz Wiegand was born April 
24, and is #2. Ertis Johnson, 
born Dec. 30, is #3. Charles 
Mills, #4, was born Feb. 14, 
and Phil Castleburg, #5, was 
born Oct. 18. Born Sept. 7, 
Keith Taylor is #8. 

Student comments on the new 

for SMC students work- 
the Gate. 

I believe that many of the 

down to the Gate eich week 
unprepared to mingle in th; 
type of environment," sa] 
board member Harry Hulsey 
"This type of work takes 
special type of individual, or 
who can face up to the evils of world 

accident had already ety, for they know that they draft lottery varied: 

happened wiU have an uncer,am vear al ~ David McBroom, #131— "If 

All this time, the remainder ter losin 8 meir deferment. you > re Dorn on j^ g, it's 

of the one truck was derailed, Those numbered beyond 250 great!" 

(leaving a groove on the ties can almost certainly be assured Bill Boyle, #101— "I think 

Miere the wheels had run off of not being drafted, short of a 

the track. When the wheels hit national emergency. 

without losing his > 
Christian experience," continues 
Hulsey. "and I feel that many 
of the students who have been 
working at the Gate could not 
be classified as this type of per- 

One argument which the 
Gate's supporters used as evi- 
dence of the project's success 
was the recent baptism of a 
former motorcycle gang leader 
who had been led to Christ by 
workers at the Gate, notes Elder 

"Other issues played a greater 
influence," says Elder Ruf. 
"Many of the board members 
were looking for more results. 
They expected that Bible studies 
should be in progress with a 
considerable number of the 
Gate contacts and that more of 
these contacts should be attend- 
ing some SDA church," says 
Elder Ruf. 

"Whether they are right in 
expecting this," continues Elder 
Ruf. "is the main crux of the 

Another church board mem- 
ber, Francis Costerisan, super- 
intendent of plant maintenance 
and construction for the college, 
says that "the Gate couldn't pos- 
sibly be representative of our 
church standard." 

Costerisan remarked that 
when he first saw the Gate he 
had thought it was a type of 
night dub rather than an evan- 
gelistic center. 

Costerisan added that perhaps 
his chief concern regarding the 
Gate is what he called the 
"look" of the SMC students who 
are working at the Gate. He 
said that their "appearance 
makes it seem that they are 
traveling further toward the 
ther than bringing 
> the 

Santa Comes to SMC 

Bachman Fulmer, #300— 
'm not complaining! 

Russell Friberg, #1 
laught I cam 
and nay, I 

( '^m 

Elder Rolland Ruf, associate 

pastor of the Collegedale church, 

and a member of the Gale's 

From governing board, says that a 

and thence I go, majority of the board felt that 

i ascending, for tne Gate in * ,s present form was 

I know as I have known of n °t representative of Seventh- 

h I never knew." day Adventist witnessing meth- 

Bulletin: School Sets Gate Guidelines 

fcheacllc appearing. 

other guideline* 

■cute to SMC led over the top of Wright Hall this 

others from the world i 

Whether inclined to support 
or oppose the Gale, most mem- 
bers of the church board who 

the types of individ- 
uals who have been attracted to 
the Gate, but the chief questions 
asked by most board members 
were: Is the Gate in harmony 
with our church standards and 
is it possible that we are running 
a great risk of "losing" our own 
young people "to the world" by 
operating a place such as the 

None of the board members 
seemed to know the answers to 
these questions, but it was 
thought that until some accurate 
answers were given and until 
complete support could be given 
to the Gate by all members of 
the church, it was probably best 
for the church to officially with- 
draw its support of the Gate. 


Southern offc'cent 


Giue Us A Chancel 

In the past few years. 


church has become alarmed at 

young people are leaving the church. In some 

places. 90 percent are dropping out, though the rate is lower in 
other places. Everywhere the problem is enough to make the 
leaders worried. 

Not only are the leaders worried about the drop-outs, but 
the remaining youth also worry. These youth are concerned also 
in the lack ol success the church has had rn youth evangelism. 
Because ol this concern, young people in our church today have 
designed programs and pli 
church, and cut down at 1 
leaving the church. 

These programs devised by Adventist young people are 
ollen quite well accepted by young and old alike. Yet, there 
always seems to be some members of the church that frown on 
these new activities because of the procedures used, or the prin- 
ciples involved. 

The young people today feel that the church has tried and 
has seemingly failed with their youth, and they feel that the least 
that the church can do now is let the young people try out their 

The ones who should know best what today's youth want 
are today's youth. It's the Christian young person that can most 
effectively relate to his peers. The "now" generation distrusts 
anyone over 30, it seems. For that matter, they don't put much 
faith in anything over thirty years old. including the traditional 
church programs. Thus it is that the plans that the youth devise 
should be more likely to succeed with young people than plans 
devised by yesterdays youth. 

Across the country, SDA youth are coming up with new 
evangelistic ideas— SMC's Gate, Florida's Maranatha, Califor- 
nia's Team Act and Park Witnessing, and the Traveler's and 
Hitchhiker's bands. In almost every case, the youth have met 
with some opposition and "static" from some church members. 
Yet, everyone of these plans has been successful. 

Older members counter the claims of youth success by say- 
ing that principle is compromised, and the church image is low- 
ered. It is possible that through an osmotic process, the Christian 
workers are lowered to the level of those they are trying to con- 
vert. And it may be even true that young people in the church 
have left the church after or while participating in these youth 

Yet, if the Christian young people working with the other 
youth are truly sincere Christians, Christ will live in them to such 
an extent that they can't help but raise the lives of those for whom 
they are working. In fact, by their Christian example, they can 
show the world that the Christian life is really worth living, with- 
out even having to begin preaching. 

Billy Graham once noted, "U what we do saves one soul, then 
it is worth it." Today's youth have won souls through their ef- 
forts, and it has been worth it. Yet, think what might have been 
accomplished if the opposition had been non-existent. Give us 

From Your iikd 




Let SA Support Sate 
Dear Editor: 

of the 

Mike Bodtker 
Gl's Need Home Support 
Dear Editor: 

1 Inn 

that go 

Colkgedale Forever' Mo More 

Recently, one of the freshman senators raised the question 
in SA Senate of whether or not SMC had a school song. A school 
song, she felt, would help a lot in building school spirit. 

After a little bit of research, the ACCENT staff discovered a 
copy of the school song that once resounded through these halls. 
Look it over — it's printed below and to the right. It's quite obvious 

SMC has simply outgrown its school song. The song, as it 
now stands, sounds like it would be great for a small 400-student 
campus snuggling up on the hill, but it's not appropriate for a 
1400-sludent metropolis sprawled across □ whole valley. 

Should the song be replaced by something a little more rele- 
vant? If so, who should do it? The Senate discussed commission- 
ing a group of music majors to do the revising or rewriting. Is 
tho Senate authorized to appoint such a group, and would such 
a group be capable of writing a song worthy of our school? 

These are questions that SA and administrative leadership 
want answered. Let your senator know how you feel. Tell (he 
faculty what you want. Write to the ACCENT. It's up to you— 
the individual student. Do something! 

add that I'm 
what goes o 
the springtii 
'here, but evi 
;s tripping blithely 
the heads of practically 
even-one I've ever met. From 
the scientist to the wide-eyed 
coed everybody seems to have 
an incurable infatuation- with 
the mystic. 

The scientist apparently 
wishes to escape — as he sees it 
— either out of reality into the 
realm of abstractions and theo- 
retical statements or into a kind 
of reality much more depend- 
able than that in which he eats 
his breakfast. 

Every specialist who really 
enjoys Ins occupation narrows 
his world (occupation) down to 
-oi i M 'tiling for which he can 
work up an emotional fervor. 
Mi'i .hanic-. good ones, love cars. 
Doctors, again good ones, are 
lonliini.tlly intrigued by the 
methods of keeping the human 
anatomy in good running order. 
However, the world is full of 
tlis-.ili-fied people who seem to 
have lost this first flush of en- 
thusiasm for the occupation 
they have chosen and either suf- 
fer — vocally protesting all the 
while — on. or change occupa- 
tions with the some alarming 
frequency with which Holly- 
wood stars and starlets change 
wives and husbands. And for 
about the same reason. 

Even college teachers seem to 
be burdened with this problem 
at about the same rate as the 
rest of the populace. There is, 
however, one alarming differ- 
ence between a disenchanted 
college teacher and every other 
ilisiuinfiieil individual who feels 
that he is a misfit in his occupa- 

The college teacher who 

iisinterested in, 
his occupation can effectively 
kill off the interest of large num- 
bers of students in his subject 
for all time. If he doesn't like 
(I could say, "love") his subject 
to the degree and intensity that 
this is continually apparent to 
his students, unfortunately he 
isn't teaching. . He has turned 
from a motivating force into a 
twn-le^ged lextbonk as dusty as 
the average book on a library 
shelf. Dusty from minimal 

But poor teachers — and most 
poor teachers are incompetent 
for this reason — teach on and 
on and on. (It's a livelihood. 
you see. I'll tell 'em, and if they 

don't learn it, well let 

'em flunk.) 

Fortunately, the less and less 

ept teachers and disinterested 
students take place the further 
education progresses, but still — 
like a spectre haunting an old 
dusty corner — the incompetent 
teacher and his ghostly presence 
are still around. 

for the editorial on Pfc. Ronald De- 

I '.on U , ' t>lT„. r I'll.. I. r!., ln ,. 

my part living over Vietnam. 

It has come to my attention ih,,i 
qlll te a few of the men have hren 
,iv..idm>; their duty 
We do have llie fir! 

\'-r.\ .'r>n^' our time I 

,rt? I don't .-oridone 

.1,., It , 

, Cln 



Collegedale Forever! 

roulhem Missionary College, 
trowing fame; 
us, "School of 


Eva Lynjie Zollinger 

Lynda Hughes 

Mde Bodikcr, Mike FoKworthy 

Sharon Cownunc 

.... . .... _,... _ }oe p priwt 

u hsue ... Estrellu Acosta, George Adams. Loren Davis 
Mdc- u . ly 

~ Ron Hand 

— — Leamon Short 

cherished "School of S 

"A Christmas Carol," 8 
p.m.. Physical Education 
Building, SMC. 
SA Assembly, 10 a.m., 
College Auditorium. 
Christmas Vacation. 


Christmas Vacation ends, 
10:30 p.m. 
SA Senate Meeting. 
SA Assembly, Congress- 
man Bill Brock, 10 a.m.. 
Physical Education Build- 

"Railroads Are Fun" — 
Thayer Soule. 8 p.m. 
Physical Education Cen- 
ter, SMC. 

"London to Lands' End" 
— Kiwanis Travelogue. 8 
p.m., Memorial Audito- 
rium, Chattanooga. 
Intercom, 4 p.m., Wright 
Hall Conference Room A. 

13 SA Senate Meeting. 

15-17 Religious Liberty Week- 
end, SMC. 

19-22 Semester Examinations, 

26, 27 Second Semester Registra- 

We would be out of Vietnam 
had the support bark lion: 
he very long until Oin 

Short Skirts and Beards Agai 
Dear Editor: 

I have observed with interest i 
letters to the editor in the Soutui 
Accent. I'm going to agree that tb 

than that, in the dennimn..tL..n in <: 
eral. Indeed we do have a prohl 
with short skirts, and it seems I 
general!*- it's the ladies that get it 
the neck. I don't feel this is ci 
plelely fair because most of lb 
bless their hearts, are respecla 
dressed; however, there are a 
young ladies who are wearing tl 

Urn is^that most°of them don't alw 
think when tliev are sitting about 
way thev are silting. It's at this I 
that a lot of ladies become immoc 
I believe there ought to be so 
thing said about our young men 
well. I have noticed that there a. 
number who wear long hair and s 
burns. As a matter of fact, thev 
so long that it makes one wor 
where "sideburns" end, and "beai 
Wgin. I Mieve beards and s , 
burn- -l,.,ul-i iv ,1,,.,,-lv .1. -fined U lb* 

handbook as to 
begin. There 
wrong with Ion 

BS We do Vive 
that must be mi 
sible Chri 

ihese things, deal wilh I 
them and overcome them. 

We are looking .Hid acliiiR 
and mure like the world, to wh 
are lo give the gospel Howev, 
point, mir d re « .iml m.inn.T i. I 
,-i-.: Mi.' work, rind I for one ami... , , 
..nwhm^ th„t ,. to lllf I 
Liu* n! Jesu* Chris. Let's get v ' 
it and make our dress and groon 

right- After all. our appearnnce I 

• ion' in m'r ['"nrlV'wilh J."Iii? ' VYY 

not a hunch of drunks or dope ad< 
given over to immor.,1 ,vU 1 1 
asking mvself, why ( 

Cold SA Temperature 





Collegedale Celebrates First Year 

Sophomores Win College Bowl 

By Lynda Hughes 
While SMC students run to 
lasses, study for tests, and try 
o meet work appointments, 
iround them a tiny town is 
jrowing into a slightly bigger 
Marking one year of progress 
off its calendar on Nov. 26, the 
Collegedale city government 
also completed goals it set for 
itself during the past year. 

You say you haven't seen 
anything happen? It is hard to 
see a boundary move. "Our 
recent annexation," says Mayor 
Fuller, "which was final on 
Nov. 15, added approximately 
25-30% more acreage to the 
town and added 35 families." 
You might call that external 

The city has also grown in- 
ternally. On July 1, when the 
city received its first income 
(sales and gas tax refund from 
the state), services officially be- 
gan. "Since then," Fuller said, 
"we have spent approximately 
§3000 on road repairs and $1000 
| on signs." 

Flood possibilities (known by 
experience) are being banished 
by putting in fill dirt just north 
of the railroad crossing near 
Tucker Road. Fuller said the 
city will also be paving the sec- 
tion soon, and that the process 
will raise the road above the 
flood level. 

"Since Sept. 1," the mayor 
said, "the city has had the re- 
sponsibility of police protection 
Now we have two full-time of 
ficers and three part-time. 
Besides our original 1967 Plym- 

walking the yellow pages when 
desperately trying to contact the 
police. On-duty police can now 
be reached at 267-2854. When 
off duty, they can be contacted 
at their homes. 

"For the convenience of the 
people," said Fuller, "We now 
have our own city hall, located 
where the barber shop was in 
the shopping center. We are 
looking forward to eventually 
having one in connection with 
the present fire department 
building and location." 

Perhaps Collegedale is the lit- 

tle city that thinks it i 
city, for not only does it 
change roads, buildings, 
services, it has decided to 

"This is very indefini 
the mayor said, "but we hope to 
get the county and state to 
work with us in cutting down 
the mounlain and moving the 
road to change the city entrance 
before you get to McKee Baking 
Co. from Robinson's Corner." 

"Keep watching," 
Mayor Fuller, "or you may 
know your way around." 

Reception Brings Thrills, 
Chills to College Couples 


chased a new one. During the 
ritical night hours," he added, 
we are running both cars." 

Students and community resi- 
dents will no longer have to 
their fingers to stubs 


i. and TKur». cvtitoq by o 

College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 

Campus Kitchen 

Op«n e a.m. ■ f p.m. 
Except Friday C • 2 

L^ia/ijo ©AigtoaGs 

n-li F/NESTIN 

Phone 622-3143 

By Eva Lynne Zollinger 
The agony of deciding who to 
invite to the reception is not 
half as bad as the suspense while 
waiting for an answer. You bite 
your fingernails to the quick and 
keep on biting. You begin com- 
piling a list of second choice 

Finally, you receive a reply, 
and your elation or despair is 
easy to see. Now that the mat- 
ter of an escort is settled, you 
begin on the next problem, 
"What shall I wear?" 

You visit all your friends who 
wear your size, trying on dress 
after dress. When you find one 
you like, you ask the owner, 
"Are you sure HE has never 
seen this dress?" 

During the intervening 
weeks, you may get better ac- 
quainted with your date at the 
lyceum and other activities. 

The day dawns bright and 
clear, with a tingle of excite- 
ment in the air. The hum of 
activity grows more and more 
frantic as the day wears on. 

You make certain to arrive a 
few minutes early for your ap- 
pointment at the beauty salon. 
There you find a long line of 
girls waiting before you. Your 
appointment is at 3 o'clock, but 
it is 4:15 before the stylist gets 
to you. As you leave at 5:30, 
you smile sympathetically at the 
long-haired lass still under the 
hair dryer. 

Arriving back at the dorm, 
you watch in astonishment as a 
friend sews the finishing touches 
on her dress as the clock nears 

When ready, you stand at the 
door of your room, listening as 
your friends are paged on the 
"all-call" intercom. You strain 
to listen, hoping you^thdn' 

No! There i 

You a . 

your waiting date for a perfectly 
wonderful evening. 

By Bill Cash 

A women's reception can be 
quite nerve-wra eking for the 
fellows, starting from the time 
when those invitations are 
handed out. When the fateful 
night arrives, and the goats and 
the girls deliver their want ads. 
the lobby gets more crowded 
than it does during a football 
game on TV, 

It's not fair, seeing that hand- 
some fellow down the hall get- 
ting eight or nine invites, while 
you don't even get one. Oh — 
hold it!— the last one (You 
knew it!) was for you. But, 
who is she? Better get out the 

Now things move a little 
more normally. However, those 
phone calls home seem to more 
urgently ask for money. "These 
receptions aren't free, Dad!" 

High-pressure sales talks are 
given each night, as fellows try 
to talk you into believing their 
flowers are better than the 
others, because they try harder. 
You finally decide to buy them 
downtown, instead, and find 
you save a couple of dollars. 

Then comes the big Sunday. 
After fooling around all day 
watching Joe Willie and the 
Jets, you find yourself taking a 
cold shower, shaving, -polishing 
your shoes, and doing every- 
thing else in less than fifteen 

As you walk over to the gym, 
you remind yourself that your 
date is -lefthanded, you need to 
seat her at the end of the table. 
After you sit down, you realize 
that she is seated at the end of 
the table, but facing the wrong 
way, and her left arm will be 
bumping your right arm during 
the meal. 

Well, everything comes off all 
right in the end, and all the 
misfortunes and trials endured 
over the last couple of weeks 
are forgotten as you kiss your 
girl goodnight. 

I campus beat I 

The Physics Department presented two papers at the Tennessee 
Academy of Science meeting Nov. 21 at the University of the 
South in Sewanee, Tenn. "Further Study into the Conditions in 
a Plasmajet Plume" reports the last findings on the plasmajet 
research on campus. "Harmonization of Discordant Spectroscopic 
Temperature Values" is a report of work done by Wendell Toller- 
ton last year. 

The Education Department hosted the Lookout Mountain 
Schoolmasters' Club monthly meeting Nov. 25. The multimedia 
color production, "Concept in Communications," was shown. 

The Sears Foundation recently donated $1000 to SMC for use 
in the new library. Charles Davis, SMC's head librarian, indicates 
that the grant will be used exclusively for acquiring new books in 
the field of ( 

Broadview Academy was host to a promotion group headed by 
William Taylor. The group presented the program for the Junior- 
Senior banquet, Nov. 16. 

The Committee of 100 is getting new members, due to a solic- 
itation trip by Dr. W. M. Schneider and Charles Fleming to Flor- 
ida. Resignation of some members and death of others has brought 
the number of committee members lo 85. Each member pays $500 
a year for the improvement of the school. 

i the title of , 


the role of graphic 

i communicating. 

Russ Potter presented a travel film, "The Philippines" Nov. 
22. The film was part of the Fine Arts-Lyceum series on campus 
this year. Potter's narrative linked the 

the Asian islands. 

with the modern, 
the interesting and colorful facts of 

Miss Judy Goforth is the featured artist currently exhibited 
the third floor of Wright Hall. Miss Goforth, 22, was chosen 

of her youth, and it was thought that the stu- ^_ 

the pictures, says Mrs. Jackson, asso- ^^ 

primarily b__. 
dents might be 
ciate professor 

and sponsor of the exhibit. 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Laboratory Furnit 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Telephone 396-2131 

British Industries Company presents 
to SMC's Student Association: 


pizza villa 

3*07 UNftaOlD IOAO 





International Relations Club 
Analyzes Events of Decade 


i of the Decade, 
of the 1960's, was 
held Dec. 4 at the 10 a.m. meet- 
ing of the International 

plosion and birth control, 129 55 points; (4) Gulf of Tonl_, 
points; (6) knowledge explo- Resolution,_39 points; (5) P ue b. 

122 points; (7) youth and 

campus disorders, 119 points; 

217 of Lynn (8) drug usage, 113 points; (9) 

and their plight, 108 

of twelve attitudes, 

moods and intellectual issues 

were tabulated: (1) decline in 

ithority, 107 

Dr. Jerome Clark, professor of points; (10) Negro 
history; Dr. Lawrence E. Han- points, 
son, professor of mathematics; 
Dr. Ray Hefferlin, professor of 
physics; Marvin L. Robertson, 
associate professor of music; and 
Dr. Cecil Rolfe, associate profes- 
sor of business administration, 
participated on a panel moder- 
ated by Floyd Greenleaf, assist- 
ant professor of social science 
and sponsor of the International 
IVI.itiuns Club. 

lo affair, 38 points. 

"It is interesting to i 
Cold War issues and personali-l 
ties do not play a major 
the thinking of those who tookl 
the survey," stated Greenleaf. 
The survey was taken, saj 
Greenleaf, to provide the basi 
for an educational and interest-l 
ng program for the Interna-! 

points; (2) civil disobedience, tional Relations Club. 
106 points; (3) racism, 91 He added that the reason they! 

points; (4) ecumenism, 71 took the survey now is that they | 

points; (5) permissiveness, 55 expect something similar 

i the JFK 

Of 23 events, five were rated: 
■alk, 146 points; (2) 


P. E.*l Leads Volleyball 


■hich he 

#1 proves 

Johnson, a 

"When everybody does every- 
thing right, it's simply a lot of 
fun being out there." Fun, 

RET #1, with few however, is simply in the eyes 

is. has now racked ud of ™e winner. 

usually brings one to the pin- 
nacle of achievement in a sport. 
Rut carrying the streak over 
from one season to the next is a 
feat hard to beat. Rut that is 
just what P.E. #1 has done. 

After laking last year's Vol- 
leyball title 

■ uIkI 

and is the 


another five w 
heavy favorite to repeat 
top volleyball 

What makes P.E. #1 so out- 
st. Hiding is not just one super- 
star and a supporting cast. P.E. 
#1 has six super-stars — not 
counting the stars warming the 

Four players on this year's 
leading team played on last 
year's championship team. 
Coaches Nelson Thomas and Dr. 
Cyril Dean, Phil Garver, and 
Rruce Meert all played together 
before this year. Joining them 
this year are Ron Johnson, 
Loren Fardulis, Rick Perry, and 
Danny McCrary, 

Obviously, a team composed 
of PE majors, fellows who are 
supposed to excel in athletics, 
should do well in any intra- 
mural league. Rut the PE club 
has as much a right to have a 
team in the league as does any 
other club here at SMC, corn- 

Volleyball Standing 

ted by Ray Min- 

n t manager of 
„ , WSMC-FM, began the meeting. 

mtauy. Each Jhe pgnel 4^^ the re . 

own thing , in sul]s of fl ^ taken recent ] y 

ccd, and P.E, |hgt surveyed the ^^ of per . 

. , - sonalities, 1 events, and issues up- 

ot of fun for on this decade . One hundred 

Metes, buys gnd three copies of me survej . 
were distributed to the teaching 
and administrative personnel of 
SMC. Approximately 40 per- 
cent were returned. 

Each participant rated the 
top 10 personalities of a list of 
47 who had made the greatest 
impact on the decade, either 
good or bad. The results were 
tabulated, allotting 10 points for 
each person who was rated 
number 1, 9 points for those 
rating number 2. 8 points for 
those rating number 3, and so 
on. Here are the final results, 
with the points received: (1 ) the 
astronauts, 265 points; (2) John 
F. Kennedy, 260 points; (3) 
Martin Luther King, 219 points: 
(4) Lyndon Johnson, 150 
points; (5) Charles DeGaulle. 
131 points; (6) Mao Tse Tung, 
122 points; (7) Fidel Castro, 
121 points; (8) Beatles, 110 
points; (9) Richard Nixon, 109 
points; Ho Chi Minh, 108 

Of the political, social and 
economic issues, 10 of 33 were 
rated; (1) Vietnam War, 266 
points; (2) space exploration, 
236 points; (3) black power, 
id Dennis Ward 179 points; (4) crime explosion, 
'33 points; (5) population ex- 

taken by the national 
media at the end of the year.l 
and they don't want to b 
fluenced by the opinions of I 

(3) Civil Rights Law of 1964, othen 

We Got Your Number, Fellows! 

This is the order of call for the 1970 military draft as determined 

School Expansion Program 
Described by Fleming 

_ Southern Missionary Col- ier semo 
(^ lege's Board of Trustees voted minute \ 
for school expansion during two lines 

1970, reported Charles Fleming, dining hall will be joined to the 
General Manager of Finance serving area. 
The student 

and Development at SMC. 

The plan, domino style, in- 
cludes a new library, a new 
Home Economics building, re- 
modeling of the area now occu- 
pied by the Home Economics 
into a kitchen and serving area, 
i of the present cafe- 

' Fine Arts facilities. 

to 25 persons per pany, plus an office for William 
hereas^the^ present Hulsey, manager of SMC's As- 
sociation Corporation. 

The Rook and Rible House 
has been enlarged to include 
the space vacated by the In- 
surance Co., the city of College- 
dale is using the space vacated 
by the Barber Shop for offices, 

d Collegedale Distributors is 

of Student Association i 
student publication offices, a 
freshment bar, and a lounge 
Either the field behind Talge 

Hall or the area occupied by the Ji S ' ne the s P ace vaca1 ed by the 
Auditorium will be the probable 

location of tin 
facilities. A pla 
3 units around 

building, a music building, and 

individual private study carrels developed. Construction ma' 
^ >s expected to be completed ^ next m or me (ollowin £ 

Credit Uni 

A new supermarket on the 

south side of the Post Office will 

be started next. A mall similar 

, tu l0 tne one between Campus 

being Kitchen fd the Book and Rible 

soon after the first of the year. 
A new Home Economics 
building will be erected on the 
old Collegedale Academy site 
after the old building is razed. 
The new academy building will another 


The complete plai 
uled lo be worked o 
1970-72 due to the r 
evacuating one plai 

11 be built between the 


Serving facilities in the new 
kitchen and serving area will be 
of a "Scramble System" with 
separate decks for hot foods, 
salads, bread, drinks, and des- 
serts. This new system will of- 

icilities added recently t< 
shopping center are i 
ich of the American Na 
nk, telephone company 

barber shop, Credit Union .mil 
i-"lKv<i,,lv Insurance Co 

Post Office and the 

market. This market, along 

The old market, plus the 
added space north of it will be 
renovated to accommodate the 
Southern Mercantile and a Col- 
lege Book Store. The latter will 
speed up the purchase of text- 
dd large displays of 

quarters for the paperbacks. 

Approval from the General 
Conference is anticipated soon. 

' Fenn. 37315 

^^ ▼ St Our 25th Year 

Ooi/Mern znc'cenl 


Brock Addresses SMC Students; 
Cites Reasons for Campus Strife 

U. S. Rep. BUI Brock, in an 
address given Thursday, Jan. 8, 
in SMC's physical education 
center to some 1300 SMC stu- 
dents, faculty members, and 


CUC's Student M 
Mission Emphasis 
search for its studt 

Ipes, Nelson, and Foley 
Begin Missionary Search 

The official launching of 
SMC's Student Missionary Pro- 
gram for 1969-70 hi-ihii^htcd 
the first MV meeting of the new 
year last Friday night. 

Tom Ipes, returned student 
missionary from CUC, gave a 
report of the work in Costa 
Rica, where he spent the last 
summer as an evangelist and 
ringing evangelist. 

Following Ipes' presentation. 
Harry Nelson, director of the 
SMC Student Missionary Pro- 
gram, gave a short summary of 
SMC's student missions activi- 
and announced this year's 
three school sponsored positions 
which then become open to ap- 

Two of these positions are for 

e summer and will include a 
$400 scholarship. One is for a 
female nurse to act in a super- 
visory capacity at the Hospital 
Advenlista de Nicaragua, La 
Trinidad, Esteli. Nicaragua. The 
other is for a student to assist 
with crafts and nature skills at 

V summer camps in Puerto 

The third position, for an en- 
e year, will be with the Far 
tstern Island Mission at Palau 
ission Academy, Koror, Palua, 
'estern Caroline Islands. The 
need there is for a teacher, male 

or female, to teach English. 
Bible and other subjects. 

Application for these positions 
are now available in the dormi- 
tories and the Public Relations 
office. The application period 
closes Jan. 31. 

To be considered, an appli 


GPA, and must be approved by 
I he Student Affairs Committee. 
The final decisions will be made 
by the Student Missionary 
Council on the basis of personal 

Besides the three sponsored 
positions, a number of SMC 
students are going to be doing 
self-supporting missionary work. 
Among these are John Taylor, 
going to Central America; 
Donna Taylor. Nan Williams, 
Pat Sampson, and Ron Nelson to 
Japan; Dwight Evans to Seoul, 
Korea; and Joyce Cook to Sai- 
gon. Vietnam. 

Nelson, himself a returned 
student missionary, report* that 
twelve SMC students have gone 
as student missionaries since the 
program began in 1967. 

According to Nelson, this is 
an expanding program in which 
there are opportunities for all. 
Anyone interested enough to 
contact Nelson may find him- 
self in a totally new environ- 
ment before the year is over. 

af the ares 

;d into somi'thing 
le in the world, and 
olved, it has had ex- 
iwth creating 
Dsive problems." 
ling hi* address, with 

of today's campus 

"in the process of maki system efficient we 
may have allowed it to become 
a bit loo depersonalized and de- 

Brock's appearance on cam- 
pus was sponsored by the Schol- 
arship Coimniilee of the Student 
Association. Rob Mac Alpine. 
con mi i I tee member, gave a 
scripture reading and prayer 
prior to Brock's speech and 
Dwight Evans, committee chair- 
man, welcomed the students, 
faculty, friends of the college, 
and members of the press at- 
tending the convocation. 

Evans noted that Brock's lee- 
Ambrose Suhne Lecture Series. 
Dr. Suhrie, now deceased, was a 
former SMC faculty member 
who made a significant contri- 
bution in helping the college ob- 
tain national accreditation in 
the mid-40's and in helping es- 
tablish student government on 

Following Evans' comments. 
Congressman Brock was intro- 
duced by Dr. Frank Knittel, 
SMC's academic dean, as "the 
man desimed to become Senator 
Brock from Tennessee." 

Citing his concern with cam- 
pus unrest. Brock told the audi- 
ence that he and five other con- 
gressmen organized a study 
committee on campus problems 
after watching television reports 
on disputes at several campuses 

He said that the < 

Several Actions Taken by College Board 

Southern Missionary College's 
(ecutive Board took several ar- 
ms recently involving faculty 
mmer service leave grants, a 
faculty wage increase, and pro- 
vision for expansion of student 
residence facilities. 

Richard Stanley, assistant 
professor of office administra- 

leave. He will spend the time 

visiting various manufacturing 
firms, hospitals, colleges and 
high schools to see what they 
offer for secretarial workers and 
students, and to determine their 

Dr. Wayne VandeVere, pro- 
fessor of business administra- 
tion, was also granted a leave 
which he will spend preparing 
next year's classes, and 

A routine wage increase was 
voted for faculty and staff in 

accordance with the continued 
rise in the cost of living. 

Plans were initiated to re- 
model the third floor of Jones 
Hall to accommodate an ap- 
proximate 56-person overflow 
from Talge Hall. 

Thatcher Hall is also inade- 
quate for residence needs; the 
Board voted to build a new 24- 
person dormitory next to the 
present brick apartments on 
Camp Raid. The new building 
will later be converted into 
apartments, if necessary. 

The Board also voted to begin 
plans to work with the City of 
Collegedale in improving the 
intersection of the roads Api-on 
Pike and Collegedale By-Pass 
near McKee Baking Co. 

The Board voted to support 
the General Conference Advent- 
is t Collegiate Network in re- 
porting the Seventh-day Ad- 

General Confers 

session in Atlantic City in June. 
Two student summer repre- 
sentatives to foreign mission 
fields will be awarded S400 
scholarships, according to Board 

Mrs. Adele Kabigtmg, in- 
structor in nursing on SMC's 
Madison extension campus, was 
promoted to associate professor. 

The Board voted to hire three 
new faculty members: 

Stewart Bainum will be em- 

Dr. Virginia Simmons will be 
associated with SMC's education 

Mrs. Sue Taylor Baker, Eng- 
lish teach at Forest Lake Acad- 
emy, Maitland, Fla., will be 
employed to teach college com- 
position on SMC's Orlando ex- 
tension campus. 

tire committee, consisting of 
about 20 congressmen, organ- 
ized into teams anil toured more 

;o . 

to < 

lupines pru 
minalions last spring. 

Analyzing what the commit- 
?e found, Brock said it is first 
important to understand that 
ou cannot categorize American 
oung people today — they don't 
it into any one general descrip- 


if there is one gen- 
eralization \ on can make about 
young America today." he said. 
"it is this: black or white, 
Protestant or Catholic, they are 
idealistic, concerned, and they 

Commenting that while not 
being totally responsible for 
America'* campus problems to- 
day, "television." says Brock, 
"has created the illusion in the 
minds of adults that every 
young person is a beatnik revo- 

Evaluating the effects of tele- 
vision upon the youth them- 
selves. Brock says that "one of 
its chief problems is that it has 
taught the youth, at least by in- 
ference, that there's an instant 
solution to every problem." 

visited the campuses." he said, 
"we attempted to study internal 
problems and one of the chief 
problems we discovered was the 
lack of communication between 
students, faculty, and adminis- 
trators. It isn't only the Berke- 
leys. Cornells or Columbias that 
happen to be problem areas. 
Problems are created when 
bum, in beings don't talk to each 

Brock closed his speech 

future political plans and items 
concerning national affairs. 

Of chief interest to the press 
and audience was the question 
of the representative's political 
future, as it has been rumored 
for some time thai Congressman 
Brock (a Republican ) would 
this year seek the U.S. Senate 
seat held by Democrat Albert 

Brock left little doubt that he 
will be a candidate for the Sen- 
ate, but said he would not make 
an official announcement of 
such plans until the first week 
in April. "My mind is pretty 
well made up," he, said, "how- 
ever, until April I am .in un- 
announced candidate." 

Other questions fielded by 
Brock dealt with the outlook of 
the GOP primary in the state. 
the Vietnam War, tax reform, 
and reductions in government 

GC's Adams 
This Weekend 




problem with student unrest to- 
day is that we've got an ideal- 
istic, concerned, and caring 
young generation that wants to 
believe in something but they 
are not sure quite what." 

"We talk about revolutions in 
America today," he said, "I say 
America has been a revolution 
for almost 200 years, America 
is a unique concept in the spirit- 
ual dignity and worth of man." 

Following Brock's speech a 
prearranged press conference 
was held at which members of 
the press and audience quizzed 
Congressman Brock about his 

W, Melvin Adai 
secretary of Religious Liberty of 
the General Conference, will 
speak at the 7; iO p.m. meeting 
in the church tonight as Religi- 
ous Liberty Weekend continues. 

He will deliver the morning 
sermon at the Collegedale 
church tomorrow and hold a 
discussion meeting in the after- 

B. J. Liebelt, Religious Lib- 
erty secretary represented the 
Southern Union Conference at 
chapel yesterday when Adams 
gave the first address of the 

Adams also serves as associate 
editor of Liberty, a magazine of 
religious freedom. 

The purpose of Religious Lib- 
erty Weekend is to stress the 
importance of religious freedom 
issues in the individual life, says 
Ben Maxson, president of SMC's 
Religious Liberty Association. 



SMC Without the SA 

Southern efferent 


Last week, ih© Senate, in a closed meeting, discussed the 
future of the Student Association. As usual, the only future visible 
was actually quite invisible in a murky cloud of student apathy. 

To be frank, the SA has no future as long as the student body 
remains as apathetic as it has been thus far this year. Elsewhere 
on this page you will find an appeal by Colleen Smith, the SA 's 
vice-president. She, and the other SA officers would like to know 
what the students want from their SA and what can be done to 
make the SA more relevant to the individual student. 

If no answer is forthcoming, the possibility of no SA looms 
ahead. What would SMC be without the SA? We see no real 
outside difference. 

Presently, the SA is responsible for the recreational, intra- 
mural program, the social program, and the publication of the 
DO do a little more, sometimes. 

So what happens when the SA ceases to exist? First of alL 
the intramural program would probably still continue under the 
s of the PE department. Saturday night programs would 
. possibly without the occasional "Candlelight." And 
the two publications would still be printed, at the school's ex- 
pense — and at no reduction of the general fee either, for the ad- 
ministration would need money from somewhere to finance what 
the SA had been financing. 

So what's to lose? Why not do away with the SA, and still 
keep the same privileges. You want to have your cake and eat 

But the students will lose. The only channel between stu- 
dents and administration would be those hand-picked students 
that serve on the administrative committees. We have them now, 
believe it or not! Are they really representing you? Do they 
know how you feel? 

Through the SA, at least there is a closer tie through your 
senator, who is supposed to visit his precinct periodically. 

If you want representation with the administration, there are 
two ways to go. You can keep on with the SA and the Senate, 
letting them be your advocate in student-faculty discussions. Or 
you can let a small handful of students serving on student-admin- 
istration committees speak for you. It's your choice. 

Q KCtNTs Mid-Course Assessment 

Semester break is almost here, and with i( we are reminded 
that the school year is half over. Only one more grueling semes- 
ter before summer, and vacation. Semester break is often used 
as a time for self-evaluation. How have we done during the 
> going to improve during the next 
e we going to make? 

We on the ACCENT staff are also evaluating our job during 
the first semester. What land of job have we done? How could 
we have done belter? What would we do differently were we to 
do it all over again? 

Those of us on the staff feel that we have done a fairly good 
job thus far this year. Not a perfect job, granted, but a fairly 
good job. We have achieved an objective that few staffs in 
SMC's past have reached— we have put out a real semi-monthly 
paper. Every two weeks for the past four-and-a-hali months, 
you have received a copy of the SOUTHERN ACCENT, except 
where vacations and exams interfered. This is the way it's sup- 
posed to be, and we are proud of it. 

We have tried to get a wide variety of news in our paper. 
Besides the usual publicity and news stories, human interest 
articles found their way into the paper. What with Speculum, 
cartoons, and letters, page two was kept from being as dry as it 
might have been. 

We've made mistakes, as much as we hate to admit it. We've 
pulled some real boners. But we're learning. It takes a while 
for a green staff to get used to deadlines, dummies, and outlines 
And that's what the ACCENT is here to do— train journalism stu- 
dents and others in newspaper production. And this is one class 
in which we don't receive credit. But it's been fun. 

We've still eight issues in which to improve some more. 

■ Mike Bodikcr. M 

Lynne Zollinger 
Lynda Hughes 

" — Bob Coolid R e 

Joe P. Priesl 

Colleen Smith. David Vinitig 

Mike LjUj, 

Fred Wood* 

. Mike Gi 

. Nelson Thorescn. Fred Woods 

H on Hand 

*" " ' — Leamon Short 

Laying all our emotionalism 

aside for a moment, it does seem 
strange lhat so many fine Chris- 
tian people appear dctt-'niiinod 
lo judge the quality of another's 
heart, conscience, and— indeed 
— Christianity by the ounce or 
two of hair he wears on his face. 
Gentlemen, be seated. I can 
see all of you now, poised to 

side of this current controversy 
appeals to your imagination. To 
those of you who favor the pro 
side of the argument, I hasten 
to agree with you that many 
fine men wore beards — Christ, 
Lincoln, George Washington. 
and many, many others. Also, 
you have a right to wear a 
beard. Certainly you do. It is 
definitely your face and how 
you wish to appear is your own 
business. And a well-kept beard 
can be made much more than 
merely presentable. 

Also, back in the early 

of the Review and Herald 

ter was written to James White 
on the subject of beards which 
alleged that the shaving off of 
beards was immoral on the 
grounds that it betrayed signs of 
effeminacy, and an attempt to 
look like a woman. Tlu^c .ire 
not the exact words of the article 
but they convey the sense. It 
would almost go without saying 
that James White refused to 
take any stand at all on the sub- 
ject and merely answered the 
letter by stating that the only 
thing that should govern 
whether or not a man wore a 
beard was personal taste or 
preference. James White wore 

To those of you who stand 
firmly on the con side of this 
argument (or discussion), I can 
see only one knock which holds 
up ^insistently under all tests. 

Before I state this argument, 
let me say that I do realize that 
in some quarters beards have 
become a sign of rebellion, and 
to some eyes— therefor.— -all 
beards are rebellious. The argu- 
ment lose, we.ght if one looks at 
H m this light. If some youth 
grows a beard and commits a 
crime, dots that aut ( .n,, t t., a ily 
ni.iki- felons out of such men as 
Si TI, (1 M,. t s IWh.m, ,,,,,1 lames 
White? All beards are not signs 
of subversiveness. When did 
we to judf-e the character 
of a man by his appearance in- 
ad of becoming personally 

his choice of hirsute 

However, there is one good 

argument for not wearing 
beards. If I were to grow a 
beard and thereby take advan- 
tage of this phobia against them 
which I have observed m many 
fine and consecrated Christians, 
I would be guilty of causing 
them to act in an un-Christlike 
manner by my unwise decision. 
Also, I would be guilty of prac- 
tically the same sin of imper- 
ceptiveness of which I accuse 
them. But, you cry in chorus, 
what about individuality, my 
rights, my sacred person? You 
miss the point. The other man's 
Christianity is far more import- 


Mary. Matthew, and the "Gate' 

I have just finished rending "Con 

1 feel that the "Gate" progr; 
very effective one. Inn tLi il 
the only way that God I..,, for 



the p 

ed. If there are torn 
the type of people wh 




Bible ,% fulT'of 232 

i I., 

,.! \l 

pecial type f p^n , 
a place to be sure. I 
who loves the Lore 


y are perfect and with 

The work of Hue 
tW inside also. 

Does the SA 
Have a Future? 

By Colleen Smith 
The SA Senate met in closed! 
session last week to discuss "Th 
Future of the SA," Some hav 
asked what was accomplished » 
that meeting and what | 
prompted it. 

Because the image of the SA I 
has not been all that could \ 
desired in the past, and because I 
of the unwillingness of the s 
dent body as a whole to partici-l 
pate in its functions or become | 
involved in its programs, 
questions have come to 
minds of the SA administration I 
concerning its role in o 
lege. We have felt a 1 
communications and as a result,! 
are not really sure whi 
expect of us as leaders of the | 

Last week, your senators 
cussed what they thought 
the function of the SA. Manyl 
ideas, some of them conflicting,! 
were expressed. Some thought I 
of the SA as primarily provid- f 
ing social activities, such e 
nics, Saturday night entertain- 1 

banquets. Others looked t 
the voice of the student body to I 
the administration. And somi 
thought the SA should engage it 
services to the students simila: 
to the "panic desk" at registra-l 
tion and the book exchange. 

All recognized that we W( 
lacking in commuiiioitunis 
that you, the students, doi 
know about the things that i 
are doing. We realize also th 
1300 students do not have t 
combination of time and mutual I 
interests to make the SA the| 
"big thing" on our campus 
it is on the academy level. 

Our meeting was purpose-! 
fully adjourned without any| 
large-scale programs for 
provement enacted. Each > 
ator was asked to probe the s 
ation and prepare suggestions. I 
You, as concerned members ofl 
the SA are invited and strongly I 
urged to express your feelings! 
to your senators and officers, f 
We must know what you want I 
before we can carry ou 
responsibilities of representing! 

We know about the problems.1 
What we're trying to do is 

'i.i..nV 1<l ! J 1 ' 

ier to hejp| 
No. 2— Only God can 

We "ve. araXg "toonr con 
and are not afraid to try new 

"■'iiild .ill ,,,,,1 | i, ,,.,,,! the flmr.-h'i 
iln- Him. ii f ind everyone else and s" J 

Ui.-mI B 




end MinisH 

>ar Ed.lor 

i.'.i.l il,, 1,.., 

'-n;.l ,v„. ,, 

is the 


Your ed. 

V PCP'V.' 

»,eaa oi,,,. ,«. r <o na lly In «n™. ,<r£. „„,„.. , 
arquamted wilh him, whatever SlfS." "" """« "SI,™ 

I almost cried ann -' c u ^<[ when I «*■ 
SMC, guidelines for Uhe G.,e. I «P 

(Cont. on page 3, column I 


Brock Grants Exclusive Interview 

A Critiqu 

"A Christmas Carol" 

By Mike Bodtker SMC lalent under the able di 

On Dec. 13, for the first or rection of two of Collegedale': 

econd time this year, Saturday most un-Dickensian denizens — 

light found most SMC students Jim Cress and Mike Foxworthy. 

attendance at the campus i 
tertainment. Charles Dickens' 
ever- popular "A Christmas 
Carol," known to some as 
"Scrooge" after its central char- 
acter, was produced by local 

Ed. Note: During his visit to 
SMC last week, Congressman 
Bill Brock consented to an ex- 
clusive interview by Bob Cool- 

idge for the Southern Accent. 

Accent: Do you think there 
will still be an attempt to set up 
a volunteer army now that we 
have the lottery system? 

Brock: Yes, because the con- 
cept of an all-volunteer army 
really doesn't relate to the draft 
lottery. The draft lottery was 
an effort to give young people 
in this country a fair deal while 
we have the draft. This gives 
them a more honest program 
that limits the applicability of 
the draft to one year. But be- 
yond that, the concept of the 
volunteer army still need to be 
explored, and I personally hope 
that we continue to press for 
that. I am very much interested 
in it, and admittedly, we can't 
do it in the next year or two 
while we've got the draft pres- 
sure in Vietnam. But I think 
once we get beyond that point, 
it should open up some possi- 

Accent: Do you think the lot- 
tery will be redrawn? 

Brock: No, I don't really think 
so. That's just getting every- 
exterior, came across to the body upset again, and its creat- 
audience better than in any of ing more uncertainty, and the 
the many TV versions which whole purpose of the law was to 
crowded the airwaves in late stop giving the young people so 
December, pre-empting Walt much uncertainty. 
Disney, The Flying Nun, and Accent: If you are elected to 
other local favorites. I do feel, the U.S. Senate, would you ac- 

I think they can make think that perhaps a require- 
suggestions that can ment that advertisement carry 
really improve the kind of such a warning is valid. In fact, 

Any productio 
formance of 

of this work 
in the per- 
old Uncle 
Ebenezer. in this case very feel- 
ingly portrayed by Joe Priest. 
I for one felt that the childlike 
simplicity of character, con- 
cealed beneath his cruel, harsh 

teaching techniques that 
used, or the kind of curriculu 
that applies. I do not ever b 
lieve the students have the e 
i be i 


. Everywhere I look, the barbed- 

Transatlantic B(e)ard 

however, that Dickens, like all 
great writers, has a greater 
emotional impact in print than 
on stage or film. 

Jim Jenks, in his role as the 
partridge in the pear tree at 
Fo/ziwiff's party, provided an- 
other memorable highlight of 
the performance. The evening's 
terminal events included Tiny 
Tim's "God bless us, every 
one," — the last of many curtain 
closings, and a candlelight con- 
versation hour in SMC's pow- 
der - blue - and - gold student 
lounge, with soothing harpsi- 
chord music in the background. 

My reaction: "Ah, a superb- 
ly, agreeable evening!" 

/ely seek reduction of the 
ing age on a national basis? 

Brock: I have advocated a re- 
duction of the voting age to the 
age of 18, and I still do. 

Accent: How much participa- 
tion in school administration do 
you feel students have a right 

Brock: I think (hat they have 
a right to be heard on any issue, 
but I don't think that they have 
a right to control on any issue. 
I do think there should be a 


controlling the ins 
That's where I break it i 
think they should have 
in it, though. 

Accent: Do you feel that mating 
changes should be made in laws 
concerning drug usage? 

Brock: Yes, I do. I think that 

the concept should be one of 

placing the primary burden 

upon the pushers— those who 

selling drugs. I really find 

lready put it < 
cigarette packages — that's all 
right, because we do require the 
laliding of any poison, and we 
have a right to do that, and we 
do have a right to require that 
there be honesty in the presen- 
tation of facts. Beyond that, I 
think there is a danger of elimi- 
pretty basic free- 

Accent: Do you feel that the 
phased withdrawal from Viet- 
nam is the only way to end the 

Brock: I think the phased 
withdrawal from Vietnam is the 


il very difficult I" |u~lify ;i law ... J J . . 

., . J j. . i -j r . i Vietnam. I hope it will end the 

thai s.iv- that any kid of twelve r , . , , . ^ . . , . ., 

, i u l ■ i. light inn, hut u certainly is the 

or fourteen years old who is ob- ". ° ' . , _ J , 

, s_ . , , only way that I can see tor us 

viuu-lv no, niaiiiro >'n<nwh to , J , . J , . 

, l .i • j • i_ .i to achieve our basic jiiii-poso in 

know what he is doing has to go ... , f ^ 

.„ ;-.;, if hn'c r-anrri?* ™itVi a Vietnam, because as long as we 
stay there with com- 

sultation between the two 
groups, because I think that stu- 
dents can make a real contribu- 
tion to the quality of the institu- 

I be ) 

ith the subject 

to*' be unX™ 
, - -lionet 
by one of 

" 1 ot rebellion. 
>. nu.v I .i.k? 1 

iltORelher. Tin- t*'.n-<1 w.i, , I. .mm.". I 


! campus beat \ 

The Collegedale Mountaineering Club will take a trip to the 
Smoky Mountains National Park on Friday, Jan. 23, to Sunday, 
Jan. 25, during semester break. The event will be held at Ice 
Water Springs on the Appalachian Trail. Contact Terry Snyder 
for more information. 

President W. M. Schneider had his article, "Lord, Is It I," 
printed in the January 8 issue of the Review and Herald, general 
church paper of the Seventh-day Adventist Church. The article 
deals with the attitudes and qualities which should characterize 
the church administrator today. 

Lois Rowell, periodicals librarian and another SMC faculty 
member turned writer, is the author of "Additions and Changes: 
A Study of Selected LC Classification Schedules" which appeared 
in the November 1, 1969 issue of Library Journal. The article 
dealt with the developments in the Library of Congress cataloging 
system and its increase in use in college and university libraries. 

jail if he's caught with 
marijuana cigarette 
pocket. I think that'; 
Boy, if it were me, 
down real hard on anyone that 
sells it. 

Accent: Would you support a 
law banning cigarette advertis- 
ing on television? 

Brock: The thing that bothers 
me about any law that would be 
passed is that once you can ban 
something on TV— which is 
really an abridgement of free 
press, then you can ban almost 
anything. Then, frankly, I'm 
afraid that someday they may 
ban Republicans. I question 
whether this country can do 
much more to protect people 
from themselves other than to 
give them a warning, and I 

bat troops, then they 
VA "crack P in « t0 "^ the _ 1(jad 


be carrying it. And if \ 
to walk away from the s 
then half a nation would be as- 
sassinated. So those two alterna- 
tives are intolerable. I think we 
have no choke but to do what 

Accent: So you think an im- 
mediate withdrawal would be 

Brock: I think it would be 
immoral and inhuman. 

,'imv ,-. m b.irmss the beholder. 




np people cannot be trusted to 

re I am limited by the 4,000- 


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Telephone 396-2131 

pizza villa 

l';« .,. ,' ,. on this side 'of ti 

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Bracknell. Enel.i 


College Market 

Offers Selections 

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plus a variety 

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Campus Kitchen 

Open I o.m. - • p.m. 
Except Friday • - 1 

Till; FlmSTIN 

Phone 622-3143 

Me Debbie 


Gl's Vietnam: The Real Story 

I Reaching (or th. sky (and other things) or just plain watching the action 
on A court are (left to right]: Jim MacAlpine [34], Don Taylor (SO). 
Gene Tarr, Phil Garver (42). Ken DeFoor (35), Gene Conley (35). and 
Dennis Ward. Taylor's team presently leads the A League, with an 
undefeated record. 

Records Tumble in 
Basketball Openers 

"A" League lia^keili.ill began 
last week, as records fell. But 
the game that remained in the 
fan's mind didn't break any 
records. Taylor outlasted Cour- 
tois 64-55 Sunday night to re- 
main undefeated. Bolh teams 
had won their first game, and 
the winner of this game would 
have undisputed control of the 
league lead. 

So, after several days of 
sweating and gelling uj> for this 
first big game of the year, the 
game finally started. Taylor 
took a small lead after the open- 
ing tip-off, and then it hap- 
pened. Before the whole slate 
of Tennessee, and half of Geor- 
gia and Alabama, Donny Tay- 
lor made a lip-in. But when the 
•.rorcbuard failed (o change (he 
score, the referees stopped llie 
game and checked the affinal 
records, which had failed to 
mark down the basket. How- 
ever, official records are official, 
and the score stood as it had 
before (officially, that is). 

slowed, and Courlois' learn over- 
took and gained the lead. Yet, 
Taylor stayed close — within a 
few points. But Nelson Thomas' 
skillful faking and shooting 
under the basket took the toll of 
Taylor's big men. After half- 
time. Gene Conley, with four 
fouls, sat out for 12 minutes. 
However, even with the big boy 

With eight mil 
ing. Conley came back in. With- 
in three minutes Taylor moved 
from a four-point deficit to a 7- 
pnint lead, a margin he never 


In other action during "A" 

League's first week, Courtois 
ran over DeFoor, 64-42; Taylor 
drowned Johnson, 100-56, with 
Conlev connecting for a record 
V) points. This was also the 
second learn ever to break the 
100-point barrier here at SMC 
(Greene's 1969 team was the 
first). Alkins three back John- 
son 80-51, with Mickey Greene 
liroriking Conley's one-night-old 
record by scoring 40 points. 

"B" League 

Records also tumbled in "B" 
League action when Tlioresen'; 
team routed Edwards 104-82. 
The 104 points were tin- highest 
ever scored by any SMC team: 
the highest, of course, for a "B" 
[ <';iguo team; and Thoresen was 
the third team ever to score over 
lt)0 pi. mis id lino game, and the 

first ' 

do so. The 186 points scored 
hciwei'M the iwo teams also set 
a new record for most poinls 
scored in one game in any 
league (Greene-Taylor. 1969, 
100-81) was the old record). 
Other games played during 

the week included Mauck' 
crushing of Dodd, 58-36; and 
Edward's win over Dodd, 55-39. 
Those in the know are pointing 

Q Basketball Standings and Statistics (As of Jan. 1 1 ) 

anendrd SMC from 
thr.mfih W,„, 1968, ma,WW 

He was inducted into the 
hut March and sent to Viet 

October 17: "True to my pre- 
vious predictions. I am now sta- 
tioned in a small country 
somewhere in southeast Asia — 
common name: Vietnam! 

So far, all I've seen are 
bunkers, barbed wire, POW 
camp, Vietnamese, and lots of 
nothing. At night we can hear 
artillery and mortar, but we 
haven't been hit yet. 

October 23: "For the next 52 
weeks I have the privilege of 
calling HHC 1/22 INF my 
home, but I will not reside here. 
No indeed! Tomorrow 
ing will find me in a convoy 
he.ided for somewhere just this 
side of Dante's home. There 
I will spend the next few 
months gaily tripping through 
the colorful foliage which exists 
so abundantly in the rain- 
soaked forests around this joint. 
I will have the rare experience 
of viewing wildlife such as 
never existed in the USA as we 
know it today — elephants, 
tigers, lions, pythons, monkeys, 
gorillas, and VC, VC, VC! 

Wait a minute. What are 
they doing here? Oh yes. They 
are the reason we are here, and 
we are the reason they are here. 
We have come to kill each other. 

By the way, I got promoted 
to private first class. They had 
to promote me or they couldn't 
send me into the field. At least 
I get paid a little more. I am 
going into a fairly dangerous 
area, and I am a little scared 
(actually. I'm scared a lot), but 
I believe I'll come out on top. 

LLU Accepts 
14 SMC Students 

Fourteen Southern Mission- 
ary College students have re- 
ceived notice of their acceptance 
for study at Loma Linda Uni- 
versity's School of Medicine. 

Those accepted are: Shan-en 
Anderson, biology major; Wil- 
liam Berkey, biology major; 
Martin Durkin, math major; 
Leon Elliston, biology major. 

Dwight Evans, history ma- 
jor; Daniel Lewis, chemistry 
major; Lindsay Lilly, chemistry 
major; David McBroom, biology- 
major; Harry Nelson, religion 

John Shull, biology major; 
George Sutter, biology-chemis- 
try major; Daryl Taylor, medi- 
cal technology major; Frederick 
Tot hurst. Spanish major; and 
Mark Weigley, biology major. 

This marks the largest total 
of SMC students ever accepted 
to the freshman class at the 
medical school. 

■«• PE#1 Repeats 

I In Volleyball 

;|£g PE#1 reigns as volleyball 

loo cham P ion of SMC for the second 

;«j straight year, finishing unde- 

; 4 2o feated again this year. Religion 
#1 and the Ambassadors fin- 
ished in second and third place 

*i& m ,ne 12- team league. The 

|7io short season ran between 

'so Tnanks S ivin 6 *»nd Christmas, 

j5.o between flagball and basketball. 

ills Fina ' Volleyball Standings 

g shows off his 

back and finished my apple- 

About the food here! For | 

box about 6" x 5" x 4". Inside I 
are a lot of goodies ranging from I 
a can of fruit, cheese and crack- 
ers, can of ham and eggs, to e 
can of spaghetti, crackers, and 
fruit cake. 

Keep in mind that this food | 
was probably canned sometime 
between Adam and Eve's evic- 
tion notice and Abel's death. 
This is also prior to the estab- 
lishment of the Food and Drug I 

At the moment, my living I 
quarters resemble a 6' x 8' pool I 
of mud with a "sort of" tenl f 
above it. Three sides are com- 
posed of sandbags. It is ap- 
proximately three feet hig" 
the center and V/z feet oi 
sides. Four men occupy i 

Being in Vietnam awhile I 
really makes a person think | 
seriously. I realize now hov 
fast death can come, and I'n 
living as close to the Lord as I I 

Vietnam correspondent David Vii 
November 10: "After the 
completion of a successful mine 
sweep (about 4'/ 2 mi.), I finally 
have a few minutes to write. As 
platoon medic, I have to go on 
these jaunts every other day. I 
really enjoy it because I'm the 
only one that goes on all the 

You may wonder what my 
duties are as a medic. First of 
all, I take care of the guys when 
they get jungle rot, shrapnel 
wounds, bullet wounds, minor 
diseases, etc. I pass out malaria 
pills every day. 

November 26: The other day 
while on patrol, I made my first 
contact with the enemy — also 
the second! As we rounded a 
curve in the trail, our point man 
came face to face with a VC. 
About one second later the VC 
had a hole between his eyes, 
two seconds later, an additional 
100 holes in his body. As you 
can probably tell, we didn't 
question him. 

Later on, while we were eat- 
ing noon chow, about six or 
seven VC passed by us on a 
small trail. In the ensuing bat- 
tle one of my men was shot, so 
I fixed him up and then went 

Youth Paper 



The new Adventist youth 
magazine will feature youth 
news, and to insure a steady 
flow of campus reports the staff 
is prepared to hire a reporter on 
each Adventist college campus. 

Each campus stringer will be 
expected to send in at least two 
short reports— 100 to 150 words 
— per month. 

Payment will include a basic 
$5.00 per month check for send- 
ing two reports. In addition, 
the stringer will receive $1.00 
per column inch for material 
used. Photographs will be 
bought separately. 

Qualifications for the position 
include an interest in reporting 
rampus events, basic knowledge 
and ■■kill in journalism, respon- 
sibility, and typing ability. To 
apply for the position of stringer 
from Southern Missionary Col- 
lege, send a resume of your 
abilities plus one faculty refer- 
ence to: Pat Horning, New 
Youth Magazine, Review and 
Herald Publishing Association 
Washington, D.C. 20012, before 
February 28, 1970. 

Christmas Bells Are Weddings Bells 

Wedding bells as well as Christmas bells will be ringing f°j 
a few of the students at SMC this year. The Accent congratulate 
Gmny Duncan - Bob Geach, Dec. 21, 1969, Ooltewah, Term. 
Judy Broderson Davd Winters, Dec. 21, 1969, Staunton, Va. 

Sharr? A " V ""S If™"' Dec 2I - > 969 - Letcher, N.C. 
Sharon Chapman -Mark Sagart, Dec. 20, 1969, Orlando, Fla. 
bZt? n" ;, Denms «««%. D«. 18, 1969, Ooltewah, Tenn. 
Brenda Northrup . George Adams, Feb. 1, 1970, Clerbome, Texas 


15-17 Religious Liberty Week- 
end, SMC. . 

19-22 Semester Examination*. I 

26, 27 Second Semester Registra- 


2-6 MV Student Week of Re- 
ligious Emphasis, SMC. L 
7 Nurses' Dedication, SMC. | 
9 Intercom, 7:30 p.n. . 
Wright Hall Conference I 
Room A. 
9 "Yucatan Trails" — Ki- 
wants Travelogue, 8 p.m.. 
Memorial Auditorium, | 
10 SA Senate Meeting. 
17 "Arizona Chucklelo 

— Stan Midgley. 8 ,. - , 
Physical Education Cen- 
ter, SMC. " 
21 "Producers „,.•■■■ , 
Physical Education Cen-I 
ter, SMC. ' 
24 Press Conference, 4 p.n . _ 
Wright Hall Conference I 
Room A. 

c - n i o r Recognition, . 
., Collegedale Church. 


Our 25th Year 

ern Q/Jc'cent- 

' ' ' ' r COLLE GE. COLLEGEDALE, TEHH. 37315 FEBRUARY 6 1970 

■ ■ ' r " KU flHT »■ ■"" NUMBER 10 

Religious Emphasis Week 
Features Personal Stories 

The Milk Truck, Tri-Community Fire Department's new tanker 
fighting its first fire. Most of TCFD's firemen are SMC stude, 

59 Nursing Students 
Dedicated Tomorrow 

Baccalaureate and associate 
degree nurses at Southern Mis- 
sionary College will be dedicated 
I in a service to be held at 5:30 
p.m. tomorrow in the College- 
dale Seventh - day Adventist 

Elder Smuts van Rooyen, 
SMC's assistant professor of re- 
ligion, will present the dedica- 
tory talk. 

Also participating in the pro- 
gram are Dr. Frank Knittel, aca- 
demic dean; Mrs. Del Watson, 
professor of nursing; Dr. Carl 
Miller, professor of nursing; 
Mrs. Doris Payne, professor of 
nursing; and Dr. Jon Penner, 
professor of speech and religion. 
Twenty-six baccalaureate de- 
gree and 33 associate degree 
nurses will participate in the 

The baccalaureate degree 
nurses will take their third 
year of training on SMC's ex- 
tension campus at the Florida 

Sanitarium and Hospital, Or- 
lando, and return to SMC the 
next year to complete their 

will take their second and final 
year of training next year at 
SMC's extension campus at the 
Madison Hospital, Madison. 

"I Will Never Walk Alone' 
was the theme for the Student 
Week of Religious Emphasis, 
held this past week. Sermons 
were of a personal experience- 
testimony type and centered 
around our need for an individ- 
ual ^ relationship with Jesus 
Christ. Speakers and topics 
were as follows: 

Monday night — Lonny Lie- 
belt, "Jesus Christ— Who Needs 
Him?"; Tuesday chapel — Craig 
Meeker, "An Unprayed An- 
swer"; Tuesday night — Linda 
Arnold, "Live and Give"; Wed- 
nesday night — Ed Ross, "Let 
Go and Let God"; Thursday 
chapel — Gary Gryte, "A Key to 
Satan's Storehouse"; Thursday 
night — Perry Jennings (Oak- 
wood), "Personal Relationships 
with Christ"; Friday night- 
Elder John Loor, "The Choice 
of a Lifetime." 

It was hoped that the empha- 
sis on personal experience with 
Christ during the week, com- 
bined with the new format, 
would make the week a time of 
unmixed blessing for all. 

A -new rformat was set up for 
this year's Student Week of Re- 
ligious Emphasis, according to 
Donna Taylor, SMC-MV's On 
Campus Activities Director. 

There was the usual presen- 
tations at 7:00 each evening and 
during 10 a.m. Tues.-Thurs 

Gary Gryte add 

with opening song, prayer, and 
special music. Talks lasted ap. 
proximately fifteen minutes 
making for about a twenty min- 
ute program. 

For those who were inter- 
ested, a five minute "Feedback 

followed each meeting fore prayer. 

rudent body during his Thursday chapel talk. 
in which the speakers answered 
questions. Students who stayed 
then separated into prayer 
bands under the direction of 
about 25-30 leaders who spoke 
a few words, then gave oppor- 
tunity for short testimonies be- 

SA Shows x The Longest Day' 

However, there 

a definite effort to keep the eve- 
ning meetings reasonably short 
to accommodate those who have 
:l.iss .mil work .i ppointments at 

The meetings began promptly 

1233 Enroll: 

Second Semester Registration Record Set 

have begun for the on the Madison campus. 
second semester of the 1969-70 This year's registration fig 
school year at Southern Mi 
ary College with 
ord second 

of 1233, according to figures re 
sed by the college's office of 

show that during the 
ill-time rec- mester. 50 stuuenK <lrn|i|-ied 
enrollment of school; 21 completed 

.., .12 students who 
were enrolled during first se- 
mester failed to register for the 
second semester; and 89 new 
students enrolled for second se- 

and i 

First semester enrollment 
1314 indicating that the school's 
enrollment took its "customary 
drop" between semesters. "A 
drop of 10 percent for the second 
semester is usually expected, so, 
this year's 7 percent drop 
might be considered a relatively 
small drop," says Miss Mary 
Elam, assistant director of ad- 
missions and records. 

Of the total registered for sec- 
nd semester, 1148 are students 
tudying on the school's College- 
Male campus; 26 are on the Or- 
"ndo, Fla., campus; and 46 are 
i the Madison, Term., campus. 
There are 411 freshmen, 329 
phomores, 227 juniors, and 
'7 seniors enrolled for the cur- 
nt semester. Fifty-four are 
3 gistered as "special" students, 
designation given to students 
ithout class standing. This 
lumber of special students in- 
" J s 13 students who enrolled 
special class in education 

"The Longest Day, 
award-winning feature movie 
by Twentieth Century-Fox, was 
shown as a benefit project by 
the Student Association last 
Saturday evening. 

Playing in the film were John 
Wayne, Robert M i t c h u m , 
Henry Fonda, Richard Rurton, 
Curt Jurgens, Peter Lawford, 
and Edmond O'Brien. 

This film, adapted from the 
book written by Cornelius Ryan, 
received an academy award and 
other awards given by Parents' 
Magazine. The Film Daily, 
Film Estimate Board of Na- 
tional Organizations, and the 
National Board of Reviews. 

The story was a re-enactment 
of D-Day, from dawn to dusk — 
"composed of bravery, blood- 
shed, blunders, fateful decisions 
and unforseen tricks of fate," 
according to the film distributor. 
"This stirring record of the 
greatest military operations of 
all times," he continued, "the 
armada which turned the tide 
on Europe's western front, in- 
cludes the frustrating reverses 
of the Allies; the underestima- 
tion by the Nazis of the Allied 
force and strategy; and occa- 
sional funny incidents which 
eninh.iiize the horrible waste 
and futility of war." 

"The money from this benefit 
program will be used," said SA 
President Terence Futcher, "to 
help pay for the furnishings in 
our student lounge." 

This is one of several projects 
undertaken by the students to 
raise money for the $7,000 
expenditure. Other projects have 
included selling pizza, Christ- 
mas candles, stationery, and 
doughnuts; and doing personal 

Foxworth, Win © 
Cash Prizes 

Two SMC students captured 
second and third prizes in the 
"Help the Happening" contest 
to name the new youth maga- 
zine, reports editor Don Yost. 
The winning title, Insight, was 
announced Jan. 28. Kit Watts, 
of Adelphi, Maryland, won the 
first prize of $100 for being the 
first to suggest the winning 

Mike Foxworth, a senior 


SMC, won the $50 second prize 
by being the first to suggest 
"Impact." Rob Eggenberger, a 

jor, won $25' for submitting 
"Dimension" first 

Over 3400 entries were 
judged, says Yost. A nine-mem- 
ber committee chose the top 12 
entries, which were then tested 
on nearly 500 academy and col- 
lege students. Insight was the 
final choice. 

May 5 is to be the debut of 
Insight — the Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist youth journal. 


oouthern cffc'cent 



Of longest Days and Booed Referees 

A couple of incidents in the post lew days have led some to 
wonder if SMC students really know how to conduct themselves 
in public gatherings, 

First, during the showing of "The Longest Day" last weekend, 
iit was noted by several self-proclaimed celluloid connoisseurs 
that SMC students laughed at all the WTong places, and in gen- 
eral did everything wrong in viewing a film. 

In retrospect, we would have to agree with these critics. 
Certainly, war is no laughing matter, especially when it is not 
presented in a slap-stick Abbott and Costello, Laurel and Hardy 
manner. There is nothing to cheer or jeer about when a para- 
trooper lands in a well, or when a body (German or otherwise) 
is riddled with machine gun slugs or shrapnel. Nor are the 
seemingly-comical actions of men under stress all that comical in 
reality. It makes one wonder if SMC students are really worthy 
of having such films shown to them. 

The other incident is a recurring one — every night at 5:30 in 
the gym. It doesn't take very long for someone who has watched 
very many sports events, televised or live, to realize that SMC 
students are lacking in the sports etiquette department. 

First of all, SMC fans must remember that the games here 
are just games, played for the pure enjoyment or the exercise 
and association. There is (or shouldn't be) no money involved, 
for the players aren't professionals, nor is there any gambling in- 
volved. And no one is trying to impress scouts or the front office 
with his spectacular play. A good share of the officials are stu- 
dents learning how to referee and keep score. 

Thus, it seems quite unexplicable why SMC fans enjoy boo- 
ing the players, referees or other fans. Other harassment is 
equally uncalled (or, too. A player fouling out deserves nothing 
but a round of applause, for most likely he has done his job well 
while in the game. 

A bad call by the referee is certainly not intentional, for the 
ref actually thought he saw a foul, or he wouldn't have blown 
his whistle. Those in the stands who constantly complain about 
the refereeing should be allowed the privilege (or is it ignominy?) 
of refereeing a game themselves. Likely they will return to the 
stands vowing never to say anything about bad refereeing again. 

Perhaps the best advice to those watching a game can be 
summed up in the words of the age-old Golden Rule — Do to others 
as you want them to do to you. It might work! 

And really, it might just be true that SMC students aren't 
quite as sophisticated and informed as they'd like to think they 
are. It just might be. 

17000 Question 

What has become of the Student Association's 57,000 student 
lounge project? 

Recent indications are that it has become a whopping EX- 
CEDRIN-type headache for both the SA leaders and the student 

Last fall, when the fund-raising project was announced, a 
majority of the student body seemed in favor of the idea. No 
doubt, this still holds true. Few will argue against the fact that 
if the new (but. temporary we might add) lounge is to be a stu- 
dent center, it should be paid for by the students. 

However, what is disturbing about this project is how little 
the student body knows about it. How much money has been 
raised to date? Is there a deadline for payment? If the money 
is not raised this year, can or will the project continue next year? 
These are legitimate questions which deserve prompt and ex- 
plicit answers by the Futcher administration. 

Although the difficulty of fund-raising, in any form, can be 
attested, there is still no reason why SA leaders should remain 
INCOMMUNICADO on the progress of the campaign thus far. If 
the campaign is doing poorly, let the students know about it. Per- 
haps that is all that is needed to rally the students around the 

It is simple for the ACCENT editors to sit happily perched on 
our editorial pedestals while gamely throwing verbal darts at the 
SA leaders for the mistakes they're making in this campaign, but 
it is not our intention to belabor the point at the expense of boring 
our readers. We've pointed out a problem. As usual, we have 
no sure or quick solution to offer. But we do believe that the 
undertaking of an "inform the students" project would be most 


Mike Bodtkor, Mike Fo: 

- Mike 

.- Joe P. Priest 
«r, Ken DeFoor, 

Brenda Hull, and Bob Wode 

Mike m^ 

_ _ Fm J W00dj 

— — . Mike Givens 

MicKy Grc..-ne. Ron Johnson Fred Parker 

Beard and 'Safe' 
Dear Editor: 

As a reasonably rational, draft e! 


:o address myself to two 
raised in the Dec. 12 Accent 

The first is the "Gate." From tl 

irtiele on this subject, it seems th 

ibers of the Collegedale SDa| 

of the fundamentals of e 

" ail'ored 



Of course, I should define my terms! 
at least the term "tailored." ^ U 

Jored I mean not softened 
nged, but fitted. A suit is fill, 
r build by tailoring, but the 
fundamentally unchanged. 


fits : 

function of 
A second item is t 

It's strange, the things I trip 
over hack in the dusty, cob- 
webby corners of my mind. 
Little fragmentary ideas that I 
promised myself I'd organize 
.mil iLmfv occasionally float up 
into the dim light of the attic 
and hang before me . , . dim, 
out-of-focus, and accusing. 

Take, for instance, this state- 
ment a man blinded in the 
Korean war casually handed me 
about four years ago. "A blind 
man doesn't see what you see 
when you close your eyes, that 
blackness speckled with little 
floating flashes of light and so 
forth. He doesn't see at all. He 
'sees' what you see out the back 
of your head. Nothing." 


And this is the same kind of 
nothing that confronts me 
whenever I run full tilt into the 
inevitable, be it a research pa- 
per, project, assignment . . . 
anything I don't want to do but 
find absolutely unavoidable. 

I've discovered that I have an 
absolutely unbeatable formula 
for staying marvelously busy 

for whatever length of time I 
have allotted myself for accom- 
plishing these things and doing 
absolutely nothing. The hind 
part of the brain takes over and 
I suddenly wake up to find that 
I've cleaned the typewriter, 
dusted the desk, arranged all 
possible materials thereon in 
neat, micrometric little rows 
which then militantly peer up 
accusingly from the parade- 
ground of my desk. 

Still nothing, not even a faint 
glimmering of an idea, stirs 
feebly to life behind my eyes to 
save me from myself. There is 
no help for it. I'm absolutely go- 
ing to have to think my way out 
of the corner into which I've 
painted myself, and usually by 
one or two o'clock in the morn- 
ing I make it to the point where 
I should have been at nine 
o'clock the night before. 

For instance, I'm certain that 
I have something that I want to 
say in this article, and I'll get 
down to it right after I sharpen 
a big handful of pencils I just 
found in my right-hand desk 

should be 
to private decision. \V: 
to say is, who, but rr 
1 have the right to say thi 
I talk, cut my hair, trin 
. or dress makes me any 
i( ..II a hippie? Why does 
l this longest extended fad i 
n-shaven i 

.i,...,M i 



:„k1 .■.■| lt >,u< <(,,[.■:> I ,!,:,im ih, : ■ ■,. | 
do, and I think that if you would coc-i 

rather than the beard, 
leam that for yoursel 


ad H 

orses and Ha 

r Styles 







bly introduces 


d nothing 

ion of St. Pau 


offend . . ."— 


ne wh 

horse or not, 
o has survived 

one wori 

of the crew-cut era 

the long hair 
owd in the 50 

tyle of til 

e of your 


ach man then d 

, lie. Hum. 



R. B. Gerhart 

Let's Make GPA Meaningful 

ByM.KB0DTKER tog syslem to whose age .. academicabili ndsmd | 

All of us who have sought P ur Pose is not professional prep- habits. This can be very dis" 

higher education have come to a «*o-. couraging, as well as damagol 

Discover the importance of Therefore I propose that the <° the future careers of the stu 

grades—abstract indicators of general - education courses at dents involved 

de„W C ,T ndi " B '*""?" l MC be ° ffered ° n a P a «/Wl F ° r Aose of us who like i 

deplore the great emphasis basis, and that those of us who " 

placed upon the grade-point enjoy taking things in which 

average—in graduate- or medi- we "do poorly be permitted to 

cal-school admissions, for ex- register for electives, outside our 

am P le - maior and minor „1,„ „ . 

Since our GPA does play 
such a large part in our lives 

however T tt,;„l, .1. . i- ' ,-. ~"~ ~'~" u 'ciuuij j would ~-""~.j< ]jass nere at i^vu. 

Sfill f«t «. lm hke to see involves only a few da '^ This needs changing. 

vhi^v„ u d X' ovlrd T ''^""'^ mataly "*' ™ Ul ™ Warily one point. , 

ine th s GPA ? s of o ir^t 1 T l SC ' e r S SMC admits «»- ,hink SM C i* a grearschoJl 

■ ntLZFS . de "'V vh ° Se scholaslk Wk- embodying as it does the seardf 

pass/fail ba 
The second reform I would 

who here and do not wish to transftf| 
out permanently, this has 1 
frantic efforts to get into — ,_ 
mer school at state universities^ 
where we easily "rack up" 

rcely pass here at Colleg-"! 

distinctly Christia 

Chad! iv 

■ I Ni:l:..|, Tl,,'., 


real and 

~f .l. • -----""»"** "«">-*«««:-■ grouna would ( 

ofjheir ability and perform- for admission to most other col- - 

As « lih.r.1 - !.,«». ff s . and "n.versities. Perhaps work. Because I love SMC 

As a liberal-arts school, SMC *'* is good, perhaps not. For want to see it annroach 

ofcourTef >T"™' " "^ wl'^"' h °™"' ™ ™° idcal a s nearlyas^ssible 

01 courses whose purpose is cul- higher percentage of low wades n . v. 

tural baclground-"general ed- " freshman classes than k. hi , " hen a P ros P«hve 

ucation"-rather than profes- case elsewhere. ""' $"*? "*l,"." C " m '?>" , 

sional preparauon. And many Some of .h. r i. . southern Missionary College' 

students like to take a variety of tunaX , CU " y ' Unfor - " tanscri P', how do you rapl 

elecuves because of a stvsdal in ' * a PP arentl y accept this to him that this grade is 

' subject ™t£ ^ h P er «"' a f of C's, D's, and equivalent of a "B" 

s. as normal. They then ap- ly-rated universit 

ese same grading princi- miliar with? Not 

upper-division classes Hon. 

>w, if todeed But I'd appreciate heal 

erely aver- any answers you may have 

ered. I feel it is grossly ui 

- to unperil our standing to pies to 

■ field of ma)or professional which con 

=rest by a harsh, rigid grad- any, students of 

the hiebj 
he is "I 

easy q» s l 

Student Teachir 

1000 Days at 

By Bob Wade 

WSMC-FM recently cele- 

| brated its 1000th day of broad- 

isting at 80,000 watts. It now 

the most powerful Seventh- 

I day Adventist radio facility in 

| the world and ranks in power 

among tlie top 2'"i 

stations in the United States. 


t't ,ilu 

been this way. During the 
1950's a group of SMC students 
were interested in broad- 
casting ran wires across the 
campus from a small broadcast- 
ing studio located in the Fine 
Arts Building to faculty homes, 
t was from this carrier-current 
tation that WSMC-FM was 
ventually born. 

In 1957 Professor Gordon M. 
Hyde came to SMC and had the 
"io moved to its present lo- 
in on the third (loor of Lynn 
Wood Hall where it now occu- 
pies most of the Communica- 

Officers were elected in 1959 
and 1960 with the purpose of 
I getting a 10-wat 

College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 



Little Debbie 

Never a Dull Moment 


Years Old; 
80,000 Watts 

In November of 1961 permis- 
sion was granted by Hie FCC for 
testing and on Dec. 8, 1961, 
WSMC-FM officially went on 
the air as a licensed 10-watt edu- 

Since that time events have 
been taking place in rapid suc- 
cession. By early 1962 and 1963 
the station was serving the com- 
munity 40 hours per week. Dur- 
ing the summer of 1963 the sta- 
tion facilities were remodeled 
and in the fall of that same year 
WSMC began rental of United 
Press News Service. Complete 
rewiring of the station broadcast 
studio and installation of hun- 
dreds of dollars worth of new 
equipment in December. 1963, 
took place. 

November and December. 

1964. saw the addition of a rec- 
ord library and office area for 
the station. 

The idea for a high powered 
station was conceived in the 
spring of 1965. In June of that 
same year fund raising was be- 
gun and in November the tower 
site, located atop White Oak 
Mountain, was donated by Dr. 
Dewitt Bowen, a Chattanooga 

Licensing for 80.000 watts 
was applied for from the FCC in 
February. 1966. and in June a 
complete remodeling of the 
studio and control room was 
begun and completed in Oc- 

WSMC had an exciting year 
in 1967. In January a lower 
donated by Chattanooga's 
WRCB-TV was erected. Febru- 
ary saw the transmitter building 

March 21, 1967 was, to date, 
the most important single day in 
the history of WSMC-FM. This 
was the day when WSMC began 
broadcasting at 80,000 watts. 

WSMC's Director of Broad- 
casting and faculty advisor since 

1965. James Hannum, says, 
"The 1960's saw its birth, con- 
ception, and growing pains 
while the 1970's should see it 
become a dynamic force for 
good in the community and we 
should see it fully accomplish 
the purposes for which it was 

By Kenny DeFoor 
"I've got a sister 21 years 

old," bragged a little girl taking 
pi, mo from Kathv Woods, a stu- 
dent teacher from SMC. 

"That's nice. I'm 21, too," 
noted Kathy. 

"Are you? What year were 


"Oh-h-h. Was that back dur- 
ing olden times?" 

This experience of Kathy's is 
only one of the n 
and/or amusing incidents that 
student teachers run into dining 
their nine weeks of student 

Exactly what is a student 
teacher, besides being a student 
that leaches? That's it, exactly. 
Student teachers are students 
that are learning how to teach 
from actual practice in the 

Each year during the second 
nine weeks of the fall semester, 
education majors are taken to 
elementary and high schools in 
the Chattanooga area. Here 
they take over (he class under 
another teacher's supervision. 

And how does one become a 
student teacher? During llieir 
junior year, education majors 
apply to the Education Depart- 
ment. The department then 
collect* information on each ap- 
plicant, and a file is set up. 

The name of each candidate 
is presented to the Teacher Edu- 
cation Council, along with re- 
ports from the registrar, th< 

Entertain 1 . 

character, health, academic men! to help organize the travel 

preparations, and personality. arrangements. 

Dr. K. M. Kennedy, director Du ""g lhe P ast nine weeks > 

of teacher education contacts 'hero were 26 elementary and 

the central office of each school 26 secondary student teachers. 
presenting the pla< 

Besides education majors, the 


needs for student teaching, 
is assisted by the Field 



supervisors. Mrs. Lilali Lilley 

for elei 

try edu 

Dr. La Vet a Payne for secondary 
education, who help match the 
student teachers with a cooper- 
ating teacher. They also aver- 
age one hour a week visiting the 
student teacher in the classroom 
besides conference time. 

As a professional team they 
carefully observe the student 
teacher and counsel with the co- 
operating teachers, principal-, 
and other consultants on the 
of Students, "the college school staff. 

physician, and the student's When the time for actual 

major advisor. teaching begins, students have 

These reports are studied to the responsibility of finding 

determine how the student transportation to their school. 

teacher will influence his pupils' but effort is made by the depart- 

! campus best I 


torv, physical education, music, 
religion, business, physics. Eng- 
lish, math, and industrial arts. 
ight think discipline 



Judy Dean, junior music educ; 
emphasis), presented an organ 
Seventh-day Adventist Church. 

She was accompanied by Miss Shirley Kinsman, junior music 
major, flute; and Miss Nancy Schwerin, senior music major, piano. 

Drs. Calvin L. and Agatha Thrash of Columbus, Ga., spoke last 
Friday evening in the Collegedale Seventh-day Adventist Church. 
This husband and wife medical team is well known throughout 
the Southeast for their work with stop smoking clinics, disaster 

relief services, and physical fitness programs. 

with an inexperienced teacher 
suddenly handling the class, but 
supervising teachers say this is 
hardly any problem at all. 

As the student teachers and 
supervising teachers are rushed 
to keep on schedule, chances to 
discuss minor adjustments be- 
comes scarce, and this is the 
biggest problem. However, 
most teachers manage to take 
the student teacher aside and 
give him or her a few "words of 

Student teachers have their 
work cut out for them. For 
instance, what do you do when 
a third grader suddenly blurts 
out, "You may think I'm de- 
liberately trying to change the 
subject, but what do you think 
about. . . . ?" Of course, the 
the wart on his 
rabbit's left hind leg. 

What do the principals and 
supervising teachers say about 
~ "We 

They know what they are do- 
ing." "Your students are doing 
a wonderful job." 

At the end of the nine weeks, 
from student teachers 
r o m "Don't be a 

of the Adventist Language Teachers Association newsletter at the me ;„ 
annual meeting of the ALTA. He is also vice president of the grea t!' 

Morgan probably 

Bruce Ashton, assistant professor of 
recital here Jan. 6. He presented the s£ 
Ohio, two days later as a part of his doctc 

msic, presented a piano 
ne recital in Cincinnati, 

summed it up best — "I 
too sure that teaching ' 
me when I started out, I 
I know. I'm hooked!" 

Mrs. Gertrude Battle, retired Bible instructor, held a Bible mark- 
ing class in the Keene, Texas. SDA Church Jan. 9-18. Through 
the efforts of Mary Scott and Richard Rose, former SMC students, 
the church became interested in Mrs. Battle's class and sent for 
her. About 200 people attended the Sabbath afternoon meetings, 
says Mrs. Battle. 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Laboratory Furnihir 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Telephone 396-2131 

pizza villa 

tJAa/tjo ©Alginate 


• CAVDfis 

Till: F/ffESTIN 

Phone 622-3143 



Atkins Overtakes Taylor; 
Mauck Remains Undefeated 

The big story in "A" League 
action is the collapse of Taylor's 
team. Afler leading the league 
at the end of the first round, 
Taylor's team has been unable 

enjoys a game-and-a-half 
iTfc Taylor's collapse can bt 
\Sr buted to two major factors: 
turnovers and rebounds. Tay- 
lor's team has acquired the 
knack of passing the ball where 
no one is, and their two big 
men, Taylor and Conley, are not 
getting as many rebounds as 
their opponents are. 

Taylor's losses have been 
heartbreakers. Their first loss 
was to Johnson, 87 to 82. A 
rally could not quite bring Tay- 
lor to an even margin at the 
buzzer, as Bo and Lauren Far- 
dulis and Ron Johnson kept out 
of reach by fanlastic shooting. 

Atkins beat Taylor 76-72 in 
four overtime periods. Taylor 
was just able to catch Atkins in 
regulation time, and matched 
them in the first overtime pe- 
riod. With four seconds left in 
the second overtime, Taylor 
brought the ball in at midcourt 
after a time out Dean Bolimer 
lobbed a high pass to no one in 
general. Gene Conley shot and 
missed, and Donny Taylor got 
the rebound and promptly sunk 
a jump shot in the middle of 
traffic in the key. Both teams 
matched free throws in the third 
period, as Atkins stalled the ball, 
but then, after Gryte and Taylor 
fouled out, Atkins opened up a 
lead in the fourth 

they have been behind at the 

half only to come through with 

: half- 

Bvlmul by 1" points 
time against Thoresen's team, 
they went on to win 51-45. 
Losing to Edwards by 12 at the 
half, they won 63-58. 

Other "B" League results 
were: Allen 47, Dodd 36; 
Mauck 55, Edwards 50; Mauck 
GO, Allen 50; Thoresen 59, Dodd 
47; Edwards 76, Thoresen 67; 
Edwards 59. Allen 58; Mauck 
67, Dodd 43; Edwards 53, Dodd 
52; Allen 61. Thoresen 57; and 
Dodd 50, Allen 49. 

"C" League 

Firehouse and Neal are lead- 
ing the league, both teams win- 
ning by large margins. "C" 
Lean ui J p' a .V, as usual, is char- 
acterized by its informal, fun- 
style of steamroller play. 

"C" League scores were: Fire- 
house 40, Nelson 29; Pierce 35, 
Crist 17; Neal 46, Scribner 26; 
Nelson 44. Scribner 26; Fire- 
house 2, Scribner (forfeit); 
Nelson 31, Crist 30; Pierce 25, 
Dutton 18; Neal 39, Dutton 27; 
Neal 42, Pierce 25; Firehouse 
52, Crist 18; Nelson 44, Dutton 
28; and Nelson 47, Crist 19. 

Girls League 

Belinda Lon^ori.) and M.iilin 
Munoz's teams have been pac- 
ing the girl's basketball league. 
This is the league to watch if 
you like a lot of action with few 
points. Scores have been-. 
Munoz 15. Armstrong 14; Lon- 
goria 32, Faculty 15; Miller 2, 
Academy (forfeit) ; Longoria 
38, Armstrong 22; and Munoz 
14, Miller 11. 

Basketball Standings and Statistics (As of Feb. 2) 


Taylor's third loss 
next night, as Courlois ran Tay- 
lor off the floor 86-57. Other 
"A" League games were: Tay- 
lor 69, DeFoor 61; Atkins 68, 
Courtois 47; Courlois 79, John- 
son 58; Taylor 70, Atkins 61 
(OT); Atkins 67, DeFoor 66; 
DeFoor 76, Johnson 66; Atkins 
74, Johnson 64; and DeFoor 65, 
Courtois 64. 

"B" League 

rfft There is no doubt left in any- 

^^ one's mind but that Dave 

Mauck's team is a second-half 

team. In five of six games, 

Wurseanauts' Report 'Unmanned Voyage 

By Buenda Hall 
Blastoff! "This baby is reaUy 

B °Fro'm Maine to Texas, Iowa, 
and South Africa, 26 lunar 
modules left their pads and were 
caught up into the grueling at- 
mosphere of school. Excitement, 
tension, .mil nn overabundance 
of fear clutched every crew 
member's heart, at the thought 
of the final desi nation— the un- 
manned moon, better known as 
the Oilman campus of Southern 
Missionary College. 

September 8, 1969, marked 
the date of the momentous set- 
down. Never before had such 
a feat been attempted by the 
baccalaureate nursing cli 
1971. However, they hi 
perienced two rugged ye 
training — needle-pushing, 
pan-emptying, and 

counting — under some oi uui up mo «...*... 
country's best sergeants, rather, Hospital. 
instructors. ence), and e 

Briefing after briefing with crit i C a] car dj 
experienced "nurseanauts were 
given to the new crew, yet little 
did they suspect that the fare- 
well warning, "We have noth- 
ing to offer vou but blood, sweat, 
and tears," had more truth than 
jest in it! Never in their wildest 
nightmares did the student J'^OceanTf St' 
nurse- actually understand the 
worst hazard of their mission. 

Few days had been marked 
off the calendar before the awful 

litis, jungli 

an extremely 

patient with 

of anemia, hepa- 

fever, and double 

rere not as difficult 

confront as the problem 

late! Impossible twenty-page ^ for ^ 26 , Qnely ^ 


Nursing Care Plans, the night: 
without sleep, cranky doctors, 
snoring roommates, 13 un- 
known drugs to look up 
PDB (Physician's Desk Refer- 

Named Youth 

not vocally talented, a choir \va 
formed and dubbed, "Th 

The countdown until liftol 
in May is now at 4, and sooi 
the nine-month mission will b 
completed, then what a joy i 
will be when each "nurseanaut 
makes a splashdown at home. 

During summer months, the | 
student nu 

quarantine as a precaution I 
against any possible ] 
ease acquired while oi 
sion, and to allow an adjustment! 
period to the manned planet! 

After this quarantine, at last 
in the fall the 26 student nursa 
will be assigned to their final I 
presentative committee y ear "i "nurseanaut" training! 
-i :_ Tennessee.! 

The Sea of Tranquility had 
kly been transformed into 

' Without 
r ord periodically from Mission 
Control in Collegedale by plume, 
letter, or campus newspaper. 
fife on the unmanned moon 
ild have been almost 


from Mission Control visited the at Mission Control i 


Elder Allan R. Williamson. 
J". has recently joined the min- 
i-lenal staff of the Collegi'il-ile 
Nrvcriih-il.iy Adventist Church. 

He joins the Collegedale 
church as its youth pastor, lill- 

moon to offer encouragement. 

Life must go on, even against 
such odds, so the student nurses 
resigned themselves to their ter- 
rible fate and settled down to 

Life isn't all studying, pa- 
tient-care, or term papers, how- 
ever (although the officers on 
the command ship would lead 
them to believe so). ECA (ex- 
tracurricular activity) became 

Their mission, when com 
pleted, will have been only a 
small step in the nursing pn>| 
fession, but one large step f 
the class of 1971! 

Collegedale this fall t 
post at the Walla Walla College 
church. College Place, Wash- 

While serving as the church's 
youth pastor, Elder Williamson 
will work closely with the stu- 
dents of Southern Missionary 
College and Collegedale Acad- 

Elder Williamson becomes 
the third member of College- 
dale's ministerial staff as he 
joins Elder John R. Loor, pastor, 
and Eider Rolland M. Ruf, as- 

look up. Life could be fun 
without them . . . the nursea- 
nauts kept telling each other. 

(Let not the grateful presence 
of two men in the class be over- 
looked: complete forgiveness is 
given for their being married or 
engaged due to circumstances 
beyond their control.) 

Due to the Florida-like cli- 
mate on the moon, some of the 
frequent ECA's were beach trips 
to Daytona Crater Sea. 

Other ECA's were singing 
trips; despite the fact that all 
the female student nu 

-JNJ^bjuaRy ■ .11 

Nurses' Dedication, SMC| 

Intercom, 7:30 

Wright Hall Conference | 

Room A. 

"Yucatan Trails" — Kij 

wanis Travelogue, 8 p.n 

Memorial Auditoriuffli| 


SA Senate Meeting. 

"Arizona Chucklelogue" 

—Stan Midgley. 8 p"-| 

Physical Education Cen-I 

ter, SMC. 

"Producers on Pa 

Physical Education Cen-| 

ter, SMC. 

Press Conference, 4 

Wright Hall Conference! 

Room A. 

Senior Recognition, 

p.m., Collegedale Churcll| 


SA Senate Meeting ( 
"Norse Adventure" 
Hiordis Kittel Parker, 
p.m.. Physical Education! 
Center, SMC. 
Piano Concert, Jon W* 
ertson. 8 p.m., Phys'« 
Education Center, SM<*I 
Spring Week of Rel'ffl 
Emphasis, Elder V M 
Fogal, SMC. 
SA Talent Pre 
Physical Education Len| 
ter, SMC. . 

21 "Man Looks to the Sea I 
—Stan Waterman, 8 P»| 
Physical Education ' 
ter, SMC. 

25-31 Spring Vacation. 


Board Votes Spears Dean of Students 

Kenneth Spears, manager of 
the college and director of stu- 
dent finance since 1963, has 
been appointed in a recent ac- 
tion by the Board of Trustees to 
be dean of student affairs effec- 
tive June 1, 1970. He earned 
his bachelor of science degree in 
1966 at SMC. 

Delmar Lovejoy, currently 
dean of student affairs, was 
granted a year's leave of absence 
to work on his doctorate. 

The Board of Trustees ap- 
proved the total budgeted finan- 
cial operations of the college, in- 
cluding the academic program 
and business subsidiaries, of 
over $6 million for the coming 
college year, beginning July 1. 

Also voted by the Board is a 
for the 1970-71 
year from the present 

$1,355 per year to $1,390 per 
year. "College charges continue 
to race ahead of the over-all rise 
in the cost of living," according 
to Charles Fleming, SMC's gen- 
eral manager of finance and 
development. Other charges re- 

Among other matters ap- 
proved by the Board was the 
building schedule on campus. 
Next to be constructed is a home 
economics building at cost of ap- 
proximately $330,000. Start of 

this construction 
summer of 1970. I 
the site of the old 
Academy building. 

Also, the Board voted ti 
ceed with the completion > 
cafeteria and kitchen sect 
the administrative compli 

for the 

The college will offer a major 
in art for the first time in its 
history starting with the 1970- 
71 college year. 

Other personnel items in- 
clude: Robert Adams was em- 
ployed to be laundry manager, 
and the present manager, 
Grover Edgmon, will be his as- 
sociate. William Burkett was 
hired to be assistant manager of 
the college market, and Mr. H. 
A. Woodward, present manager, 
will retire on June 30, 1970. 
Curtis Carlson was hired to be 

evangelistic thrust, heading a 
corps of students in a summer 
project. Alger Osier was hired 
to be manager of the college 
broom enterprises, and Frank 
Fogg, present manager. 



and in charge of WSMC's Pro- 
ductions Services. Elder Ken- 
neth Davis, former dean of stu- 
dents, will return to the campus 
as director of testing and coun- 
seling. Dr. Cyril Dean has re- 
signed as head of the physical 
; and will 
be temporarily replaced by Nel- 
son Thomas. Elder Smuts van 
Rooyen and Mrs. Genevieve 
McCormick were granted a 
r leave to work i 

Norman Peek will be director of 
audio visual services and con- 
tinue to teach several chemistry 
classes. Art Richert was em- 
ployed as assistant professor of 
mathematics. Ted Winn was 
employed as associate dean of 

Summer service leaves were 

granted to Elders Robert Francis 
and Frank Holbrook of the re- 
ligion department, to Richard 
Stanley of the office administra- 
tion department, and to Dr. 
Wayne VandeVere, chairman of 

_.nd counseling, 
Gilbert, music, 
Eleanor Jackson, chairman of 
the art department, summer; 
Wayne Janzen, industrial edu- 
cation, 15 months; Miss Mari- 
lyn Lowman, physical educa- 
tion, summer; and Ted Winn, 
of men, 

Plans for the academic cal-( 
endar for 1970-71 include fresh- 
man orientation, Aug. 27, 28; 
registration, Aug. 31, Sept. 1; 
beginning of classes, Sept. 2; 
end of first semester, Dec. 22; 
second semester, registration, 
Jan. 6, 7; beginning of classes, 
Jan. 8; end of second semester, 
May 13; commencement week- 
end. May 14-16. 

MV Chooses Four to be 
Student Missionaries 

By Lynda Hughes 
Pulling teeth, dressing croco- 
le wounds, teaching lessons, or 
/alking on wind-swept beaches 
-many new experiences face 
SMC's four new MV-sponsored 
student missionaries. 

Maybe the students don't 
realize they are signing up for 
these types of activities, but just 
ask SMC's four past MV-sup- 
ported missionaries: Les Weaver 
{Panama, 1967); Carolyn Pet- 
tengill (Bolivia, 1968); Harry 
Nelson (Sarawak (1968); and 
Doug Foley (Honduras, 1969). 
Miss Carol Smart, junior ele- 
mentary education major, Cand- 
ler, N.C., will spend the summer 
at Elias Burgos Camp, Puerto 
Rico, teaching crafts and "help- 
ing to make leaders of the chil- 
dren," according to Nelson, di- 
of the MV student mis- 
sionary program. 

Miss Marga Martin, junior 
nursing student, Avon Park, 
Fla., will spend the summer as 
a nurse at Hospital Adventista 
De Nicaragua, La Trinidad, 
Esteli, Nicaragua. She is cur- 
:ntly on SMC's extension cam- 

Ma rg a Martin 
Bound for Nicarag 


baccalaureate de- 
Orlando, Fla. 

.Jier students plan 

to spend nine months away 
from the U.S.: Miss Joan 
Murphy, sophomore mathema- 
tics major, Wilson, N.C., will 
teach at Palau Mission Acad- 
emy, Koror, Palau, Western 
Caroline Islands. 

The second nine-month ap- 
pointee and only boy selected 
this year is Mike Foxworthy, 
junior English major, Braden- 
ton, Fla., who will teach English 
at the English Language School, 
Osaka, Japan. 

These four students were 
selected from approximately 30 
who applied. Qualifications 
considered in their selection, 
cording to Nelson, included 
perience they have had in r 
sion life, foreign language, firs 
aid, photography (to share mis 
sion work with other students 
after their return), and work. 

Also considered were their 
draft status, school courses com- 
pleted, abilities and talents, and 
(Continued on page 3) 

During Intercom, President Schneider 
ranged from film policies to next yea 

ident questions. Topics 

New Constitution Planned: 

Senate Inquest Clears Burbach 

- n __ n. ;„... -„„»v, a ,. ^icnesinn as to senior class meeting scheduled 

...„ another discussion as to senior class meeting scheduled 

whether Daryl Burbach, public at the same time. 

relations chairman of the SA During following discussion 

was doing his job, or whether he of proposals for SA improve- 

should be replaced. It was de- ments, it was moved that a com- 

, „„„ cided, however, that the "entire mittee draw up a "short consti- 

1 two blame for the seeming failure of tution for consideration." 

were the fund-raising campaign A following motion also asked 

those should not be placed on the Pub- that the new consntuuon be 

,eend lie Relations man," states the written for the "specific purpose 

minutes of giving the SA more freedom 

mee t- A motion asking that a letter of movement." Five members 

.™„* a he written to Burbach listing the were elected: Chairman Elton 

By Bill Cash 

The SA Senate recently 
awoke from its hibernation last 
week and took several long- 
reaching actions ranging from 
possible impeachment to a new 
constitution as it met in two 
meetings. New senatoi 
also chosen to replaw 
leaving or suspended at 
of the past semester. 

During the first senat 
rSt^unen, Zw SenTe™^^ iK SE '^ j^ 

&5ZSZZSZZ t&5KS=.rt: S^ h V^ a « 

* going thataway," say SMC student miss 
an Murphy. Mite Fomorthy and Carol Srr 

Greene. Kissenger 
pended because of ex. 
sences and Greene moved from 
his district, thus disqualifying 
him. Another opening has yet 
to be filled after Martha Gerace 
resigned as representative of the 
Madison campus. 

Joan Murphy was also ap- 
pointed to the judiciary, replac- 
ing Rob Waller, who no longer 
attends SMC. The judiciary has 
yet to meet this year. 

During a discussion of the 
$7,000 campaign, "it was men- 
tioned that the campaign should 
have been more publicized," ac- 
cording to the minutes of the 
meeting. This discussion led 

senators. However, they serve 
as president of the Senate and 
parliamentarian, respectively. 

Two days later on Thursday, 
during a special senate meeting 
conducted during the chapel 
period, discussion continued on 
the letter to ask Burbach to re- 
sign. Burbach was present, and 
gave his side of the issue, show- 
ing where some of the charges 
made against him were not true. 
Statements from William Tay- 
lor, director of college relations, 
Jim Cress, SA programs 

Bainum, SA social committee 
(Continued on page 3) 




Lately I've been hearing leadership 
funny noises in my head fices by - 
Strange little whomps and 
bumps in the night that whisper 
"Why don't we take the money 
spent on SA officers' salaries and 
buy some new furniture for the 
Student Lounge?" At first 
glance this seems to make pretty 
good sense, turning a current 
loss into a tangible gain right 
now. And strangely enough, 
the subject of the SA and its 
shortcomings no longer 

the elected SA of-l 
■ificing practicallyf 
all of his own interests to t 
SA program? One or two sh 
ing lights in a cosmo of glw 
will not make .1 viable. 1 . funrtiun-| 
ing SA. Ans. Almost no o 

About the only really o- 
compliment I can dredge 
that the SA did very little 
damage to the school spirit ttanl 
previous like bodies. 

It is about time the SA quit I 
playing saf 
only way 
larly is tc 
chances of failure. That ' 

;ed spectacu-l 

nth ■ 

We have finally decided t . 
those trying to find out exactly what is wrong with the Student 
Association. And after being witness to last week's Senate 
meetings, we feel that we have the diagnosis to the SA's disease. 
The problem with the SA resides in its Senate, and in the Sena- 

Walching a Senate meeting in progress is funnier than 
watching a Bob Hope movie, or something like that. In fact, the 
ACCENT highly recommends it for anyone who wants to get in 
an evening of belly laughs. For after a full semester of operation, 
the Senate still does not know how to properly conduct its busi- 
ness. Granted that Robert's Rules of Order are complicated, but 
senators should be acquainted with some of the basic rules after 
several meetings. Incidentally, senators, one does not "make a 
motion," he "moves." Remember that next meeting, please. 

The leadership of the Senate would also do well to review 
their handbooks on parliamentary procedure. It might cut down 
on theBe embarrassing points of order by observers. 

The entire senate has yet to meet since they were elected. 
Attendance at Senate meetings is so poor that rarely is there 
more than just a bare quorum present, if that much. 

The administration of our school acknowledges that it takes 
freshmen a while to get adjusted to college life. This is why they 
have regulations prohibiting certain things, like cars, for the fresh- 
men. Perhaps a similar rule barring freshmen from the Senate 
would liven things up there. Of the 22 present senators, 9 are 
freshmen, 7 are sophomores (2 are new to SMC this year), 3 are 
juniors, and 4 are seniors. Freshmen have no real idea of what 
the real issues on campus are until at least a semester or more is 
over. Perhaps this large group in the Senate who are learning 
all about college, and don't have much time for extra-curricular 
activities if they hope to maintain their GPA's, explains why there 
is a noticed lack of initiative in this year's senate. Most of what 
the senate has passed this year has been spoon-fed them, in 
one way or another, by President Futcher, Vice-President Smith, 
or the cabinet. 

Now the Senate has embarked on a constitution rewriting 
excursion. Perhaps if they would ask the judiciary to review 
present legal problems, they would not need to write a new con- 
stitution to clarify these questions. What is the judiciary for, 

of embarrassment. 
(h"y At the risk of being irritat- 
eir>K jngly and flatly obvious I'd like 
that to ask "How come?" Class, the 
that topic of today's lecture is "The 
' '^ Critically HI SA: Cause to Ef- 
pur- feet." Who grabbed the inter- 
en" est of the student body right 
rarer a ^ tor registration with an excit- 
pay ing "talk" topic? Ans. Nobody. 
keep Thg en thusiasm of the student 
body over practically any sub- 
ject was primarily noticeable by 
its absence. Who took over the 
general coordination of Sabbath- 
afternoon projects, joint wor- 
ships, and general recreation 
aders nights. Ans. The SA — infre- 
i il° quently. 

:. but Who — I ask you — demon- 
versi' seated the qualities of true 

;r, yo 


t approach it is prac- 1 
ticallv impossible to do anything I 
but lose. 

As most history has amply I 
demonstrated, a group or ; 
tion can lose everything it 
major ways: First, by fighting I 
valiantly to win and then los- 
ing; Second, through apathy | 
and elisinterest. 

Student Association? 

It seems more like student | 

: jusl ■ 

: bad 1 

petent SA as they allow to 
em them. What are you going I 
to do about it? Nothing? Then | 
that is just about exactly 1 
you will get. 


del Sol. Guadalajar 
ico. I will be Rlad ' 

j vour rules. Pie 
. hardily, for wo 

Tiptoe to the Gate With Me 

>LV Of th.' 
Il llll- voul 

.on Powell. Aparlado K-3 

of school life is fine for 

■"ihT-'Vn 1 

is reminded of their last 
1 expect that this newest 
ccess (or lack of it) that 
s do something useful for 
and raise the rest of the 

Speaking of this new project, c 
project — the S7.000 lounge. Are wi 
expedition will meet with the same 
the last one had? If they really wen 
the SA image, why don't they go < 
money like they planned to do? 

With a little bit of grass-roots searching, senators might find 
out what some people have known all along — that the senate 
exists only as a play toy. Maybe when it stops playing and 
gets to work, it will cease being the cancerous growth in the SA, 
and be the miracle cure that the SA so badly needs. 

'70 NUMBER 11 

;le in the type of environment,' I 
the words of another councU I 

■ Advrntist Clur< 

that we are "tLnkf 

Executive Secretary ....... _ 

ike BodlW, Mike Foxw 

Social Contrihulor for this i 


- Bob Eggenh 

johnM ^ 

1, Fred Parker. Charles P 
hn Smith, and Nelson The 


'"fr.UV,' '.'„] L >I'l»Tiir.-. III".- I»i\; ■"■<■ (-''""'I 
Adv-mivt- through .|„y f H u ,i\ Tin- .■[!■■ *<■•■' I 


Dr. Watrous: Students' Friend 

By Lynda Hughes 
SMC's flag in the administra- 
tion building mall was lowered 
to half-mast Feb. 5. After 22 
years of service at SMC, Dr. 
Everett Watrous, professor of 
history, died at Chattanooga's 
Diagnostic Center after a mas- 
sive heart attack. 

Students are familiar with the 
memory of the Dr. Watrous of 
the 1960's — dry wit, personal 
interest in students, and his 
wise, fatherly counsel. Students 
were amazed that he remem- 
bered them so well, calling them 
by their first names, recalling 
their problems, and helping 
them to solutions. 

His counseling, leaching, and 
association with students and 
faculty were < (implelelv devoid 
of self. He thought, talked, and 
acted in terms of others, par- 
ticularly students and their 

That was the Dr. Watrous of 
"now," but few students know 
anything about the Dr. Wat- 
rous of "then." Dr. Watrous 
was born in Middletown, Con- 
necticut on May 21, 1905. As 
he grew to high school age, he 

became interested in sports. 

At this time, however, his 
mother became a Seventh-day 
Adventist, and eventually he 
was persuaded to attend At- 
lantic Union College. He earned 
his way through college and re- 
ceived a bachelor of religious 
education degree in 1928. Later 
he returned and completed re- 
quirements for a bachelor of 
arts degree. 

During the school year of 
1928-29, Dr. Watrous taught 
English at Pine Tree Academy, 
Auburn, Maine. On August 14, 
1929. he was united in marriage 
with Myrtle Adelene Brown at 
Bridgeport, Conn. 

From 1930 to 1945 the Wat- 
rouses were employed by the 
Office of Indian Affairs, U. S. 
Dept. of Interior, and taught 
Eskimo, Aleut, and Indian chil- 

Their only son. Arthur Leroy. 
was born in 1930 as the first 
while child born north of the 
Arctic Circle in U. S. territory. 

Behind Dr. Watrous' serene 
face in the classroom was stored 
a collection of 
few students knew 

While taking their copies of a 
marriage and the family test 
from the top of a stack, how 
many students would imagine 
that Dr. Watrous was once the 
superintendent of a reindeer 
herd, attorney for the Alaskan 
and Indian natives, operated a 
health clinic, superintended the 
building of a dam, or established 
an Indian reservation? 

After teaching at Auburn 
Academy, Auburn, Washing- 
ton, for two years. Dr. Watrous 
came to SMC as dean of men in 
1948. In 1959 he was appointed 
chairman of the social science 
division, and in 1967 he became 
director of guidance and coun- 
seling, also continuing to teach 

Dr. Watrous earned his mas- 
ter of arts degree from the Uni- 
versity of Chicago in 1941, and 
his doctor's degree from the 
University of Tennessee in 

Elder John Loor, pastor of the 
Collegedale Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist Church officiated at the 
funeral on Feb. 9. 

A memorial fund for deserv- 
ing students has been de-i^n.ited 
in Dr. Watrous' name. The fund 
is to be supported by family and 

In honor of this teacher, 
friend, and counselor, a certifi- 
cate and pin were presented to 
Mrs. Watrous at a faculty. 
School Board, and Committee of 
100 banquet Feb. 11 for Dr. 
Watrous' 22 years of dedicated 
service at SMC. 

(Continued from page 1) 
chairman, were read to the altitude while being interrogated 
Senate members saying that could have been described as 
they thought that Burbach had questionable. Finally, a vote 
done his job well, as far as they was taken on whether or not to 
were concerned. send him another letter asking 

Time was given the senators him to resign. It failed by a 

question Burbach, after which 
they deliberated the issue. It bo; 
was decided not to let Burbach' 


i the delibera- 

After the Senate failed to pass 
iking that a letter be 
tion, but rather to concentrate written to Burbach apologizing 
on whether or not he had done for its investigation, it ad- 
his job well or not. Burbach's journed. 

^Producers On Parade' Tomorrow Night 

Business and office adminis- 
tration profession clubs at 
Southern Missionary College 
are sponsoring a "Producers on 
Parade" program on Saturday, 
Feb. 21, at 8:00 p.m. in the 
Physical Education Center. 

One thousand dollars worth of 
merchandise advertised will be 
given to the audience through 
contest and lucky drawings, ac- 
cording to Dr. Cecil Bolfe, busi- 

SOS Chooses 
Lothrop Prexy 

The Southern Outdoor So- 
ciety has a new president, Lin 
Lothrop, a senior history major 
and former club vice president. 
The previous president, Terry 
Snyder, graduated last semester. 

A special election was held, 
where Jerry Winchell was 
elected vice president, to replace 

A caving trip was held Feb. 
15 to Cemetery Pit near Tren- 
ton, Georgia. Since the pit is 
120 feet deep and most of the 
descent and ascent was by rope, 
the trip was limited to cavers 
with some experience. 

Membership in the club, 
which opened second semester, 
will probably close at the end of 

campus best I 

The International Brass Quintet from Tennessee Technological 
University at Cookeville presented a program of traditional and 
contemporary music Sunday, Feb. ^8 in jhe College Auditorium. 

Drs Richard M. Ritland and Harold C. Coffin, professors of pale- 
ontology, and members of the Geo-Science FoundaUon at Andrews 
University. Berrien Springs Mich., were guest speakers at Southern 
Missionary College, Friday, Feb. 13 through Tuesday, Feb. 17. 

Miss Tana Christiansen, a former student of Southern Missionary 
College, has successfully completed her first school term teaching 
English at the 720-student Seventh-day AdvenUst English Lan- 
guage Center, Seoul, Korea. ^ 

The American College Test will be given during College Days- 
Monday, Apnl 13— beginning at 1:30 in the Student Center. The 

charge "is $7 50. This notice is especially for high school students 
,s'ihe he'll schools give this test on Saturday. This test is required 
for admission to SMC. If you desire more information conta. 
J M. Ackerman, Collegedale, Tennessee. 

ness administration club spon- 

During the program a grand 
door prize villi be given to 
someone selected by drawing. 
The prize is a Zenith solid-state 
stereo with AM/FM radio. 

Besides advertising the pro- 
ducer's products, this program 
gives club members experience 
in soliciting merchandise from 
businessmen and writing comic 

A special contest for grade 
school children will be included 
in the evening's activities. Some 
mother with an infant will re- 
ceive a variety of baby food and 
a feeding spoon. 

The stereo grand prize was 
financed by Collegedale Enter- 
prises, Inc., and obtained by 
(Continued from page 1) 
perhaps most important, why 
the students wish to go to for- 
eign mission fields. 

Among reasons these four 
students gave for their mission 
interest were "enjoy traveling, 
working with children, camp 
life, and nature. One student 
said she wanted a "cause" to 
"fight for." "I've been an SDA 
all my life," she said, "but 
greatly feel the need to get out 
and do something about it." 

SMC's Southern Mercantile. 

Among Chattanooga area 
businessmen contributing mer- 
chandise are Citizens Motor Co., 
Chattanooga Mattress Co., and 
Ling Furniture Co. 

No admission will be charged. 
The public is invited. Every- 
one attending will receive a 




Low Reasonable Price 

#350 Talge Hall or 
Southern Accent Office 

College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 



FEBRUARY 20, 197o J 

String Group: 

"Bocfi fo Broadway' Next Week 

The Indianapolis Symphony with the orchestra when not 

Strings under the direction of conducting and is assistant con- 

Renato Pacini and featuring certmaster. 
guest soloist Dan Stephens, bari 

will present 
from "Bach to Broadway' 
Saturday evening, February 
at 8 p.m. in the Phy! " 
uon Center. 
The Indianapolis Symphony 

concert — the New England Conservatory 
Orchestra from 1932 through 
1936 and assistant concertmas- 
ter of The People's Symphony 
Orchestra, under Fabien Se- 
from 1933 through 1936. 

with the "Home-L 
in Nashville. He saysl 

home in opera, tl 
md the lighter popul 

al Educa- 

Micksy Greene, SMC's top si 
shot. Others are (left to right]: Leon Ellis 
Chastoin, Ken DeFoor (both behin 
Dove Atkins (44). 

j q Courtois Wins Five Straight; 
Only One-half Game Behind 

The big story in "A" League game, 49-44 to Allen. But he 

action is Courtois' streaking broke his one game losing streak 

learn. Their victory over De- by pulling out a squeaker from 

Foor earlier this week was their Thoresen four nights later, 71- 

fourth in a row. League-leading 69. 

Atkins fell to Courtois last week Meanwhile, Edwards, Thore- 

by a score of 74-58, with sen, and Allen continue to 

Thomas, Croker, and Wiegand knock each other out of the race 

accounting for all but 15 points for first place, and Mauck now 

scored by the team. Wiegand, enjoys a three game edge, 

scoring 26, was the only one in Equally, Dodd's continuing skid 

double figures for Courtois' has virtually clinched the cellar 

team when they beat Johnson for them. 

56-49, but no one on Johnson's Other scores were: Thoresen 

team could score more than 15 65, Dodd 50; Allen 71, Edwards 

points in the defensive batde. 64; Thoresen 76, Edwards 49; 

Wiegand hit his year high of 30 Mauck 49, Dodd 35; Edwards 

points against DeFoor for their 53, Dodd 49; and Mauck 54, 

Strings are a group hand-picked He was appointed concertmaster 
for special performances from of the State Symphony Orches- 
the Indianapolis Symphony, one tra in Boston in 1936 and re- 
of the nation's major orchestras, mained there until 1938 when 
by Izler Solomon, the orchestra's Sevitzky, who had become con- 
conductor, ductor of the Indianapolis Sym- 
Violinist Renato Pacini has phony the preceding year, 
been associated with the Indian- asked "Patch" to join him in the 
apolis Symphony since 1938. He midwest. 

conductor of 
1949 and was 
iductor from 1955 
until 1969. He plays violin 

In addition, he has been resi- 
dent conductor of the Indian- 
apolis Summer Symphony since 
its founding in 1967. He is an 
honorary member of the Indi- 
ana Chapter of the National 
Society of Arts and Letters. 

Dan Stephens, a baritone of 
distinction, starred in many 
concerts throughout the country 
during the two years he was 
with the Lyric Opera of Chi- 
cago. In addition, he has had 

television appearances. For the 
past two summers he has been 
the featured soloist at the fa- 
mous "Abbey" in Lake Geneva, 
Wis. He has made some re- 

"Producers on P; 

Physical Educatioi 

ter, SMC. 

Press Conference, 4 p.m., 

Wright Hall Conference 

Room A. 

Senior Recognition, 7 

p.m., Collegedale Church. | 

Roger Drin.kall, 

8:15 p.m., Shattuck Hallj | 

University of Tennessee 

Midgley's 'Chucklelogue' 
Features Arizona, Humor 

victory before presstime. 

Meanwhile, Taylor's team 
has continued their losing skein, 
still looking for that fifth victory 
after winning the first four they 
played this year. Their only 
victory in the last four weeks 
was against the "B" League 
leaders, Mauck, and that was 
only in a little practice game. 

Atkins, who has SMC's top 
scorer in Greene, has i 


"C" League 

29-30, but Dutton was no prob- 
lem for the smoke-eaters, 52-25. 
Neal's team lost their first game 
to Nelson's onrushing team, 
41-37, but Pierce stopped Nel- 
very m his last two son . $ five ft ^ 

games, losing by quite a margin ; fnmi j^ ^/^ 
j and_ then taking Crist ^^ m ^ ^^ ^ 
ng to Dutton, 51-32. 
Girls' League 
The fairer sex's battle 

Stan Midgley, one of Amer- 
ica's most renowned nature and 
travel photographers, presented 
his colorful film, "Arizona 
~ League, Firehouse has Chucklelogue," at Southern Mis- 
nued to mow down ;hr ■■(. ,..-,. 

on, and they still have a St ° a!Uy Co]k ^ ]aSt Twa ^r- 
ct record. Pierce's team Depicting Arizona as a land 
them a battle before losing for all seasons, Midgley un- 
veiled deserts in springtime 
bloom, mountains and forests in 
autumn glory and the familiar 
Grand Canyon. 

jped his chemistry profes- 
and took on photography 

i full-t 

Di.'Fimr iiiio double overtime be- 
fore winning 71-69, and DeFoor 

The addition of several ath 

In addition to his pictures. 

Midgley's humor and trick tempted 
photography, characteristic of 
all his films, kept the viewers 
laughing. This is why Stan 
Midgley is known as "The Mark 

Today, after about 2,000 pro- 
fessional platform appearances 
and 200 appearances in film and 
television, the Midgley "Chuck- 
lelogues" are known from coast 

Midgley specializes in Amer- 
ican subjects— usually the West. 
He claims there is so much 
beauty and interest right here at 
home that he has never been 
film abroad. 


2 "Welcome to Michigan," I 
8 p.m., Memorial Audi- [ 
torium, Chattanooga. Ki- 
wanis Travelogue. 

3 SA Senate Meeting. 

3 "Sweden" — John Dougl 
Bulger. 8 p.m., Kirkman I 
High School Auditorium, I 
Chattanooga. Audubon I 
Wildlife Film. 

7 "Norse Adventure" - 
Hjordis Kittel Parker. . 
p.m., Physical Education I 
Center, SMC. 

8 Piano Concert, Jon Rob- 1 
ertson. 8 p.m., Physical I 
Education Center, SMC.F 

8-14 Spring Week of Religious! 
Emphasis, Elder W. 
Fagal, SMC. 

14 SA Talent Program,! 
Physical Education Cen-f 
ter, SMC. 

15 Roger Williams Show.l 
8:30 p.m., Tivoli Theater, | 

21 "Man Looks to the Sea"| 
— Stan Waterman, t 
Physical Education Cen-I 
ter, SMC. 

25-31 Spring Vacation. 

letes to the league have bolstered hardwood finds Longoria and Twam of the Camera." 


that lost play< 

Other scores were: DeFoor 77, 
Taylor 69; Johnson 93, DeFoor 
63; Courtois 66, DeFoor 55; and 
Johnson 67, Taylor 66 (OT). 
B" Leagw I 

Munoz tied for first The big Midgley graduated f i 

game there was last week when Princeton University For eisht 

Munoz beat Longoria 34-30. years he was a chemist in The 

,r ». r „ SCOres " ere: LofBona pharmaceutical industry near 

16, Miller 8; Academy 14, Chicago, but in 1946 he entered 

Munoz 12; Armstrong 42, Fac- a movie of a bicycle trip through 

18 Mill o.™^ '. CU " y "* B T ce - Zi '> n Grand Canyon 

Village, Dorm Split All-Star Tilts 

After the first two games of the Dorm-Village series, bolh| 
teams find themselves looking forward to the third, and final gs 
of the series. This third game will decide who wins the se 
alter they split the first two games. Come on out and cheer 
your team! 

i from behind, Armstrong 20, Academy 19; 

Faculty 1 
Mauck finally lost his first andMilU? aTArMro^W' With ,1„. 
Standings and Statistics (As of Feb. 14) 

Helping Village w ; n j; m M a(:A | B :,„ , . , 

dorm Other* u ; ( ;wL ■ 7m p tnes for a two-pointer again*, ■ ■ 

Mickey Getne M cl r l 'f 'SW): Ron Johnson, Nelson Thorn' j 

Senate Ratifies Constitution 

The Senate voted yesterday 
to ratify the new constitution, 
with the changes made during 
debate of the proposed conslitu- 
tion. This culminated a three- 
week drive to get a new consti- 
i and approved. All 

Patterson proposed several 
things to improve the SA. 
among them a new, "short. 

workable t nnstituiion." It was 
fell that the present consliiutior 
was tun lorif;. unwieldy, and con 
and that it should be re- 

id what Kerr of almost 

and Patlerson had written, and The n 

approved it. The next day. the centered ; 

College President's Council ap- dent Asso 

that is needed now to put the placed with something easier to 

new constitution in effect is the understand and interpret, 

vote of the student body. This The Senate voted to establish 

will come next week sometime, a constitution committee to re- 

during a special meeting, says ,.,„,, t i„, ,,;,] H >n-titution or write 

SA President Terence Futcher. a new constitution. The follow- 

The Senate's vote for ratifica- ing Sunday, Feb. 15, the com- 

tion was unanimous, one of the mittee met, discussed the issue, 

; during debate when and decided to write a new one. 

proved the proposed 
tion. The Senate was then al- 
lowed a look at the new consti- 
tution, and Kerr explained the 
constitution. The following 
Thursday, Feb. 26, the SA Cab- 
inet met, and read through the 


governing pow 

■i|_'hl hours of debate, 
lin issues of debate 
round the type of Stu- 
iation the writers had 
The present constitu- 
tes that the SA has a 
nd thus it 
of govern - 

the Senate decided 
agree on any i 


tie to life Feb. 10, during 
ueeting. Senator David 

Si i is ^ l ii ms were made, and 
Ellon Kerr and Patterson were 
asked to write the new docu- 

The first Senate hearing on 
After foui 
hours of debate, they adjourned, 

to meet the following evening. made lt easier to pass actions 
This meeting lasted two hours affecting the students, 
and adjourned. A closed session A few changes made before 
yesterday completed the debate ratification included: the addi 
on the constitution, after a total tion of 

the president, secretary, and 

the Senate; changing the chair- 
man of the Senate from the 
president to the vice-president; 
renaming the pastor (or MV 
representative, as listed origi- 
nally in the constitution) to 
with three branches— the chaplain; simplifying the rea- 
legislative. and judici- sons for impeachment; and 
yipw rnnstihition as- changing the ratification to in- 
clude a possible secret ballot. 

Features of the new constitu- 
tion include: a smaller Senate, 
with members elected at large 
in their district; power of the 
General Assembly to act on ac- 
tions of the Senate; the addition 
of two standing committees, the 
student services, and elections; 
judiciary; reduction of and election policies. 

sumed that the SA existed 

govern, but to offer servi 

the student, and it was v 

and-a-haff with this view in mind. 

fc t OAHtELLS *t»?W. LIJK «' „ 

^^^^^ w i t to ^Tm ° ur 25th Year 

Oouf/iern zne'eeni 

Elder Fagal Will Conduct 
Spring Week of Prayer 

Elder William A. Fagal, Jr.. 
speaker and founder of the 
Faith for Today telecast, will 
conduct the "Spring Week of 
Religious Emphasis" at South- 
ern Missionary College begin- 
ning next Sunday and continu- 
ing through Saturday. 

The evening meetings will be 
at 6:40 in the Collegedale SDA 
Church. Saturday Elder Fagal 
will speak at the two church 
services in the Collegedale Sev- 
enth-day Adventist Church at 
8: 15 and 11:05 a.m. There will 
be no Saturday evening pro- 
Elder Fagal began his telecast 
on WJZ-TV in New York City 
in 1950. By the end of that 
year, the program went on an 
11-station hookup. It is now 

ada, Guam, Puerto Rico, Aus- 
tralia, Nigeria, Philippines. 
Liberia, Virgin Islands, and 

While attending high school 
in Schenectady, N.Y., Elder 
Fagal received an award as out- 
standing student of the year. 
While in college he sang in a 
student male quartet, and, dur- 
ing his senior year, was pastor 
of a small, nearby church. He 
id his bachelor of arts de- 


Atlantic Union Col- 
. 1939. 

„_jr Fagal did graduate 
work at the Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist Theological Seminary, 
Washington, D.C. 

Beginning his ministry in 
1939, Elder Fagal served as min- 
ister of the Buffalo, New York, 
Seventh-day Adventist Church. 
He went to the Washington 
Avenue Adventist Church in 
New York City in 1944, where 
he conducted a program on 
radio station WMGM for seven 

Oakwood's Robertson Performs Sunday 

Trm Robertson, chairman of Leginska. At the age of 9, he Liszt-Chopin specialist 

Jon Robertson, chairm 

the music department at Oak- 
wood College and hailed by 
critics as one of America's great 
young pianists, will be presented 
"in concert March 8, at 8 p.m. in 
the Tabernacle. 

From Washington to Greece, 
Jon Robertson, a Jamai< 
pianist and son of SDA 
R. Hope Robertson, has 
the accolades of music cnucs 
and the overwhelming ovations 
of music lovers. 

Following his perform. nice m 

Leginska. At the age of 9, he Liszt-Chopin specialist Jean 
the opportunity to appear Marie Darre, of the Paris Con 
soloist with the Glendale servatory of Music 

Symphony Orchestra. 

He made his New York Town 
Hall debut the following year. 
Since that time he has played in 
„., major concert halls around the 
bom globe. Mr. Robertson, a Juilliard 
School of Music scholarship 
winner for six consecutive years, 
was tutored by the eminent 
American pianist Beveridge 
Webster, and the great French 

"Tribute to SDA Servicemen' 
Planned for MV Tonight 

A "Tribute to SDA Service- college gymnasium, Friday, 
men" will be held in the SMC March 6, at 7-. 30 p.m. Spon- 
sored by the MV Society, the 
program will feature two speak- 
ers. Elder C. E. Bracebridge, 
civilian chaplain at Fort Jack- 
son, S.C., and Noble Vining, 
manager of the Collegedale 
. , Press, whose son, David Vining, 

trd is serving in Vietnam. 

According to Cheeko Cotta, 
member of the MV Programs 
Committee, a simulated military 
funeral detail may be held with 
casket, pall bearers, gun salutes 
and the folding of the flag. Also 

Bernstein, Mr. Bernstein com 
menled that Mr. Robertson wa 
one of the most talented pi, mist 
that he had heard, and predicts 
a great future for him, 

Robertson's concert is a con 
linuation of the college's Chain 

and admission there will be slides of 


here Adv 
and I 





Porter wrote in the Washington 
Post: "Jon Robertson ... has 
that extra something belonging 
to the musically great— an ex- 
citing sensitivity to the charac- 
ter of music." 

And speaking of his perform- 
ance through his column in the 
Athens (Greece) National Trib- 
une, John Jiannoutis said: "Mr. 
Robertson, a distinguished 
American Pianist, whom it is 

spoke" with colorful rich sound 
in perfect technique with poetry 
and sensitivity." 

Robertson was a child prodigy 
under the tutelage of the re- 
nowned pianist Mme. Ethel 

eluding Fit- 

pital, Denver, Colorado, and 

Cotta is himself a returned 
medic, specialist 4th class, OPR 
specialist, 1965-67. Now a jun- 
ior theology major, he staled 
that, "SDA servicemen, living 
and dead, have helped propel 
this country to new and greater 
heights throughout the world by 
their boldness, vigor, and stead- 
fast endurance in trial. We feel 
that this program will give new 
insights into what SDA service- 
men are really doing for God 
and country. Today we must 
serve that our people may have 
peace tomorrow. It is for this 
reason that we pay tribute to 
our SDA men in uniform." 


oouf/iern cffc'cenf 


let's Have a Georgia-Cumberland Day 

Georgia-Cumberland Conference students are wondering 
why they haven't had any Georgia-Cumberland Conierence Day, 
as have the Carolina, Alabama-Mississippi, and Florida students, 
and had the opportunity of meeting and greeting their officials. 

Where are the Georgia-Cumberland Conference officials? 
Do they already know all their student representatives? Maybe 
they already have enough teachers, pastors, and secretaries and 
don't have to worry about getting acquainted with upcoming 

It seems as if other conferences' officials don't mind the home 
conferences' lack of get-togethers, however. The "foreigners" 
plan free buffet suppere, picture-taking sessions, and pep-talking 
efforts with obvious enjoyment, eliciting promises of future em- 
ployment from any student they can — even those of Georgia- 

Meanwhile, Georgia-Cumberland students get out their 
school calendars and run their fingers through the weeks — March, 
ApriL May. No get-together listed! Well, they decide, our Geor- 
gia-Cumberland Conference Day is probably just not listed. 

They try to forget about all the persuasive men from Caro- 
lina, Florida, and other conferences who say. "Come to our con- 
ference when you graduate," remembering that somewhere there 
are Georgia-Cumberland Conference men who might want them 
to stay in this conference, and who might c 

Hot and Cold Treatments 
Dear Editor: 
SMC hai always been a collegi 

Lynda Hugl 
About 'Founders' Day'? 

■ " "rl .'. - "I'.'.'r! ' 

,n (h.s .j'f.irt 
ili. llu-n-lor.:, 

ey V feel it '11 

in B taB cW 

ediole Short- 
no I,-- il„m 


hand ,-!,„.., 

63° when el 

bundled U p i„ swealort>r~lhc"coid \'e, 

White's dog begfn 

i and slide Iron 

' in 1945. It would 1 
ecall some of the B re 
centering the Collei 


K-ut 6i . Thi 
.111.1 forth ( .„, . 
mU in Uhh 


Self analysis can be a danger- 
ous business, if pursued seri- 
ously and conscientiously. I've 
discovered many an unhappy 
truth about myself just by tak- 
ing apart some of the dumb lit- 
tle slums I pull on myself. I'd 
give you several examples, but 
those of you who know me 
won't need any . . . and those 
of you who don't will discover 
litem ail loo soon. 

But oddly enough, I have dis- 
covered that much of the so- H 
called analysis I've given to 
divining other people's motives 
turns on me and reveals itself to 
be self-analysis in sheep's cloth- 
ing. The twisted motives, and 
base character flaws I accuse 
them of (only to myself, mind 
you) are almost invariably 
problems I've either had at one 

Chapel Talk: 

time or I am currently strug- 
gling with— whether I'm right 
or wrong. 
Take, for example, the man 

whose personality cuts through 
those around him like a sharp 
and brutal knife. I've discovered 
that this particular fellow is 
usually a weak, frightened soul 
who whacks everybody else 
down to eliminate any threats to 
his self-imagined superiori ty. 
Now, say you, how did I come 
lo , this amazing conclusion? 

Well I. uli .'''■:■'. ."S'eah 

: .-Tlie£ ( comes*fnesolid individ- 
ual whiKt' jHTMm.ililY is .!•• com- 
pletely anchored as the often- 
times 1 cruef'fcnan mentioned 
above. He does not budge, but 
the water of dissent and dis- 
agreement only polish him like 
a large boulder in the surf and him into a man who 
will not give an inch but who 
chop painfully into 
those surrounding him. He 
never gives needless irritation 
pain to his friends or enemies. 

I have known only a few ofJ 
these men during my lifetimt' 
and all of them I value in term! 
that cannot be approached 
monetary figures. Near the 
of my list comes a man who is 
no longer with us. His r 
was Dr. Watrous . . . and I 

I wish we all stood as i 

lessly and as firmly for what 
we believed to be right. And 
now he is gone. Although nc 
one of us can fill the place c 
love and friendship he held i 
many individual hearts, t( 
gether we can try to emulate hi 
intense ami personal concern fo 
everyone he ever knew. I knew 
him and I can say with r 
of contradiction that this is the 
only tribute or monumer 
he will ever want. Though he 

President Futcher Restates SA Aims 

The time has come when the 
Student Association leadership 
cannot remain silent in view of 
the past editorials and articles. 
It is not my desire to enter into 
a controversy over a dead (to 
use a trite and over-used word) 
or alive Student Association as 
has bappened in the past, but 
rather lo point out a few basic 

L First, I believe there is a 
isconceplion among a lot of 
members of what the Student 
Association should be. It is com- 
monly thought that it should be 
itth-shaking organization 


i the i 

SMC. Have coding,- t,.-,),m ( 

ello\vs"re < bSH 
ted at College Da) 

TV, (,.<v Lav,., the bulk .A I 
small shoulders' 1 The.,"" 

to the 

1 Hi.' SA n 

"vn, ],.■„,,] ||„„ ,h„ Sc.i.iiors li.".d m- 

to t "oUe r 't r T Pl0adi " BS " ^'-•''' """'" 
must loo). ,..(] ih, .,i||, ,- .,,!,. ,.,' ,1,1, ','.' 
sue, too. Whnr. «,„ .1,, I.,,., hIll , a 

Vunior >v, : - .1,.1,,-,,,,-h,,] ,,„„„ 

the SA? Remember, (here are 60 stu 
dents per Senator. 

Buddy Smith 

Smuts on the Gate 
Dear Editor: 

making the Gate the 
troversy. Those of us wl 
.'ed down on McCallie A 

college life it c 

many other organizations on 
campus to try to make the SA 
the biggest one. The sooner peo- 
ple realize this, the better life 
will be for everyone. 

A Student Association should 
be, primarily, a student service 
organization. This involves 
planning for various Saturday 
night activities, planning intra- 
mural games, producing publi- 
cations, providing an opportu- 
nity for leadership, and giving 
a voice to the students. These 
are not the only functions, 
naturally, but service should be 
she. see! moix' unproductive 
iioisp. making which often gives 
the illusion of progress and 

There is one attitude on cam- 
pus that seems quite prevalent 
among some of titose members 
who always have something to 

A Tribute to Dr. Watrous 

" ■I'H-.m; -!»■■ nuhl I would v,, m l 

■o seo N..w I must .top „n<] with a 
saddened l_i eal -t .. r „.,„] ,„„„. t.l,. ,„ e ] ,t f„| 

1,1 "'Miu.ji.. i lin,l „i,',"|i wl',, ,'^'iiH, 


<*-'"""•> my I,,,.!,,,,,,! ,„ ,,.„„ ( ,f ,|„ 
■^■'"" „t ,, 1,,-,.1,.1,-n,,,,],^ !„,„:■ 

-" , " ll "' '""l'ii»R ■ |.lcii.-.^].V.,"w' 1] , „ r j 1 ..wl 

eiLlcmr..,] s v,t)i w:iil | ml| , ,1,,, , llvr ,,- J( | 

'■'M'O'^i.-.ns on i]„. [,„,., „f "<-,■,-,..]„.■,,- 
nT, ■,r"'l"u V " rnVl " 1 " 1 "'" "'"'' """""" 

'"' a ■- ■ -f ■ S ■ l.- Rll ii ih,," „i is h v proces <, Jf 

» The door a " 

■■ t>i'.l.l,,„, f or 

e Ednor 

s Editoi 

- R William Cos! 

— Mike Foxwortl 
sulette Wit 

Executive Secretary 


Special Contributor for ihis L 
Cartoonist . 

Sport* Writer 

Statistics „.. Milford Crist, JohnM 

exSmCri^H"' 6 ^^ 11 ^ 

'■''■I 'I- '"l ini'l u'.". ,, ". ,J i [ ! " ,, ; ) ' l '- 1 '"*' 

C ,1 ,,,„-,, ' irilll | "" ''"' " i " 11 ' 

' ' "'"f'^w lo mv"l>cd- 

■ v^rn an V°' halI " r " !l "- 1 ' 

Eva Lynne Zollin 

Lynda Hugh 

Sharon Cossentit 

-. Joe P. Prit 

- Terence Fulch 

Reiuripoff. Thedoor seemed 
it would S m 

;;;.", ';,';!;:''! c ':!;!;;:;i l i;; ,L :; i: ^ i,i, |' ; 

got off and ll. L .M ,, n J V, l ,., , |" 1 ^ l i; i ' 1 ]', , t \C 
'lix.r »■}„!, „ ,,,„, „! (J[ ,,|,|,, uuln i„, „ f 

rsons filed past and the last pas- 

"— was safely off. 
idenly felt a surf 

^nger was safely off. 

"enlyfelt a sui^ 

f " r '!'■■ '-I'lifiiiij.. ■■■.,,,!,,,,,,, 
id to be Dr. VV.Hr.ij- I linn,,, 
'""' ■■'■"II -I Iiuiti,..,!!) | ||„. ,[,„,,. , 

, "" ■ 'i ■■■' ..i,,.3 ,,, '..MrVii'i" ,./,", i m ;'.',!', iif 

say, and say it loudly. This at- 
titude is one of constant seeking 
for a chance to suppress or beat 
down anything that crosses their 
paths, especially the SA. 

I am speaking, specifically, of 
some of those who oppose the 
new constitution on the ground; 
that it allows too much freedom 
of action. Lack of titis freedom 
is probably the most trouble- 
some problem of this year's ad- 
ministration and those in years 
past. Too much time is taken 
hunting through a 24-page cc 
stitution to make sure no o 
will cry, "Unconstitutional!" 

This is a terrific handicap, 
anyone who has had to wo 
under it will tell you. T 
leaders' time should lie spent 
planning and promoting actr 
ties in accordance with a few 
basic guidelines rather than 
constantly haggling with trou- 
ble-making members and the 

Those who have been on the 

college scene long enough to be 
able to observe will tell anyor 
that students work best under 
simple constitution because 
there is much more time avail- 
able for planning and carrying 

This spirit of suppression 
could very easily be replaced 
with a spirit of support, if only 
people were willing to do it. If 
the students and the press would 
stop their constant look-oul for 
mistakes and gel behind the Stu- 
dent Association, it would grovv 
and progress. This is what I 

It is still not 
complish our goal this year; 
however, I hope you wi 
sider these thoughts and p" 1 
them into action for the re- 
mainder of this year so nes 
year's administration will »'"' 
a firm foundation and a running 
start on a productive year. 

This year we have carriei 
our everyday activities well 
have even attempted some e3jSjg 

, f which were 

;sful— othe 

movement he and his 

'"in.. i,'i,' 

cessful. But I hope that some- 
how we have left some k.nd °' 
a foundation for the next year 
leadership to build on. 

This Student Association com 
posed of every student can gr° 
if it only will. 


Country Cottage 

Professor's Spare Time Project 

By Lynda Hughes 

Behind the instructor'! 
lands a small, enthusiastic, 
niddle-aged man with very 
short hair, looking through 
; with exceptionally per- 
ceptive eyes. 

Dr. Ray Hefferlin, professor 
of physics, spends his school 
with relativity, optics, 
spectroscopes, refraction of light, 
properties of gases, and wishing 
itudents would study harder. 

What does an intellectual 
who has been at SMC 15 years 
do with his "spare" time? 
"Come to my house — I'll show 
you," says Dr. Hefferlin, flash- 
ing an ear-to-ear type smile. 

Outside of the science build- 
ing stands his car — a blue and 
white 1956 Chevrolet station 
wagon boasting 152,000 miles. 
"This car may look interesting," 
says Dr. Hefferlin, "but wait 
until you see my house!" 

He explained that the house 
he and his wife and three 
daughters {aged 11, 9, 2) live 
in is something like a home- 
stead. They bought it in Feb- 
ruary of 1966 when it had been 
deserted five years before, and 
vandalized two years before. 

"When my wife first saw this 
place," Dr. Hefferlin continues, 
"she fell in love with it." He 
turned the car onto a mud, 
gravel, and leaves jeep road and 
bounced through mudholes and 

"It really means something to 
come home from school and 
walk on this road," he says. "I 
really feel close to God here." 

Dr. Hefferlin feels that God 
played a definite part in their 
move to this 80-acre wooded 
land from their ten-room house 
with swimming | inn l on Prospect 
Church Rd. "Our children are 
at the age where they like to 
walk in the woods," he said. 
"The area where we used to live 
is getting too 'built up,' " 

Dr. Hefferlin and his wife, 
Inelda, were not satisfied with a 
five-years' deserted, 
vandalized house 
They repaired and redecorated 
the house, leaving its distinct 
features such as a wood stove 
and 60-foot well. "We want it 
to give the message, 'I'm com- 
fortable but not plush.' " 

This "not plush" idea is an- 
other of the reasons the Hrl'lVr- 

the wildei 

At i 

ness. "We are trying to fight 
the American concept of middle- 
class wealth and status. Where 
we are we occasionally have to 
fight for water, road use, and 
freedom from weeds. We don't 
sit around wondering what to 
buy next for ourselves." 

Two other reasons they 
moved were the attitudes of 
Apison residents toward Sev- 
enth-day Adventists, and the 
tendency of Collegedale SDA's 
toward "provincialism." 

Dr. Hefferlin feels that 
through community activities 


idents and not huddle 
tight little group of church peo- 
ple who work together, play to- 
gether, and go out and do mis- 
sionary work together. They 
want their children to grow up 
knowing there are other people 
in the world besides those they 
go to church with. 

Dr. Hefferlin says that he was 
surprised at his wife's hidden 
pioneer abilities — canning jar 
after jar of food, clearing 
ground, and just making the 
wilderness look homey. 

Ironically, he adds that he has 
learned some things he never 
expected to — doctoring a dog 
and horse, running a chain saw, 
and putting in a pump. 

What amazes the Hefferlins 
is that they now have what 
many S50,000-a-year income 
families long for — a little house 
in the peace and quiet of nature. 
"Yet," he says, "my salary is 
certainly not'remarkable. God 
has been good to us." 

Black's "King Speech' Caps 
Oakwood's Recent Program 

By Joe Priest 

Just a few nights ago here at 
SMC, Oakwood College pre- 
sented a program called "Dark 
Flowers" sponsored by the Oak- 
wood English Club. Despite a 
few inconveniences such as mis- 
plricni" their sponsor along with 
all their carefully prepared pro- 
grams, the evening was a rous- 
ing success. An audience of 
about 300 viewed and listened to 
literature by both professional 
Black writers and poets, and stu- 
dents at Oakwood College. The 
poems ranged from the mildly 
reminiscent to the utterly im- 
passioned as various mythologi- 
cal gods and goddesses were 
called upon to witness the tor- 
ments that love was inflicting 
upon the poet quoted. 

Several items highlighted the 
evening. Among them were 

Campus Kitchen 

College Market 

Offers Selections 
of fresh fruits 
and vegetables 
plus a variety 
of groceries 

! campus beat 

Dorothy S. Gannon exhibited 20 of her oil and watercolor paint- 
ings in Wright Hall during February. She is presently manager 
of Little Art Shops, Inc., in Chattanooga. 

A "stop smoking" clinic was held Feb. 23-26 at The Jewish 
Community Center. The clinic was sponsored by the SMC chapter 
of The American Temperance Society. 

Materials for the program have been contributed by l^natta- 
nooga's American Cancer Society and Heart Association. 

Forrest Laverni Fuller, M.D., a graduate of Southern Missionary 
College in 1950, and brother of Collegedale's mayor, Fred Fuller- 
will be installed as a Fellow of The American College of Ol.sleln 
cians and Gynecologists at its annual meeting April 12-18 in New 
York City. ( # m 

Bruce Aihton, assistant professor of music, successfully com- 
pleted the first recital of his graduate program at the University of 
Cincinnati. His committee gave him a grade of A, and con- 
gratulated him on his performance. 

... ,..J have a path of totality only 

Read all about it in the next Southern 

poems by Black Poet Paul 
Lawrence Dunbar, the musical 
accompaniment performed as 
the poems were read by a fine 
musician whose name I failed to 
apprehend, and a stunning fi- 
nale given by Senior Theology 
Major Barry Black. 

He did entirely from memory 
the complete last speech of Dr. 
Martin Luther King in Mem- 
phis. Tennessee, when Dr. King 
was campaigning for salary and 
benefit increases for black" sani- 
tation workers. I shall never 
forget the introductory sentence 
Black used to introduce this 
speech. He said, "I would like 
for each of you present tonight 
to imagine that you are a black 
sanitation worker at a meeting 
which you know is placing your 
life in danger. I realize that this 
may be a traumatic experience 
for some of you." 

With that he— and I can 
think of no better word— he 
lunged into the speech, and the 
fact that Black has an extra- 
ordinary speaking voice in no 
vay detracted from his highly 

dramatic and 

delivery. I would like 
them back 
outdo then 



they have 
ar since these exchange 
s were begun. Oakwood 
a good round of ap- 
nd they shall ha 

better ' 

Tennessee Home Economics Week was March 1-7, as proclaimed 
by Governor Buford Ellington. SMC's 69 Home Economics majors 
celebrated the occasion by holding an open house Monday evening. 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Qualify 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale. Tenn. Telephone 396-2131 

pina villa 

3*07 DHOaOLD I 


t^UaftJo ©ftiginafe 

jm3ral supplies 

Phone 622-3143 


Library Completion Due May 1 

SMC's new library, 
npleted about May 1, 


Courfois and Atkins Tied; 
Mauck Clinches B Title 

During the last two weeks in 
"A" League action, Courtois 
caught, and overtook Atkins. 
But the showdown game 

evened things 

Taylor's victor] 

threw the league lead into a 

between Atkins and Courtois. 

At this point, the 
three- fourths 

game lead on Hie 
Thoresen, who ha 
to play. Mauck's 

elude several study aids that 
have been lacking in the present 
library building. 

Instead of only about ten 
private study carrels, the new 
building will feature individual. 
nndMiirhed <tudy areas for 316 
students. This provision should 
eliminate the need for those 
with low concentration oipnnly 
lo wander from floor to floor, 
looking for a quiet corner where 
they won't be distracted. 

Some students felt highly in- 
nitivciiienced at times to have to 
copv extensive reference ma- 
terials by hand instead of by 

This problem will be solved 
in the new structure. Several 
carrels will be sound-proof to 
allow for typing. Two or three 
typewriters will be supplied by dent; 
the library; other rooms will be 
provided where students may 
hrins their own typewriters. 

Unlike the present library, 

three games the new one will not have a gen- 

— > - u dy area with tables. Stu- 

udy together 

tlie Student 

Association lounge, which is 

supplied with tables. However. 

casual seating will be provided 

SMC's $650,000 Library, nearinq 

nations from faculty, alumni, anc 

in, leaving less than $285,000 to raise. 

for approximately 200 in the opment; and Mrs. Fleming 

general reading and browsing working jointly c 

i depends 

sny that they have a chance 
at the championship, though 
Taylor and Johnson cannot af- 
ford to lose a single game. He 

■, the likely 

. ,. mainly on the outside shooting dents who wish 
and Atkins of Rick Griffin, Stan Rouse, and will hr 
and then Dave Mauck, and the inside re- 
sr Atkins bounding and second shots of 
, into a tie big Dave Smith, and even taller 
Mike Schmidt 

"B" League scores were: 
Willi four Mauck 55, Allen 53; Thoresen 
60, Mauck 45: Edwards 57, Al- 
len 47; Thoresen 81, Dodd 47; 
Edwards 72, Thoresen 62; 
Mauck 51, Dodd 41; Mauck 63, 
Edwards 55; Dodd 57, Allen 56; 
will either Edwards 74, Dodd 59; and 


have reached a stand- 
ertain times during the 
year. Several delays 
countered in obtaining 
building materials and waiting 
for the weather to clear up. 

Work is now being done on 
the entranceway, air condi 
ing, and electricity install; 
Charles Davis, 1 i b r a r i 
Charles Fleming, Jr., ge: 
manager for finance and devel 

Thoresen 67, Allen 51. 


be Atkins or Courtois. 

An interesting thing to re- "Q" 

member is that Taylor and At- Firehouse, ' 

kins have gone into overtime leader, finally 1( 

; they have played this game, when Neal 

\ "' j/ 

year. Tayloi 
the three games, while Atkins 
took the middle contest. This 
last game went into two over- 
times before Taylor could out- 
last Alkins. Their big hero in 
this game was Phil Garver, who 
hit vital free throws and scored 
under pressure. Taylor's de- 
fense, oflen double-teaming or 

their first 

poinls down to topple the fire- 
men 59-52. However, Fire- 
house got a break when Dutton 
beat Neal 54-44. Pierce and 
Neal are still in the race, and 
things aren't completely tied up 

Other scores were: Pierce 41, 
Crist 33; Pierce 59, Dutton 26; 
Firehouse 47, Nelson 33; and 

pie-teaming Greene, kept the Neal 29, Crist 26. 

Girls' League 

Longoria's team has contin- 

Grey Bomber from hitting his 

Scores were: Johnson 78, At- 
kins 76; Courlois 62, Taylor 60; 
Taylor 82, DeFoor 57; Atkins 
59, Courtois 46; Courtois 85, 
Johnson 76; Atkins 71, DeFoor 
62; Taylor 54, Atkins 51 (2 
OT); Johnson 71, DeFoor 70. 

Hjordis Parker Shows 
Norse Picture Saturday 

Facilities are planned to ac- 
commodate 100,000 volumes 
compared with the present li 
brary's 60,000. Expansion pro- 
visions allow for a total of 
300,000 volumes. 

A feature of the basement, 

which will provide housing for 
the Seventh-day Adventist book 
collection. This space will spe- 
cialize in the history of SMC 
and SDA work in the South. . 
vault for rare books is also to 1 
located here. 

Two large storage rooms, 
library science classroom, and 
library staff lounge make up the 
remainder of the lower floor. 

Two areas — quiet and semi- 
quiet — are located on the main 
floor. The quiet area is the 
reference and study section with 
stacks for bound periodicals. 
The semi-quiet area involves the 
circulation desk, card catalog, 
current periodicals, and brows- 
ing collection. 

Also on the main floor is a 
glass-enclosed office for the pub- 
lic services librarian, special car- 
rels for micro-form and audio- 
visual equipment, a technical 
services area, receiving room, 
and loading dock. 

Located on the main floor are 
offices for the head librarian, 
secretary, cataloger, and periodi- 
cals librarian. 

ued to roll i 
But, v 

games, as usual, there is a three- 
way tie for third place, and all 

these teams have a good chance 
to challenge Longoria and 
Munoz for greater heights. 

The adventurous history of 

the present time provide 
the basic theme of Hjordis Kittel 
Parker's color film, "Norse Ad- 
venture," to be shown at 8 p.m., 
March 7, in SMC's Physical 


Mauck's team has clinched Academy 23; Armstrong 24^ 
the championship ! 
League. With only 
ing games, they hi 

the "B" 

Longoria 32, Education Centei 

Mrs. Parker's film also 

Munoz 18; Longoria 40, Fac- dudes a part of Norway rarely ,U , St ha PP ened lhat th ' 

ulty 16; Academy 30, Miller 28; visited by the Norwegians wa 
and Munoz 28, Faculty 23. themselves: Svalbard (Spitz- 

Standings and Statistics (As of March 3) 

bergen). Located about 10 de- 
grees below the North Pole, 
Spitzbergen may only be 
reached by ship during the sum- 
mer. It was during the month 
of July that Mrs. Parker was 
there. The sun was shining all 
night long and she did most of 
her filming around midnight. 


1 -FOft MARCH jO 

shining more brightly then 
atmosphere was 

Each major sequence of the 
film begins with an historical 
introduction and develops into 
Norwegian life, showing the in- 
fluence of the strong Viking 
spirit on all phases of the na- 
tion's history. 

An example of recent import- 
ant national events included in 
the film is the wedding day of 
Crown Prince Harald on August 
20, 1968, with royalty and dis- 
tinguished guests from many 
parts of the world. 

Hjordis Parker's whole back- 
ground and intimate knowledge 
of both America and Scandina- 
via give her authority and con- 
fidence to interpret the lives of 
the people of her native back- 
ground. Her films have met 
with tremendous success and 
she lias won a place of national 
prominence among film lec- 
turers in America. 

Admission charges for the 
Saturday night performance 
will lie S1.00 for adults and $.50 

"Norse Adventure" — 
Hjordis Kittel Parker. 8 
p.m., Physical Educar 
Center, SMC. 
Piano Concert, Jon F 
ertson. 8 p.m., Physical 
Education Center, SMC. 
- Spring Week of Religious 
Emphasis, Elder V 
Fagal, SMC. 
Chattanooga Symphony 
Orchestra, Michael Wt 
ers, pianist. 8:15 pm-i 
Tivoli Theater, Chatta- 

10-15 Holiday 

Ice, 8 : 

through Thursday, Me- 
morial Auditorium, Cnai- 

15 Ro^T'Willianis Show. 

8: 30 p.m., Tivoli Theater, 

17 SA Senate Meeting. 
19 Jean-Paul Se> ill- I"" 1 " 1 

8, 15 p.m., Tivoli Theater. 

Chattanooga. Community 

Concert Series. ,, 

21 "Man Looks to the » 

— Stan Waterman, OP' 

Physical Education Cen 

ter, SMC. 
25-31 Spring Vacation. 

_■ ^rm ° ur 25,h Year 

Southern of/c'cent 

volume xxv ^^^^^ » ^^^ ^^ ^^ m m m 


SA Passes Constitution 

Plans Under Way for 
Tivoli Siskin Benefit 

Plans for the SMC production musical called "Man 

of the Siskin Foundation benefit Man!" There will be tw 

at the Tivoli Theater in Chat- forn 

lanooga are moving towards The 
completion, according to Dr. g 

Dick, head of the SMC ,],„ ' 

The Student Assembly rati- 
fied the new constitution last 
Thursday during chapel. The 
new constitution is in effect, 
and the elections to be held 
after vacation will be for the 
officers listed in the new con- 

A few changes were made 
before the vote. The General 
Assembly must now approve all 
expenditures over $1,000 that 
aren't included in the general 
budget, and judiciary members 
must be approved by a two- 
thirds vote of the senate rather 
than a majority vote. 

Colleen Smith presented the 
new constitution before the 
floor was opened for discussion. 
After a half-hour of debate, the 


Reile, McAlexander Killed 
In Auto Collision Thursday 

Two SMC students 
killed Thursday night, March 
19, just west of Summit, off 1-75 
when their car collided with 
another on a rain-slick curve. 

Dead are Linda Lee Reile, 19, 
of Charlotte, North Carolina, 



Terrie Jean McAlexander, 
of Stone Mountain, Georgia. 

Their car collide 

driven by Mrs. Cho 
son of Collegedale 
with her was Mrs. 

rles Robert- 
Roy Battle, 

i IM, 

I.I x I 

U.S. Navy Band Plans 
SMC Concert April 5 

and dim 

legacy' Needs Help 

The public i- 

Based on the moods of man, 
the program will include two 
choirs, accompanied at different 
times by organ, guitars, and in- 
strumental groups; folk groups; 
and solo, duet, and trio arrange- 
ments, interspersed with narra- 
tion and multi-media presenta- 

All proceeds from this pro- 
gram will go Id the Siskin Foun- 
l.Minn in Chattanooga, a chari- 

!<llill(?C:' ,11)1.1 

3 and 8 

Illation of the handi- 

|i.ntinil.ii ly in the 
n-iln'podics and hear- 

5, in the co!lei_ ^ 
The famous band, often railed 
"The World's finest," is ex- 
pected to draw the largest audi- 
ence of the year to the SMC 

Since being designated as the 
permanent official USNB by an 
act of Congress in 1925, the 
band has expanded its member- 
ship to over 100. 

The large band is a familiar 

lly-acclaimed Out of this large group, there 
id will give are smaller bands for funerals, 
ung perform- guard mounts, wreath laying 
i.m. on April ceremonies and many other 
government occasions. There is 
an orchestra of about 40 men 
and several smaller orchestras 
and string ensembles within the 
total group. 

sides the full c 


there will be featured -.oloist 

■. tenor snioist. is singing 
after recovering from in- 
) his vocal chords in a car 

also of Collegedale. Mrs 
erlson is the wife of the biology 
teacher at Collegedale Acad- 
emy, and Mrs. Battle is the wife 
of the registrar of Collegedale 
Academy. They received lac- 
Linda Lee is the daughter of 
Elder and Mrs. Ellsworth S. 
Reile. Elder Reile is the presi- 
dent of the Carolina Confer- 
ence of Seventh-day Advent- 
ists, Charlotte. 

Terrie Jean is the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin L. Mc- 
Alexander. Mr. McAl. 
is a manufacturer's representa- 
tive of Stone Mountain. 

The funeral for Linda Lee 
was conducted in the College- 
dale church Sunday. Services 
for Terrie Jean were conducted 
Sabbath afternoon in Atlanta. 

the Lynn Wood Hall steps. 

give them to Pan lei 
deadline has been 
April 1, so that y 

Will. The era! Man 

33 Appointed to Dean's List; 
Honor Roll Contains 285 Names 



• Mike Foxwo 
manager; B 

ger; and 


committee m 



Ashton. Chen 

I Jetter, 


ve McCormi 

k and 


GC's Pierson Addresses 
Vespers and Church Service 

Twenty-six percent of the 
dent body of Southern Miss 
ary College are included on 
first semester Dean's List 
Honor Bull, according lo Dr. C 
F. W. Futcher, director of ad- 
missions and records. 
Thirty-t hree students, or 
? percent, were appointed 

the Dean's List for having a 3.5 Nicholaides 

sa Trimble, Ruth Anne Was- 

History: Richard Leonard. 

Mathematics: Candace Ber- 

key, Joan Murphy, Mitchell 


of 4 points) for at least 12 se- 
mester hours of classes. These 
students have maintained this 
GPA for at least tw 

at SMC with n 
amplele grades. 
Two hundred eighly-fiv 

dental: Larry Bicknell. 
ilogy: Vic Kostenko. Paul 
Helene Radke. 

How to Beat the Odds— SMC Style 

By Bill Cash fall-a< 


Southern efferent 



Will the Neat Constitution Work? 

Now that the new constitution is in effect, we will actually 
see if it will help matters any. The question of whether or not the 
constitution would pass never really bothered us, for once it had 
Senate approval, most opposition was satisfied. What we ques- 
tion, however, is whether or not the new constitution will work. 

SA administrations in the past have delighted in blaming 
the old constitutional monstrosity (6 pages, plus by-laws) for 
all the ills of the SA. Its strict legal rules made it hard for anyone 
to step out of line without stepping out from under the constitu- 
tion. Will future administrations blame the new constitution for 
their ills, too? And if so, will it be worthwhile getting a new 
constitution ii it will still cause trouble? 

The new constitution places a great deal of power in the 
Senate, as they are the ones who are to interpret the constitution, 
and adopt a set of guidelines every year. Will the Senate, under 
the new constitution, have enough backbone and muscle to sup- 
port this heavier load? Senates in the past haven't distinguished 
themselves with their great strength in carrying the load of the 
SA. How about future Senates? 

Granted that the Senate will be changed by having fewer 
members, elected at-large the spring before their term the next 
year. This will mean, supposedly, that it wifl take someone quite 
well-known to win a seal, and that freshmen will be virtually non- 
existent in the new Senate. Perhaps this is one of the greatest 

A new committee has been added under the new constitution 
— student services. It's about time that SA administrations real- 
ized that the object of the SA was not to sponsor a debating so- 
ciety every two weeks in Senate, but rather, to provide student 
services for the student. In the past, student services, when there 
were any, were left to the discretion of the executive members to 
effect. And as they already had their tasks outlined, supposedly, 
they hardly had time to further burden themselves. Under the 
new constitution, these little, but important, tasks are the sole 
responsibility of a committee, so maybe things will get done. This 
could be another great innovation. 

But one thing hasn't been changed by the new constitution. 
This is the matter of personnel. No SA can hope to accomplish 
anything if it does not have effective leadership. And it must 
have this leadership from the top to the bottom. It's going to take 
students who are willing to sacrifice — sacrifice time, money, and 
perhaps even grades to better the atmosphere here on our cam- 
pus. It's going to take students who are civic-minded — those who 
will be willing to help others. It's going to take students who are 
unselfish — those who are working not for personal glory, but to 
help others. 

Election time is almost here. Filing week has been an- 
nounced, and is now in progress. All the offices are up for grabs. 
Think twice before refusing to ran. 

The SA Is Viable 

It's well-known that the student body of SMC is capable of 
standing back and criticizing, under the name of constructiveness, 
the SA administration and all its struggles for progress. 

Collectively we criticize the SA. So, politely the officials hold 
an assembly meeting to give us a chance to take part, to make 
suggestions, to HELP! to SUPPORT! So what do the students do? 
We glance at our watches every five minutes, hoping to get out 
early so we can hurry away and do the nothing we had planned 
to do during the assembly hour anyway. 

11 the SA assembly doesn't move according to the dictates of 
impatient "supporters," some raucous voice hollers out from the 
back of the auditorium and interrupts, *1 move that we AD 
IOUHN!" It matters not whether an officer was in the middle of 
a sentence. 
\ We hack away at the SA, pick at the officers, laugh at their 

'senate meetings, veto their ideas for progress—then sit back and 
what-a-pity the fact that no one wants to run for office. Iron- 
ically, the front of the last Accent said, "Elections are coming! 

Plan now to run." That is what most everyone is doing, too 

running. Would YOU be an officer of our organization which 
w© are giving such a hard time? 

) know how to criticize, but do w© know how to 

ist tradition to pick apart the SA? 

- organization of which you are a part, just like 

r/EAUD ABOUT The Bid Sh 

>1EE1/M(J Ob) THE COhJ- 

ST/roriow ? 


RUrJWitfs TWESA , , , 

Of all the cliches that I stum- 
ble over in day to day living, 
the one which I detest above all 
others is "Experience is the best 
teacher." Oddly enough. I've 
discovered that experience can 
totally unfit one for ever learn- 
ing anything. Drive your car 
into a tree and kill yourself and 
what have you learned? It was 
a wild experience, dying, but 
then they carry you out feet 
first to slow music and now you 
know nothing at all. Blow your 
mind on LSD and you may un- 
fit yourself for making any ra- 
tional decisions for the next six 
months. Break a leg and de- 
stroy — for yourself — the more 
profitable and normal experi- 
ences of sports, walking, run- 
ning, and so forth. Some ex- 
periences can be good teachers, 
but most experience is more 
likely to damage than to im- 

If experience were really the 
best teacher, this school would 
close up and throw us all back 
onto the streets. Education from 


bunks and teacher;;, panic nlarly 
Christian ones, is designed to 
keep us from having too many 
bad experiences. This school is 
preventive medicine for the 
soul -destroying, body-breaking, 
and mind-bending we will in- 
evitably encounter elsewhere. 

All of this brings us to a date. 
April the first. Try as I may, 
I have never encountered before 
in my life any institution that 
actually set a date when "good 
grooming" and "proper dress 
standards" were to go into ef- 
fect. It sounds like a certain 
mythical king's commands to 
the tide. 

Every student at this college 
is acquainted with the grooming 
and dress principles and stand- 
ards of SMC. Each of us knows 
the school regulations regarding 
hair length and beards for men, 
and skirt lengths for women. 
None of us are entitled 
ignorance of the law. 

Granted, many of 
agree severely with i 
these rules as they no 


But this disagreement does not 
allow us to disregard these rules 
while they are still in effect 
And most of us do pay proper 
respect to these guidelines. I do 
not think that any faculty mem- 
ber honestly believes that a 
sizable number of SMC students 
are involved or affected by this 
"new" hardrock deadline. Nor 
does the aware student believe 
that his single, individual opin- 
ion — considered or otherwise — 
is an actuality superior to the 
collective judgment of involved 
teachers. Teachers who have 
made more than an honest ef- 
fort to understand the problem 
and who have personally gone 
where the problems are and 
tried to solve them. 

To the teachers who intend to 
eradicate all above - the - knee 
hemlines, who feel a fervent 
zeal to wipe out all longer-than- 
average sideburns, and stand 
forever opposed to beards at any 
time for any reason I give the 
same advice I would to a stu- 
dent who intends to have his 
own ill-advised way no matter 
what the counsel of his friends. 
This incredible deadline goes 
into effect on the first of April. 
April 1. April Fools' Day. 

support? Is 
The SA i 
every other student. Are you criticizing' yourself? *A»'. WM ,, 
quiring absolute perfection of officers and a government made 
up of human students just like you. Or are you trying to be hel D 
nil? Somp'™°" '-- 

Old and New Constitutions Compared 

B L C ./^ LEE „ r< S *? 1TH Ue lE e> s| a«i<>n ™ll be brought to pointed out that the General 

IA Vice President the General Assembly. The Assembly can repeal, by a sim- 

Many of the students don't Senate has been given the power pie majority vote any legisla- 

mider>tand why the new con- to approve the budget, and Hon of the Senate. 

bTtheV™, A d T eSSarT "I- "7? reVl , e ! h V VOrking °™ ° f *e major changes is 
features t' . ]*"■ "^ E, < f °"nerly the by-laws). mat 4e raembers l of me Senate 
feature are contented in it However,, must be pointed out m elected in Ac springj along 
What are the actual differ- that Ae General Assembly can „,„, the resl of ^ he e ofr , ceri . 
repeal any acuon of the Senate This, in effect, eliminates the 
by a simple majority vote. It problem of an .. over . a bun- 
12 A :' so °"e'" ate any action dance" of freshman senators, 
and direct the Senate or Execu- r , . , u . 
tive Council to certain courses of "' me emphasize here that 
action. tiie performance of the fresh- 
.„„., ,. a , men senators this year is not be- 
wSo d,H f ren ? ,s ,"■»> ing belittled. However, many 
from I "T elMed / t . "gc of them have agreed that a pet- 
rid? ,£ h , ° nd VlUaeC> son ""a has been here for a 
C^TrJ™??^ year would be better qualified 
Senate position 

which will affect the 
membership of the SA? Actu- 
ally, relatively few changes 
have been made which will be 
noticed by the members. One 
major difference is that very lit- 

the best qualified candidates 


This does not exclude all 
freshmen from the Senate, how- 
ever. If not all the seats are 
filled in the spring election, fil- 
ill again be opened 

! constitution also es- 
tablishes a new standing com- 
mittee, Student Services. This 
committee will oversee the book 

^cefand^-Tr^T ^ *= SS^Sd oe * 

EST ^er HchTr'e ^ * ™ *-■ 

deemed necessary by the Senate ■ m y opinion, the — 

or General Assembly stitution will serve the student 

T „,„„. ' . body more effectively. It 

havTZ^T P roc / dur as signs nearly all of the legisla 

tiie new co^r ^"^ ""*" d *^ *> the Senate, fnd - 

ch»™« ,?T' "I th . at * e ables 4e organization to provide 

the GeL ? f S Ug u' before * e stents with what they 

the General Assembly, but voted pect from it-social, cultural, 

f oiSHiltm an open ligious, recreational and service 

hearing. Again, it should be activities. 

MARCH 23, 1970 

William A. Fagal 

; {rum Ihr' !„,lpi, Ion I 
■irur/l Elilrr Fngal lor the 

'^'X-."'t''lum,Ui h,'~' /■','. 
he church. 

Accent: There's been much 
talk recently about Ihe youth's 
ct on our society. Is Faith 
for Today doing anything to 
tailor its programs to ihe youth? 
Fagal: We definitely are try- 
ng to be youth-oriented, and we 
take up youth problems. The 
ram we filmed last week 
a hippie in it. We have 
been facing sumo almost dangor- 
problems that we haven't 
thought of touching in the past. 
We had a program on the prob- 
lems of an un-wed mother not 
long ago. We're facing a 
of these very nit I v -gritty 
ihmgs, and trying to put them 
the program. These are 
youth -oriented. 

Accent: How many of your 
cader-retum mail is from those 
under 25? 

Fagal: We found that three 
fourlhs of the students that take 
Bible Course are between 
the ages of 16 and 30, so we 
feel that we are reaching the 

Accent: How are youtii af- 
fecting the SDA Church as a 

Fagal: I believe that we are 

becoming more youth-oriented, 
'ndicated by youth center- 
's and many youth meet- 
. And this is healthy. We 

have to save our youth, or the 

church is lost entirely. 

l is the church 
doing to adapt to these times? 

Fagal: The world is changing. 
It's a different world today than 
the world in which I was born, 
that's for sure. And I see it 
changing. Sometimes I hardly 
understand what's happening, it 
takes a while for me to compre- 
hend what's going on. Now, if 
we don't change our methods 
and approach, we're dead. We'll 
lose contact with people. Take 
for instance Faith for Today, 
id the things we did when we 

first i 

If i 

doing these things today, we 
wouldn't be successful at all. 
We've had to change constantly. 
We'll have to always be this 
way. Not that we're giving up 
any portion of the message, Cod 
forbid, but we're changing in 
order to reach people where they 
are, and reaching them as they 
think and where they think, and 

showing them tha t we have 
wmclhing that will meet their 
present needs at the present 
hour. We must never stand 

Accent: How does a preacher 
feel about the Week of Prayer? 

Fagal: I am very conscious 
of the fact that there are stu- 
dents in our schools that don't 
have a great interest in religious 
matters, and I try to gear my 
message to them. The others 
we already have, but these, who 
treat the whole thing in 'a blase 
way, we don't have. And they 
are the ones I'd like to get. Jesus 
Christ does have something lo 
offer to them today. In all my 
messages, you will notice that 
I'm not trying to condemn, try- 
ing to depress. Sin in a person's 
conscience is pretty much of a 
condemnation. And I'm trying 
always to encourage "You don't 
have to give up." I'm trying to 
get them to see that they can 
be a Christian, that life does 
have something to offer. We try 
to crystalize their thinking a 
little bit. To have a meeting 
and not let a person have a 
chance to make some kind of 
decision to give their hearts 
would be tragic. 

Accent: What do you offer to 
the student that is already living 
a Christian life? 

Fagal: We want to strengthen 
his resolve. We want to make 
him more certain that he is 
right in what he decided. This 

Jetter Finds Writing Pays; 
Sells Article to Insight' 

To that question every stu- on the Insight editor's de J k. 

dent asks endlessly — "What its place, Cheryl has a ch 

good is this assignment?"— one representing payment for 
student has finally found 

first writing she has 




For Cheryl Jetter, junior 
sic major (English minor), 
semester creative writing was 
just another class to prepare as- 
signments for. Now, however. 

of what this mys 
youth magazine V 
personality-wise. E 
knows the name ai 
editors say it ■ 

of her "assignments" has until it is published . 

: of Thatcher 
irtb to Wash- 

campus beat 

Larry Davis, freshman general education major from Nashville, 
and student of Southern Missionary College was the recent recipi- 
ent of a $200 scholarship awarded' him by the Christian Scholar- 
ship Committee of the Eastern Star Training Awards for Religious 

Doug Foley has been selected as 
teer Society president, according tc 
president. * Foley, SMC's student 
been on the MV staff for three ye; 
religion major. 

Cheryl's 450-word "Insight — 
the Individual" is a philosophi- 
cal-type essay, comparing the 
simple dreams of Hemingway's 
"The Old Man and the Sea" 
character with the youth of to- 
day— "the gad-abouts, the ex- 
citement-seekers, the opportu- 

Not only has Cheryl had 
three writing courses and been 
to an equal number of colleges, 
she has taught church school for 
a year. She challenges you to 
take on a fourth, sixth, seventh. 
and eight-grade responsibility 
for nine months, and then see if 
you have anything to write 

Actually, the job she does out- 
side of classes now might even 
compare in difficulty with that 
treasured nine-month period. 
(Get ready freshmen!) Cheryl 
is the invisible person behind 
some of those red marks fresh- 
men get on their graded compo- 


Presently he is i 

Campus Kitchen 

College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 


s Missionary Volun- 
Hicks, present MV smu " u ' c "'«- 
r last summer, has Cheryl is glad for the money 

from her article sale, of course, 
but more important, she is glad 
for a chance to say something 
• * * * significant to today's SDA 

Heinz Wiegand and Chuck Allen participated in several running Teen's (and Twenties), 
events Mar. 8, sponsored by the Central YMCA, and held 
Biainerd High School. Weigand captured the four-mile run wi 
a time of 21:16, and Allen won the two-mile event with a clockir 
of 11:05. Both plan to enter more runs in the future. 

Stan Waterman of Princeton, N.J., presented his lyceum pro- 
m, a color film entitled, "Call of the Running Tide," last Satur- 

Southern Missionary College Concert Band, under the direction 
of Robert Warner, asst. professor of music, presented its annual 
spring concert March 14 in the Physical Education Center. 


Coffegedcrfe Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Coilegedale, Tenn. Telephone 396-2131 

pizza villa 

tyUoftjo ©Jiginai 

• FLOWS®! 

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Phone 622-3143 



By Mike Foxwobth 

the day when the 

relied two by iwo 
Ark have nature's 

laved as queerly as 

Sun's Show ^Brightens Day' 
For Nocturnal Creatures 

Atkins, Longoria Clinch; 
C League Battle Continues 

pionship o 

tOllgll (Iffl'l 

else would lie hot. All.m ( li,i- 
lain, Bruce Meert, Bob Swaf- 
ford. Chuck Robertson, and 
Dean Lovejov all had at leasi 

Opponents' keying on Greene 
often lefi others open, (jiving 
the leam ihe easy shot. 

Taylor and Courlois .ire bat- 
tling for second spot, with Tay- 
lor having lo heal Atkins in ihe game lo lie Courlois. De- 
Foor's loss lo Alkins i [inched 
(lie cellar for them Johnson's 

uhip Mauck 40. Thoresen 34. 

laced " C " Lea 9 ue 

iner . A real melee is ensuing in 
team "C" League. Four teams are 
still in the running for first 
| iam . place, and it's anybody's ball 
n f game. Firehouse. the league 
e (1 f. pacer dining the season, has lost 
ij 1( , two games in the past two 
weeks. Meanwhile. Nelson's 
team has come on like gang- 
busters, and are now lied for 
first place. Neal and Pierce are 
When omv one 8' inie behind, and they 
are tied in the loss column. It's 
going to all depend on how 
many games they can get in be- 
fore spring vacation. 

Scores were: Crist 43. Nelson 
41: Dnllon 27. Firehouse 20; 
Nelson 41, Neal 40 (OT); Fire- 
house 53. Pierce 55; Nelson 55. 
Dutton 41 ; and Nelson 49, Fire- 
house 30. 

i — -both baffled and true i 
man and beast. north 

; been visible within cloud} 

Total s 
South a 

Florida and aln 

■ of Ge. 



living up 

country was to be able to view 
a partial eclipse. 

However, cloudy skies or 

heavy overcast hampered or 
prevented thousands of curious 
skvga/ers from seeing the phe- 
nomenon. This was especially 

Scrubs Car Wash 
Win City Title 

lough to be on the 
sts of South and North Caro- 
i or Massachusetts the eclipse 

completely visible. 
lere at Cnllegedale the skies 

Girls' League 

Longoria's team has clinched 
ihe Girls' championship, and it 

Dr. Ray Hefferlin. chairman 
of SMC's physics depart men t, 
having viewed the eclipse under 
overcast skies in Lakeland, Ga., 
reports that several groups from 
SMC went to various areas in 
the Southeast where totality oc- 

Dr. Henry Kuhlman, assist- 
ant professor of physics, headed 
group which went to Golds- 
I.C, and they saw the 
under clear skies. John 
senior physics major, led 
i which went to George- 
d they also had 

- phvs 




arted in first plai 

with Ben Kochenower and 
Lauren Farduh's, was able to 
lose lasl place, but they only 
briefly threatened for third 

(OT); and Taylor 87, Courtois 

1" League 

i "B" Leagu 

I, Dodd 


though they have recorded two 
losses on the way to the litle. 
League- leading scorer Linda 
Brand is on Longuria's team, as 
i- the league's lop free thrower, 
Sandy Cavanaugh. 

Faculty finally broke their al- 
most-two-year-old spell when 
thev beat Armstrong 45- 52 Tins 
was their first victory in two 
years. Other scores \vere: Lon- 
goria 17. Miller 15; Academy 
55. Munoz 32; Armstrong 41. 
Longoria 33: Armstrong 18, 
Academy II; Miller 32, Fac- 
ulty 19; Longoria 26, Muno/ 
19; and Munoz 22. Miller 2U. 

trophy as B Leagu 

Chattanooga, coming from behind 

in the final minutes to beat Ridge- 

Bradley Hyde, ju 

major, led a group winch went 
to Myrtle Beach, S.C., where 
skies were slightly overcast. Jeff 
Gaver, junior physics major, 
and ,i group of students went to 
Odom. Ga. They reported me- 
dium overcast. Paul May, soph- 

i Perry. Fla. 


: Frank Walker. Don 
-e Attins, and. Nelson 
1 pictured is Ron Stephi 

they had a light overcast with 

Receiving the great 

Of £ 

i the part of r 

The All-Stars started quickly, 
g first, and they built up 

the outcome, as they outre- 
bounded Mauck 48-32. while 
beating him 64-58. 

through the first half 
Mauck 's team fougr 

- behind ■ 

iih t 

Standings and Statistics (As of March 17) 

onds left in the half before Nel- 

jnll'"'?'''' p LAYER 
' T Sro ^ I *?"KE PLAYER 

rookie'of the year 


the i 

monting and research done bj 
scientists during an eclipse has 
little to do with the sun. 

"Some of the 
things studied d u 
eclipse," he says, "are 
the geography of the 
earth's atmosphere, a 


Commenting on the relativity 
Studies, Dr. Hefferlin says that 
scientists are able to learn much 
about relativity through studies 
of the phenomenon whereby -light coming from d" 
stars is "bent" when it passes 
the sun. This "bend" is noticed 
when star photographs taken 
during an eclipse are compared 
willi photographs taken .it night. 

Regarding studies of the 
moon's geography. Dr. Hefferlin 
says that "as the moon passes 
between the sun and the earth 
pin 1 1 (graphs are taken of the 
moon's edge and from these pic- 
tures the height of the moon's 
mountains can be measured al- 
most exactly." 

"As the moon's shadow moves 
through the earth's atmosphere 
at 2 or 3 times the speed of 
sound scientists are listening to 
see if a shock wave develops," 
says Dr. Hefferlin. 

"Of special interest to biolo- 
gists," says Dr. Hefferlin, "is the 
behaviour and reactions of ani- 
mal life to the sudden 'night'." 

B All-Stars Beat Mauck 64-58 

Scoring is the name of the 
game, they say. But the All- 
Stars showed Maur.k's team that 
rebounds ha' 


p.m., Kirkman Hi'gjj 
School Auditorium, Chat- 
tanooga, Audubon Wild 
life Film. 

Religion Retreat, SMC. 
U.S. Navy Band. 3 and f 

Intercom Session, 7:«S 
p.m., Wright Hall Colli. 
Room A. SMC. 
SA Senate Meeting. 
10 Mission Emphasis, SMC 
13 College Days, SMC. 
'■Mexico South into Gua- 
temala" — Phil WalM 
Physical Education Cen- 
ter, SMC. „ , 
"A Taste of Israel, 
p.m.. Memorial Audito- 
rium, Chattanooga. *■' 
wanis Travelogue. 
SA Senate Meeting. 
Press Conference, -I P" 1 *' 
Wright Hall Conl. Ito"" 
A. SMC. „, r 
SA Spring Banquet, SMS 

Kerr and Boyle Head Election Slate 

Elton Kerr and Bill Boyle than filing for the position, 
head the slate of SA candidates Kerr, a junior history and 

be elected 
Friday. Kerr, 

posed at press time for Presi- 
dent, will have Bill Boyle, also 
running unopposed, as his run- 
ning mate. 

With election dates finally de- 
cided on, the election procedure 
swings into full operation a bit 
■ this year than normally, 
to the change of constitu- 
and lack of candidates. All 
but four of the candidates were 
by the Senate, rather 

Thursday and chemistry major; and Boyle 
running unop- junior history and chemistry 
major, will be accompanied on 
the ballot by the following can- 

Southern Accent editor: 
Lynda Hughes, junior commu- 
nications major and Accent 
feature editor; and Bill Cash, 
junior communications major 
and present editor of Accent. 
Southern Memories editor: 
Carol Smart, junior- elementary 

Secretary: Suzanne Jackson, 
freshman English major, and 
present SA secretary; and Verna 
Johnson, sophomore office ad- 
minist ration major, and present 
SA assistant secretary. 

Treasurer: Bill Richards, jun- 
ior accounting major. 

Chaplain: Ben Davis, fresh- 
man religion major. 

Programs Committee Chair- 
man: Mike Foxworthy, junior 
English major; Bev Moon, fresh- 
man history major; and Mari- 
lyn Leitner, junior math major. 

Student Services Committee: 

Dwight Nelson, freshman reli- 
gion major. 

Public Relations Committee: 

Jerry Johnston, freshman his- 
tory major; and Kathy Stead- 
man, freshman home economic:; 

Scholarship Committee Chair- 
man: Dennis Taylor, sophomore 
physics major; and Ken Math- 
ews, sophomore religion major, 
and present Scholarship Com- 
mittee Chairman. 

Recreation Committee Chair- 
man: Stanley Rouse, sophomore 
religion major. 

Joker editor: Jim Cress, junior 
religion major. 

Filing closed today at noon, 
and there may be some last- 
minule changes in the ballot. 
Tuesday evening, the major 
candidates will give speeches in 
joint worship to be held in the 
Student Lounge, and a press 
conference will be held Wednes- 
day evening during the supper 
hour in the cafeteria. Elections 
will be held all day Thursday 
and Friday morning in the 
entrance to Lynn Wood Hall. 
Computer cards will be used. 

M ~ fW Our 25th Year 

Southern znc'cenf 


Center Stage '70 Features 
SMCs Top Performers 

SMC's finest talent will com- 
:te in "Center Stage 70," this 
:ar's version of the college's 
inual talent program, Satur- 
day night, April 1 1, at 8 p.m. in 
the Physical Education Center. 

' in numbers will be com- 
peting for three $25 prizes in 
three separate categories," ac- 
ting to Jim Cress, chairman 
of the Student Association Pro- 
; Committee and coordi- 
for the program. These 
three areas of competition are; 
contemporary - variety, serious 
classical, and popular. 

The audience will be asked 
to select by ballot one of the 
winners," says Cress, "and 
all participants, whether win- 
ir not, will receive $10 for 

Cress announced plans for the 
program last week just prior to 
his departure for Andrews Uni- 
ersity for the annual SDA 
Inter-collegiate Talent Hour. 

Normally, SMC is repre- 
sented at tins event by the win- 
' its local talent program, 
but because the inter-collegiate 
was prior to the talent 
program here, SMC 

picked" two contestants for the dents and children. "SMC stu- 

inter-college contest. Chosen to dents, normally admitted to 

represent SMC at Andrews were local programs free-of-charge 

Roger Swanson and Mary King, upon presentation of identifica- 

Admission charges for the tion cards, are always charged 

talent program here will be an admission fee for SA amateur 

$1.00 for adults and 50tf for stu- programs," says Cress. 

Atchley Is Vespers Speaker 

Elder Euel H. Atchley, a: 
ciate editor of "Listen" maga- 
zine, is scheduled to speak at 
the vesper service at 8:00 p.m. 
Friday. April 17, in the College- 
dale SDA Church. 

located in Wash- 

, D.C. 

Prior to joining the General 
Conference staff in 1965, Elder 
Atchley pastored churches in 
tlir Southern California Confer- 
ence of SDA's (1951-1958). He 
withThe General Conference of a ,s ° Vd ^ h } T r . el '&i° n , 

junior nursing student at Southern Missionary College, 
sells the first two tickets for a benefit musical "Man, Oh Man!'' fo Harry 
R. White, president of Chattanooga's Chamber of Commerce. 

Bennett Opens Bible Crusade 

SDA's American Temperance 
Society. "Listen" is a journal ol 
healthful living published by 
the SDA Church. 

Elder Atchley attended the 
University of Southern Cali- 
fornia, Los Angeles, and earned 
his bachelor of arts degree from 
La Sierra College, Arlington, 
California, in 1951. He received 
his master of arts degree from 
the University of Southern 
California in 1957. Elder Atch- 
ley also attended the Adventist 
Church's theological seminary 

Columbia Un 

ii.. : i"i 

D.C, for fiw 

Baasch Promotes Missions 

er David H. Baasch, asso- Prior to joining the General 

secretary of the General Conference staff in 1966, Elder 
Conference of Seventh-day Ad- Baasch was departmental secre- 
ventists Washington, D.C, will tary, Puerto Rico Mission 
onduct a weekend of mission (19+4-48) and of the Colombia- 
mphasis at Southern Mission- Venezuela Union, Medellin, 
ry College in the Collegedale Colombia (1952); young peo- 
ple's Missionary Volunteer 
secretary, Inter-American Divi- 
sion, Miami, Florida (1953- 
1958): president, Mexican Un- 
ion, Mexico City (1958-61); 
secretary, Inter- American Divi- 
sion (1961-66). 

SDA Church, April 9-11 

His opening meeting was held 
yesterday in general assembly. 
Meetings are planned for to- 
night at 8:00 p.m. and two 
church services tomorrow at 
15 and 11:05 a.m. 
Elder Baasch represents the 
ter - American and South 
merican Divisions of SDA's in 
atters of recruitment of for- 
eign workers, furloughs, and 
permanent returns. He is also 
*nt on special assignments as 
decided by the General Confer- 

Elder Baasch earned his 
lachelor of arts degree from 
Pacific Union College, Angwin, 
al„ in 1943 and was ordained 
Seventh-day Adventist minis- 
r in 1948 at Santurce, Puerto 

Elder Douglas Bennett, asso- 
Wash- ciate professor of religion, will 
school open a three-week Bible crusade 
Friday (April 10) at 7:30 p.m. 
in an airatorium in the Jubilee 
City shopping plaza on Lee Committi 
Highway, Chattanooga. 

His opening topic will be, 
"Why Does God Permit War, 
Tragedy, Suffering?" The meet- 
ings will continue through Sat- 
urday (May 2). 

Elder Smuts van Rooyen, as- 
sistant professor of religion, is 
associate speaker and sinking 
evangelist for the crusade. 

Students will be parlii-.ip.ning 
in the crusade by ushering, hos- 
lesMiig. Ii'nding the 

this as a major way students 
will be able to help. 

Bill Waters, senior theology 
major, is coordinating student 
and responsibilities. 
:hairmen selected as 
of this writing are Rick Griffin, 
freshman physical education 
major, and Bruce Kimball, soph- 
omore history major, airato- 


College Days 


Coming Monday 

Others appointed so far are 

Rcij^ei- Cam, junior theology ma- 
jor, transportation; D u a n e 
Schoonard, sophomore theology 
major, head hostess; Ursula 
Gu-t, freshman home economics 
major, and Pat Trim, freshman 
music major, secretaries; Lu- 
ticia Watson, freshman behav- 
taking care of rmnor platform ; ora| xkna wa - n£o b _ 

parts, and inyiBilg people to at- , idty . Dian0 Weaver| freshman 

■nd whom they have i 
the Maranatha progran 

Students who are not already 

pre - med student, newspaper 
Ron Koester, sophoi 

involved in the Maranatha pro- chemistry major, is responsible 

gram may participate in the for pianists; Connie Wall, jun- 

crusade by attending the nightly ior elementary education major, 

meetings. Elder Bennett lists and June Kennedy, organists. 

Yost and Horning Offer Insight on Insight 

F. Donald Yost and Pat Horn- 
ing, editor and associate editor, 
respectively, of Insight, a new 
youth publication scheduled for 
debut May 5, will be 
for a special question and an- 
' April 14 at 7:30 


the positions of editorial secre- The April 14 meeting with 

tary and, later, assistant editor Editors Yost and Horning, en- 

with Liberty magazine. titled "Looking Into Insight," is 

Insight has been in design under the joint-sponsorship of 

campus and production since the 1968 the Communications Depart- 

ient and its professional club, 

id constitutes the club meeting, 

gularly scheduled for Thurs- 

ly, April 16, for the c 

tions and English clubs. 

Fall Council of SevenuVday 
Adventists. It is the successor 
2lTol Lynn Wood of *e Youth's Instructor, pub- 
lished since 1852, which ceases 
publication next month. 

Like the Instructor, Insight 
will be a weekly, but its size Joining these clubs for the 
will be closer to that of Guide, meeting will be the Collegedale 
a magazine for the junior-age Christian Writer's Association. 
group. Insight's target audience All individuals not members of 
22 years of these organizations are also in- 

Yost, formerly 
professor of journalism here, 
was an associate editor of the 
Review and Herald prior to as- 
suming his present position. 

Miss Horning, a 1968 SMC will be those 17 

graduate, held age, report the editors. 

i attend. 

Welcome, Seniors 

ooufhern cnc'cent 


Welcome to SMC, seniors. You've come a long way, to say 
the least. It wasn't so very long ago that grade school was the 
order of the day. Then came academy, and the somewhat 
frightening but exhilarating thought that you WERE growing up. 
And now, in just a short month or so, you will be leaving those 
halls for the last time. 

Ahead, (or most of you, lies college. We, like everyone else 
here, hope that you will make SMC your home for the next four 
years. Like us, you will probably never be sorry that you did 
so, either. 

College is something that you have never been subjected to 
before. College is different. These few days that you spend 
here now will not totally initiate you into college life. In fact, 
you will find next year that it may take the full year to adjust to 

this ii 

of living. 

t means studying like 
A socializing, whether 
esidents of that dorm 
such un-earthly hours 

pus, college means many things, 
had to before. It means hours 
ssions in the dorm, or with the 
3 maU. College means labs at 
clock Sunday morning or seven 
o'clock Wednesday night. But college also means Sunday after- 
noons in the gym, playing four-on-four half-court basketball. And 
college may mean a stroll, hand-in-hand, through the student 

You will find that college means different things to different 
people. And it has to be that way when there are 1300 attending 
one school. No longer can an administration, student or other- 
wise, plan activities for everyone at once. And no longer can one 
participate in everything that happens. College is the place where 
one does his own thing — and tries to do it well. 

In closing, we hope that you truly enjoy your stay here at 
SMC during College Days. And we hope that you will make 
definite plans to attend SMC next year, and through the ensuing 
years. As a parting note, we'd like to add: "Go to the college of 
your choice, as long as it's SMC!" 

looking Into Insight 

Making its debut May 5 is INSIGHT, a magazine s 
fresh and candid approach by church leaders to ■ 
with the youth of the church between the ages of 17 and 22, We 
look forward with anticipation to the arrival of this new publica- 
tion, but we no less have many questions about it. 

Will INSIGHT succeed where its predecessor, THE YOUTH'S 
INSTRUCTOR, failed in attracting response and support of 
"young" people? Will the magazine be able to keep its seem- 
ingly inane weekly pace and stilt maintain a high-quality and 
thought-provoking presentation? Are there enough trained and 
talented writers, sensitive to needs and tastes of today's Christian 
youth and daring enough to venture into and discuss the here- 
tofore avoided questions and issues of our time, to stock such a 
magazine with the phenomenal number of manuscripts it needs? 
No doubt, we could continue with such probes, and no doubt 
wo will at a later time. But for now the ACCENT, hopefully find- 
ing ourselves by others concerned about this new magazine and, 
generally speaking, all attempts of the church to communicate 
with its youth, will set its questions {and its ever-present doubts) 
aside for a period of simple observation. To our readers, we 
propose the same. 
\ If you do not receive a copy of INSIGHT'S first edition, find 

a copy somewhere and read it, Find out for yourself whether 
or not it is everything you had hoped or had been told it would 
be. Don't accept the magazine passively, but examine its pages 
carelully, and if you find something that appeals to your tastes, 
he editors expressing your approval, and 
-ething that you differ with, be prompt to 
' by letter or even an article, logically 

and factually presented. 

Nothing we can say 

failure o! INSIGHT, but w 

this publication's fate. 

vill ( 

Thatcher Women Face Draft 
Dear Editor: 

II foivhmk- Ill.ll .1 I- "T'' fruTL'TI "( 

Th.,i.he, Half* rwdents few Ac 

im-h-Mi l„r., ■'! u.-v'i- '■■■■if'i: .Ir.iH-l 
,„ wiv-s i-: whv SMC's4 lo 3 
r..rii. nf muu-1" «.-.iien to men is per 
|,, T . il„. cruelesl "draft number of 
all. . 

vuu.l "em\li.',l '■'In -l'nnt- ., vnnnf 
mini', f.i.n \ li-lith n i r 1 1 ■ tu ili-mulil 
of MiftK.II" To ThIbc Hal! it may 

WmigT!.iri'< al 'v.i ; 'ii',l'v M.ilv 
iun,< lo „,i ..'|.h>ni.-..r.,l vapor beEore 
,],, |,..„„„ of h.ird, n,-J,l„- <uch as 
„,,,.. „,,!.,■ cslv rr-iMrch p-'P*'^ 
r.l'A's. .511-1 ( |.-.ifl tVirrti 


Of lov 

understanding {?) 
at SMC. I refer yoi 

of Thatcher's coiie 

s out her rain -drenched 1 

When rain bends down the bough; 

And I shall be more s 

em and cold- 


Than von are now. 

— Sa 

"The Light Tha 


The light that lies 

Though Wisdom oft ha 

sought me 

And folly's alt they've 

as Moore 

A Talge 

Hall Resident 

SA Analyzed Diseases 

Recently, the Sen 

ate "Medical 

on one .'Student Asso 


Suite." Diagnosis was 

Asphy nation. A "Con 

■ tutiW-Hearl 

"SA aJ&nMlU i 


unexpectedly. The lea 

cal Team'' were shaken 

under control but not 

: : ''.ii'li found viru-. t,, k- h-inq ,],„-,,.,■<,,( 

ently, many "General 

rises are be'ing started, 

'■- Muvl,, ar,' 

"Election ''Eniiiee" 8 


:tually delermine the success or 
a say and believe will determine 
ch leaders are trying to speak to 
olally ignore "insight"? 

Tun.- inu.l b. .,ll ( ,.v..,l f w "SA Or- 

"'"' """" 1' 1"'- 1 > I..-.III. . „l,.t 

, ", '" , " ,,r "' I'"- I'l-.M.n, 

V," ,,n ; "., "'•"■v "•■•'" M"-ii.- 

' ' i ' 

Monagiiig Editor 
Now! Editor _ 

.. Lynda Hughe. 

raw we. ream HA'ir Biowi- 


A paper. eueSi week,., 


to BE A Most eh- 


H" IT? 

As one whose ear is more oi- 
lers sensitive to such things I 
have noticed that the so-called 
"southern" accent, which should 
predominate conversation here 
a! SMC seems most conspicuous 
by its absence. Its obvious ab- 

1've been conducting a per- 
sonal poll around campus. It 
goes something like this: 

"Say, you don't sound like 
you're from the south?" 

"I'm not. I'm from Cali- 
fornia. My folks live only a 
mile or so from PUC." 

Or, the conversation may take 


■ you here last : 

"Nope. Transferred from 

A little more research began 
to indicate that around one out 
of every three students did not 
reside in the Southern Union. 
Himri. s,nd I to myself . . . in- 

Some nosing around the cam- 
pus grapevine indicated that not 
only was it interesting, but 
several of our other unions were 
more than just mildly perturbed 
over the problem. Rumor even 
has it that one union refused to 
permit one of its academies to 
••end ,i bus- load ,-,f seniors to the 

annual SMC college days pro- 
gram. Again said I to myself. 
AHA! Interesting. Velly In- 

How come? The Southern 
Union is hardly the richest of 
the continental unions. SMC is 
not the largest and best equipped 
college. And — while its campus 
is beautiful — other campuses are 
also beautiful and can beat Ten- 
nessee all hollow for climate. 

Other colleges have graduate 
degree programs and poor little 
SMC boasts none. Oho .... said 
I, the plot sickens. 

I wonder why, I wonder why 

And suddenly my scizo- 
phreniz resolved itself as I an- 
swered myself in this fashion: 

"I dunno why all these other 
idiots are here, but I do know 
why I am. I prefer their com- 
pany and after seeing and com- 
paring, I'd rather be here than 
any other place. Rational about 
this thing I am not. I like it 
better here." 

Yeah, I like it better here be- 
cause there is something about 

.... something indefinable, 
something one can only feel, 
something that — whatever it is 
— somebody else feels too. 

«'d d,'f,„t i onnoi be fully 

fT ,' U Puppetry, dwarfed, and n 
Is this gom g n t be the chronic cot 

|)l-itih.-d "SA Org.mis-m 1 ??'? 11 

Buddy Smith 

Echo From the Past 
Dear Editor: 
The decis 

Mill Hit.' CoiKf 

the SA So, 

e floor, ; 

1967-68 SA Senate 

Bovine SMCites 

*!... .Ii.ul " 

ju'ld you feel if * e l*** 1 ' 

:ed thai 
ing of those who h.ivt.- t.ik.'i 

litulmn thai < ||„ ,„[,„,, „, 

f the inactive SA ~ 
|"»' of h.-mdi in 


uath? The gre 
ml home are 
th cow paths. 

D,>v... Smith. M„i S. t ' 1 ii|i. , '|,Mi 

Mike Lilly 

Fred Woods 

- Churl,., p Knl . 

~-. Ron Hand ^™ ^*'",« h ^ ivi 

>« lb.' ivimh- I rlimk ;!■.■ S.'' 
st leave W eU enough alone 
cure for Senate anemia, and 
ulting .mpotency of the entire 
i Aisocwiu,,,. lies i„ ,he Sena- 
?msowcs. No rewriting of ihi- 
^ dictionary will mB ke the 

tors owe it to the students thev 
!!."« «««id Mot the „, 
ilian/.. tliL.|„ se | v ,-s with the is- 
< speak out intelligently on the 

lier loveiy » , 

orown poms on both sides crf^ 

Youwould' noVubt be asharnfj f 

ill.ll |..lill llh 

if guests w. 


"r.:.i.. 1 ■'"'''■ " 

m ^ ^rm ° ur 25,h Ye< " 

Ooufhern osic'cent- 


500 Academy Seniors Visit SMC 

CA to Graduate 31 in New Building 

Collegedale Academy gradu- carnation is their flower, and 

ates 31 seniors this year, hope- their colors are royal blue and 

fully in their new academy white. 

building. If the building is fin- Washington. D.C., is their 

ished by then, they will be the destination for their class trip, 

first class to graduate there. beginning tonight, after College 

Officers of the class are: Mark Days. Hopefully, they will see 

Bainum, president; Mike Mc- the cherry blossoms, and two 

Kenzie, vice - president; Tina hundred other senior classes in 

Wodzenski, secretary; Mike the nation's capital. 

"avid The school clai 

James, pastor; and Chris Batson, 
sergeant-at-arms. Sponsors .ire 
Mr. Robert Davidson and Elder 
Harold Kuebler. 

They have as their motto "To 
Know Him Here," and their aim 
is "To See Him There." The 

best basketball 


nd they will challenge 

Fletcher Plans 
Atlanta Visit 

John Huskim is the president 

FLA BOastS of Flelcher Academy's 45-mem- 

■ x *»i ec k er senior c ' ass tnis >' ear - Jom " 

Largest ClaSS— 85 tog him as officers are: Dave 

Eighty-five graduates from Witt vice-president; Carolyn 

Forest Lake Academy are visit- Coleman, secretary; Tom Bis- 

ing SMC for College Days. And choff. treasurer; Bob Houghton, 

they will try to make sure that pastor; and Allan Turner, ser- 

everyone here knows that FLA geant-at-arms. 

is the "greatest." Sponsors of the class are 

Adam Meister, class presi- Sharon Pearson and Dr. Leland 

dent, heads up the list of officers. Zollinger. 

Joining him are: Judy Chris- Later this week the class will 

tiansen vice-president; Colleen go to Atlanta for their class trip. 

Dunk'el, secretary; Brenda Blue and white are their 

Schwab treasurer; and Bruce colors, and then- motto is Out 

Gohde. 'pastor. of School Life-Into Lifes 

Two members of SMC's class School." Their aim is We 

of 1969 are the sponsors of Finish to Begin. 

FLA's senior class. Verle UUA p|„- s 

Thompson and Janice Gammen- " nH rlan » . 

thaler are accompaning the class Camping Trip 

to SMC. and later, to Jamaica, Eleven graduates grace Har- 

where the class will go for their bert Hills Academy this year, 

class trip May 24-27. They are led by Mike Patterson, 

Burgundy and silver are their president. Also serving as offi- 
colors, and the rose is their cers are: Kathy Haviland, sec- 
flower. "Today's Conflict" and retary-treasurer; Bob Daven- 
"Tomorrow's Victory" are their port, pastor; and Raimond 
aim and motto, respectively. Breece, sergeant 

Little Creek 

To Graduate 15 Their ciass colors are blue and 

Little Creek Academy boasts gold, and their (lower is a rose, 

one of its largest senior classes No motto and aim hove been 

ever this year. Fifteen seniors chosen as of yet. 

are visiting SMC for College They_ plan to camp 
Days. The class has no officer; 

Mr. Lester L. Dickman 
their sponsor. 

: Falls 
Creek Fails from May 3-6 for 
Sponsors are Mr. and Mrs. Le- their class trip, 
land Straw. 

and their aun- 
r Fold." 
Their class trip will be 

PFA Sends 9 

Nine seniors are in Pine For- 
est Academy's class this year. 
They are led by President David 
Bohl. and are sponsored by 
Sharon Johnson and Lee Hol- 
land. More information ' 

Falls Creek Falls during May class ' 


More than 500 high school 
seniors representing academies 
and public schools from five 
Southern states converged at 
SMC for the annual "College 
Days" activilies beginning yes- 
terday and lasting through to- 

As the denominationally-sup- 
ported college for the Southern 
Union Conference, SMC plays 
host each year to the 13 South- 
ern SDA academies to give the 
seniors a glimpse of college life 
and inform them of educational, 
social and spiritual opportuni- 
ties available to them at SMC. 
Also expected are approximately 
!00 public high school seniors. 

In connection with the two- 
day activities, SMC's Student 
Association presented a special 
Variety Talent Hour Sunday 
evening for the guests in the 
Physical Education Center. Fea- 
tured wen* the winners from the 
annual SA-sponsored Student 
Amateur Hour held on the pre- 
vious night. 

GCA's Seniors 
Led by Ambler 

Forty-six will graduate from 
Georgia Cumberland Academy 
in 1970. Bob Ambler is serving 
as president, and is assisted by 
Linda Walker, vice-president; 
Kathy Preston, secretary; Larry 
Bahn, pastor; Pam Gardner, 
treasurer; and Larry Willen- 
borg, parliamentarian. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ward Shaw 
and Mr. and Mrs. Joddy Socol 
are the class sponsors. 

Panama City is the destina- 
tion of their class trip May 17- 

Madison Claims 
30 in Class of 70 

Madison Academy boasts 30 
graduates this year. Heading up 
the class is President Albert 
Dudley. Assisting him are: 
Gary Brown, vice-president; 
C e 1 i a Leibacher, secretary; 
Lynn Moms, treasurer; James 
Hann, pastor; and Ronald 
Campbell, parliamentarian, 

For their class flower, they 
chose the white rose, and their 
colors are navy and white. 

Their class trip will be at 
Jekyll Island, Georgia, from 
April 22-29. 

Class sponsors are Mr. and 
Mrs, Robert Pumphrey and Mr. 
and Mrs. Don Keele. 

Laurelbrook Is 
Least — Not Last 

Laurelbrook 's class, though 

the smallest of the visiting senior 
classes, claims that it is far from 
the least. Six seniors will gradu- 
ate this May, with their chair- 
man being Myrna Daniel. Wal- 
ler G.muell is their sponsor. 

Blue and white are their 
colors, with their flower being 
the white rose. Their aim is 
Hil'Ik'j goals," and their motto 
is "In His Footsteps." 

May 1-3 will be their class 
trip — a camping weekend in 
Gatlinburg, Tennessee, in the 
Chimneys camping ground. 

nned by the 

one baby that wouldn't sleep. 

Williams Heads Pisgah's 36 Seniors 

Mrs. George Grow, and Mr. < 

Heading the list of class offi- 
cers is President Haskel Wil- 
liams. Joining him are: Sharon 
England, vice-president ; Pam 

Varenda and their i 

. Wendell Coleman. 
A white orchid is their clasi 
wer, with royal blue and sil 
- being their class colors. "Tc 
:omplish in the 70's th( 
s of the 60V is their " 

"With God, 

Walker, secretary. Karen John 
son. pastorette; and sergeant-at- 
arms Audrey Swinvar and John 

Their sponsors are Mr. and 

Highland Sees 
Washington First 

there is no limit." 

Calloway Gardens, Georgia, 
is their destination for their class 
trip May 3-6. 

A majority of Pisgah school 
leaders were seniors this year. 
This class was also the first to 
take French at the academy. 
Seniors were 95 percent of the 
val of participants in this year's talent 

t Pisgah. 

BMA to Visit 
St. Augustine 

Highland Academy, informa- 
tion on their class is limited. 
Keimv Martin is the president 
of the 39-member class, and 

Mr. Dean Maddock and Mr. g, Augustine Florida, 

Richard Jordan are the sponsors, destination of the Bass Memorial 
Their class trip _ was held in Academy senior class after they 

Washington. D.C., and they leave the 

returning from it whei 
their bus broke down, thus ex 
plaining their late arrival a 


of SMC. 

GMA Travels 
Furthest to SMC 

Randy Broun is the piesiden 
of Greater Miami Academy': 
12-inember class this year. Alsc 
serving as officers are Rosie Cor 
redera, secretary; and sergeant- 
at-arms Glen Hawkins. "There i; 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Read are out a beca 
the class sponsors. and their a 

The 100-student school has because." 
just completed a new wing to Colors a 

their school, containing an in- white, and 
dustnal arts area. class flower. 

BMA's 22-member class 

plore America's oldest city after 

leaving America's finest college, 

Jeff Lowe, president, is joined 
by the following officers: Leslie 
Sturgis, vice-president; Rick 
McLarty, treasurer; Jerri By- 
num, secretary; Danny Jackson, 
parliamentarian; and Randy 
Cockrell. pastor. 

Class sponsors are Mr. James 
Ott and Mrs. Althea Kimmel. 

r a why with- 
"To Find the 


Kerr- Boyle 

SA Senate, 69-70 
Chairman. Constitution 

Committee, 69-70 
Election Committee, 67-68 

SA Senate, 69-70 
Program Committee, 69-70 
Editor of Newspaper, 

Effective President and Vice-President tearr 
of Mount Pisgah Academy SA — 1966-67 


Wentland Experiences Published 

Tim Wentland, former stu- 
dent of Southern Missionary 
College, is currently stationed in 
Vietnam and was recently rec- 
ognized in "The Kno.willc 
Journal" in the following arti- 

A young Seventh-day Ad- 

r hut trained £ 

his country 


Vietnam fighting. 

Pfc, Tim Wentland wrote 
his grandfather. Elder Rank 
H Wentland. St., of Meist 
Hills, a Seventh-day Ad' 
retirement colony near 


nd had i 

Tim Wenrland 

Civilian Version 

for the Bravo 

Deer whooping and shouting 'Boom!' 
The medic track for Alpha troop 
got hit. The whole 


College nf , ene( ] up „ us . Nobody 

for me from my platoon so I got 

down and started monitoring I he 
radio. I heard "Medic, we need 


i the call for 
ne. He had 

m and spoke 
father and 
him having 

? Alpha 
medic." I took extra care of him 
and he lived. I prayed the whole 
time and everything just fell 
into place. 

He said: "I looked up and 
saw a sniper aiming at the track 
ahead of us. I picked up an 
M-16 and killed my first NVA. 
I didn't feel anything, only re- 
lief that I had stopped him be- 
fore he killed any of my 

Private Wentland has almost 
five more months in the field, 
then he will work in a hospital 
for six months. In his last letter 
to date, he wrote: "I have been 
doing a lot of thinking. I feel 

■alii . 

nd close to the Lord 

I ha- 


Photo Workshop Busies 
Public Relation Secretaries 

try— sn the overseas assignment of fire 

than the usual mixed e 

Since Seventh-day Adventisls in j um ] 

are known to be conscientious sor ted th 

objectors, and respected for their nien , 

but f got OV' 

hacked up to me wit 

d started 


■ the i 

In his first letter to Eldei 


treat everything from head; 
to athlete's foot . . . howe 
quite often we go out on ] 
sions . . . called 'Search 
Destroy,' 1 ride on the ti 
with the lieutenant. The tt 

t of vehicle with ; 

One had a leg blown 
off. I put a tourniquet on and 
started an I.V. One had a suck- 
ing chest wound. I put plastic 
over it to airtight it and laid 
him on the injured side. ' One 

SMC Hosts 
Phi Delta Kappa 

Southern Missionary College 
hosted the local chapter (Delta 
Pi) of the educational fraternity 
Phi Delta Kappa at its regularly 

trcineiiduus perspective. When 
one is under fire and treating 
horribly wounded men the su- 
perfluities are all stripped 

Cold Weather 
Greets SMCites 
At Andrews 

On March 25-29, eight repre- 
sentatives from SMC visited An- 
drews University expecting to 
find the balmy spring weather 
which they had left behind in 
( "ilt'fjc'dale only to have 12 
inches of snow thrown in their 
faces. However. 
the weather was 
friends at Andre' 

SMt this 

one mission, with no show 
no w.iler. and a caking of ir 
the scouting contingent 
happy to hear their colonel s 
"Okav, let's go home!" 
Private Wentland wrol 


.dlt-ad .,[ , 


and Mrs. Marvin L. 


ander wish to express 

their thanks and their appre- 

to the many friends 

Y lean and her family 

who s 

and ilowers and do- 

to the memorial stu- 

d lunds. Mr. and Mrs. 


L. McAlexander 

computer facil 
id told how they an 
ictional purposes. 
Turlington, ass 
professor of industrial a 
SMC, was program cha; 


and hosted this i 

The Southern U: 
ence conducted its a 
graphic workshop i 

Local, conference, and gen- 
e r a 1 Seventh-day Adventist 
Church public relations secre- 
taries from eight southern states 
participated in the workshop. 
The three days included lec- 
tures, demonstrations, exhibits, 
picture-taking, and drvcliipm^ 
to better qualify photographers 
for their jobs. 

At the culminating Tuesday 

atorpillar chain drive that will scheduled meeting (April 6) 
go . i r i \ where and through any- beginning with dinner in SMC 
thing. Sometimes we'll come cafeteria, 
down a valley and into rice Officers for the coming yea 
fields and go right through were installed in the business 
them, tearing up rice and the part of the meeting. The re- 
dikes, It hurls me to see the mainder of the program was a 
farmers sadly standing by, three-part tour, 
watching. 1 guess there is too James Hannum. assistant pro- 
miicli missionary in me and not fessor of communications and 
enough soldier , . ." director of broadcasting of 
After a week in the field on WSMC-FM told about SMC's 

Official SA Ballot 

Nn.dfJO - wall, uon -commercial, 
educational radio station and 
show facilities. 

Dr. Don Dick, SMC's profes- 
sor of speech and communica- 
tions department, chairman, 
demon. trated ihe closed circuit 
television facilities now being 
used in the classrooms. 

Robert McCurdy, assistant 
professor of physics and head of 

Wayne 1 
Elton Ke 

cks, MV Leade 
, SA Senator 

SO. ACCENT Editor 

Bill Boyle, SA Senator 
Allan Chastain 

Bill Cash, ACCENT Editor 
Lynda Hughes, Feature Editor 

SO. MEMORIES Editor Carol Smart 
Secretary Suzanne Jack: 

on, SA Se< 
, SA Asst. 


Ben Dav 

Programs Committee Marilyn Lei 

Student Services Comm. Dwight Nel 
Public Relations Comm. 

Jerry Johnston 

Kathy Steadman, SA Se 

Social Committee 

Linda Ryals 

Scholarship Committee Ke 

Recreation Committee 
JOKER Editor 

nis Taylor, 

, Schol. Corr 
SA Senator 


luncheon, photographic 
done during the session 
judged and awards given t 

Lab facilities were provided 
by the communications depart- 
ment under the direction of 
Leamon Short, instructor. 

Elder Oscar Heinrich. public 
relations director for the South- 
ern Union Conference of Sev- 
enth-day Adventists; Dr. Don 
Dick, chairman of SMC's corn- 

Short directed the 


of the original material of E. G. 
White is kept. After a dinner, a 
visit was made to the James 
though White Memorial Library, 
lent the A day was spent in personal 

e warm, arrangements for those planning 
The group was welcomed by to attend Andrews. 
Dr. Murdoch, dean of the SDA Those participating in the trip 
Theological Seminary. Mrs. were: Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Jameison, the hostess, gave the Armistead; Mr. and Mrs. Dave 
group a tour through the semi- Basaraba; Carol Smarlt; Larry 
nary building which included a Daniels; Paul Penno; and Dr. 
look at the vault in which much Jon Penner, sponsor. 


-1 fORJ APJtltT -i 

p.m., Jewish Community 
Center. Chattanooga. 
Roselyn Reisman Memo- 
rial Music Concert Series. 
"Mexico South into Gua- 
temala" — Phil Walker, 
Physical Education Cen- 
ter, SMC. 

Chamber Orchestra, Dr. 
Richard Cormier, 
ductor, 8:15 p.m., Cadek 
Hall, University of Ten 
nessee at Chattanoogi 
UTC Faculty Recital Se 

"A Taste of Israel," 8 
p.m.. Memorial Audito- 
rium, Chattanooga. Ki- 
wanis Travelogue. 
SA Senate Meeting. 
Original works of Fred 
Shepard, Next Door Gal- 
lery, Chattanooga, 
through May 26. 
Lee College Singers, 
Brainerd Baptist Church, 
8 p.m., presented by the 
Chattanooga Chapter of 
the American Guild of 

Press Conference, 4 p.m., 
Wright Hall Conf. Room 
A, SMC. 

SA Spring Banquet, SMC. 
Spring Holiday, SMC. 

Smart Shoppe-SMCs Pearl | C3Snt >US beat 

Some students ha 
been there. Some students ha 
been there twice. Most students, 
however, are still wondei ing. 
asking questions. 

The Smart Shoppe is like a 
pearl in an oyster shell. You 
walk down to the end of the 
campus to what must now cer- 
tainly be the least attractive 
building around — Jones Hall, 
walk in the front door, up the 
squeaky stairs, and there you 
see it. 

Showing through the open 
door are the green shag carpet 
under a cheery red desk and Inn- 
benches. A modern painting 
brightens the wall and a sculp- 
ture one of the tables; a very 
distinctive red and black crea- 
tion partitions the shop from the 
regular old hallway. 

Mrs. Ruth Zoerb, former 
SMC art teacher, has also di- 
rected decoration of the shop's 
three other rooms — except may- 
be the workroom. It looks like 
a workroom. However, the 
"men's department" and the 
"ladies' department" boast car- 
peting, antiqued fumit 

-elect of student affairs, represented 
ion Conference music festival last 
ol Collegedale Academy also par- 
es including clinics in band, choir, 

Kenneth Spears, SMC's deai 
the college at the Southern U 
week at GCA. Music student 
ticipated in the weekend activi 
piano, and organ. 

The baccalaureate nursing department of Southern Missionary 
College conducted a seminar on plastic and reconstructive surgery 
in the conference room at Hospital yesterday morning. 

Chester Caswell and Roger Swanson presented their senior music 

tals April 7 in the college auditorium in partial fulfillment of 

requirements for the B.M. degree 

riled !o take their beckon [he students — clothes, re- 
;.) pair service, and art. Even if 

they don't want to buy or trade 
anything, they can go and be 
"just looking." 

j table, 
and a very "with it" atmos- 

So what is this shop? What's 
the deal anyway? The Campus 
Women's Club under the direc- 
tion of Mrs. Don Dick, academy 
English teacher and wife of the 

The Smart Shoppe idea was 
originated by Mrs. Dick last 
summer, and it finally became 
a reality on Feb. 8 with the 
grand opening on Feb. 9. Stu- 
dent- niiiv remember the mys- 
terious, brief, "Come-lo-the- 
Sm.irl Shnppe" invitations they 
found in their mailboxes about 
that time. 

An idea like this does not just 
happen. Many people work 
many hours. The ladies of the 

This may be the only place 
on campus where students can 
buy, trade, or give. This may 
be the only place where they 
can possibly get a better deal 
than they deserve. 

There is another service be- 
sides selling that the shop pro- 
vides, however. Now boys run- 
ning around with missing 
buttons, toes sticking through 
socks, or clothes split from play- 
ing football may take their woes 
to the Smart Shoppe. 

(Boys who need a suitcoat to 
be altered three sizes smaller. 

ing the w 

ill spent 
tie as possible paint- 
ill-, helping in the 

,iiid greeting "shop- 

Mrs. Sue Wescott, wife of 

SMC's biology teacher, spends 
Monday's hours from 7:30-9:30 
p.m. at the shop. Mrs. Ruth 
Garren, wife of the art teacher, 
and Mrs. Arlene van Rooyen, 
wife of the religion teacher, 
help a good deal during the 
Monday hours and also during 
the other open hours from 4 to 
6 p.m. on Wednesdays. 

Time and services have been 
donated by others than the 
Women's Club: Charles Flem- 
ing and Ken Spears arranged for 
the -cliool'- expense in prm-iding 
the rooms, carpets, and lights. 

Others who have helped in- 
clude Paul Borton, Harold 
Wayne Maples, John 
Durichek, Robert Davidson, 
Harold Kuebler, Harry Hulsey, 
H. H. Kuhlman, Dr. Don Dick, 
Elbert Wescott, Everett Zoerb. 
i Department Store 
donated a double dress rack. 

After all the time and plan- 
ning spent in preparing the 
Sin.ul Shoppe, three attractions 

College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 







Annual Student Association Talent Hour 

8:00 P.M., Saturday Evening, April 11, 1970 
SMC Physical Education Center 

An evening of Fine Entertainment 
presented by the SA Programs Committee 

Phone 622-3143 





the All-Star game. 

Conley (35). Heinz Wiegand, Sn 

Greene [43), and Nelson Thomas. 

if j 

Don Taylor, Center 
Beau Fardulis, Forward 
Gene Tarr, Forward 
Heinz Wiegand, Guard 
Gary Gryle, Guard 


Most Valuable Player 
Mickey Greene 


Most Sportsmanlike Playeb 
Lyle Botimer 

uren Fardulis 

Rookie op the Year 
Gene Conley 


1 It 

Atkins Beats All-Stars 83-73 

SMC's Wright Hall Art Exhibits 
Feature Photography in March 

"On the Indian Road,' 
pholo display by Dr. M. D. 
C(ini|)hi.-ll, professor of chemis- 
try at Southern Missionary Col- 
lege, was on exhibit at the col- 
lege on the second floor of the 
adniinisli-aticiri building, Wright 
Hall, through March. 

Dr. Campbell's photos de- 
picted various aspects of the 
lives of Poona, India, residents 
such as leprosy victims. Indian 
jewelry, dress, and children. 

He spent six years (1963-68) 
at Spicer Memorial College, 
Poona, as chairman of the 

structor in the high school chem- 
istry department. During this 
time— abut four years ago — his 
interest in photography was 
aroused through photographic 
work with die school's first 

Some of the Indian students 
at the college also became in- 
terested in photographic arts 
through working with Dr. 

Dr. Campbell especially likes 
to photograph faces, hands, and 

feet because they "tell the whole 
story of the person." In this 
exhibit — the first time it has 
1"vn displayed — the stories be- 
hind the Indians' pictured are 

Although these 20 pictures 
are in black and white. Dr. 
Campbell also does color slides. 
He uses a Japanese Mamiya C-3 
twin lens reflex camera. 

Mrs. Eleanor Jackson, SMC's 
asst. professor of art, is respon- 
-iblr- for art displays in Wright 
Hall, changing them at least 
once each month. She says this 
photo exhibit is one of the two 
or three photographic or com- 
mercial art displays the art de- 
partment scheduled each year. 

Also being shown with Dr. 
1 ■anipbell's pictures are two 
photo essays created by students 
in a first semester photography 
in communications class. 

"Stopping by Woods on a 
Snowy Day" by Carl Schneider, 
a junior communications major, 
is a take-off on Robert Frost's 
poem. "Stopping by the Woods 
on a Snowy Evening" and shows 

"Elegy Written in a Country 
Churchyard" by Jo Anna Mohr. 
senior accounting major, is 
taken from Thomas Gray's 
poem by the same title and tells 
the pictorial story of a grave- 

Behind the all-around play of 
Mickey Greene, Atkins breezed 
to an easy 83-73 victory over the 
All-Stars. But it took more than 
just Greene's play to put it all 
together for the grey bombers, 
who were the "A" League 
champs. Ken DeFoor, substi- 
tuting for absent Dean Lovejoy, 
played perhaps his best game 
this year, feeding the ball to 
Greene, and accounting for 16 
points himself. 

Solid performances by Bob 
Swofford and Allen Chastain 
helped AtJtins on his way to 
victory, also. 

What hurt the All-Stars 
probably the most was the con- 
spicuous absence of the Fardulis 
brothers, Lauren and Beau, who 
were named to the team, but 
were unable to play, as was also 
the case with All-Star Gene 
Tarr. So it was only a six -man 
team that showed up to do bat- 
tle with Atkins, 

The Stars were paced by 
Heinz Wiegand's 23 points, and 
Don Taylor's 1 7 rebounds. But 
Greene was the night's top 
scorer, swishing the hoop for a 
total of 36 points, only four 
points away from the SMC scor- 





Beginning Next Issue 

Dorm Takes Third 

The Dormitory team, getting 
even playing from all its play- 
ers, overcame a determined Vil- 
lage team, featuring Lauren 
Fardulis' scoring machine, in 
the last of the Dorm-Village 
fMiiu>. this year by a score of 

Fardulis, playing his last of- 
ficial basketball game here at 
SMC before graduating this 
spring, scored a total of 38 points 
during the game, thus account- 
ing for almost half the points 
scored by the village. But his 
individual performance couldn't 
erase the achievements of the 
Dorm players, who had all five 
starters in double figures. 

Mickey Greene, SMC's MVP, 
led the Dorm scoring with 20 
points, followed by Gene Conley 

Dorm-Village Tilt 

and Beau Fardulis, who each 
scored 15 points. 

The actual edge in the game 
was probably the rebounding 
edge that the Dorm held over 
the Village, as Conley, Taylor, 
and Greene kept the ball away 
from all but Thomas on the Vil- 
lage team. The Dorm re- 
bounders grabbed 16 more 
missed shots than did opponents. 


Scoring on a last-second shot, 
Girls' All-Stars squeezed out a 
22-21 victory over season cham- 
pions Longoria. Basically a de- 
fensive struggle, the game saw 
only one player break into 
double figures — Linda Brand, 
with 1 1 points for Longoria. 

Top scorer for the all-star 
team was Donna Miller, who 
scored six points. Miss Lowman, 
and Phyllis Underwood each 
scored four points also for the 

Sandy Cavanaugh and Mary 
Montgomery were able to score 
four points each during the 

r ▼ ^rm 0ur 25fh Year 

Southern znc'cent 


Kerr-Boyle Combo Wins; 
Hughes Chosen for Accent 



King Wins Talent Show 

Miss Peggy King, playing 
Addition's "Warsaw Concerto," 
won the grand prize of $25 at 
Center Stage 70— SMC's talent 

Two other prizes of $25 were 
also given: The top s 

i by Miss King 

the top light number, won by 
Judie Clarke, Sharon Reynolds, 
and Beth Adams, who presented 
an arrangement titled "War 

The grand prize was chosen 
by popular vote of llie audience, 
while the other prizes were 
picked by a panel of judges con- 
sisting of David Pennybacker. 
president of Chattanooga's Mu- 
sic Club; Mrs. Levi Patton, a 
concert harpist; Mrs. Vivian 

Horn Concerto I Rondo Move- 
ment) on the French Horn; Eva 
Lynne Zollinger, who gave a 
reading tilled "Day for Deci- 

Nancy Schwerin and Judy 
Dean, who performed a four- 
hand arrangement of Debussy's 
Pelite Suite; Danny Franklin. 
Bruce Herrmann, and Kevin 
Ippisch, who played Foggy 
I\ liiun lain Breakdown; Gary 
who arranged a medley 

Elton Kerr-Bill Boyle ticket won 
the election for President and 
Vice-President of the Student 
Association for next year. Kerr 
polled 55 percent of the vote 
against Wayne Hicks, his op- 

A turnout of 781 voters voted 
for 19 candidates running for 14 
offices. This was the largest 
number of voters in SMC his- 

Lynda Hughes won the posi- 
tion for Southern Accent edi- 
tor, polling 61 percent of the 
vote against incumbent Bill 

Voted secretary for the next 
year was incumbent Suzanne 
Jackson, who polled 64 percent 
of the vote against present As- 
sistant Secretary Verna John- 
Two other offices were con- 
tested by two candidates. Jerry 
Johnston polled 64 percent of 
the vote in his campaign against 
Kalh\ Sleadman for ihe position 
of Public Relations Committee 
Chairman. It was the first time 
that this posi- 


had i 



for his flute. 
Selma Ma; 

In the closest race in the elec- 
in, Ken Matthews out-polled 
ho sang Dennis Taylor by only thirty 


■ of i 

: the 

Dalton, Georgia, SDA Church; 
Gene Roberts, associate editor of 
The Chattanooga Times; and 
Mrs. Del Watson, chairman of 
SMC's associate degree of nurs- 

Other contestants on the pro- 
gram were Ron Brown, who 
played and sang a medley at the 
piano; Roger Swanson, who per- 
formed Mozart's the Second 

Spring Banquet 
Boasts Features 

"The Singing Nun" and the 
Mac Alninrs will Ik* the featured 
entertainment at the SA's 
Spring Banquet to be held next 
Tuesday evening in the Hotel 

"A wonderful evening is 
planned, with an excellent meal, 
top-notch musical concert by the 
MrtrAlpines. a first-run Holly- 
wood film, and live piano music 
for dining pleasure," brags Tim 
Bainum, chairman of the Social 
Committee, and coordinator for 
the banquet. 

The Banquet begins at 7 p.m. 
in beautiful downtown Chatta- 
nooga, adds Bainum. 

Tickets, costing $3.50 each 
will be on sale in front of the 
eria during lunch and din- 
until Friday. They may 
:harged to student's state- 

worth the cash,' 
finalizes Bainum. "See you all 

Paccini's Un Bel Di from Ma- 
dame Butterfly; and Linda 

H.i^'iibaii^h. who gave a spir- 
ited version of "Everything's 
Coming Up Roses." 

WSMC's Glee Club gave an 
impromptu concert during the 
middle of the program, featur- 
ing SMC's "new" school song, 
"Raindrop* Keep Falling On My 
Head." The MncAlpines pre- 
sented a few numbers while the Programs Committee Chairman, 
audience and judges deliberated. Marilyn Leitner; Student Serv- 
Charles Fleming was the master 

-393-363— for the posi- 
tion of Scholarship Committee 
Chairman. It was also the first 
lime in several years that two 
candidates contested for this po- 

Unopposed candidates, other 
than Bill Boyle, included the fol- 
lowing; Southern Memories edi- 
tor, Carol Smart; Treasurer. Bill 
Richards; Chaplain. Ben Davi 

Linda Ryals; 
Wot rt?,i I ion Committee Chair- 
man. Stanley Rouse; and Joker 
editor, Jim Cress. 

SMC's computer was used for 
the first time to tally up the 
votes this year. Students wen- 
given a packet of five IBM 
cards, on which they were to 
mark their ballots with a soft 
lead pencil. The computer 
sensed the pencil marks, and 
ihen added up the totals. A 
print-out sheet was then made, 
and posted within minutes of 
the final vote-taking. 

The officers elected will take later 


will not actually go to work un- 
til the fall semester. They will 
serve until the following gradu- 
ation. If there are any vacan- 
cies next fall, they will be filled 
by a special election shortly af- 
ter the beginning of the semes- 
Senators will be elected in the 
early part of May, says current 
SA Vice-President Colleen 
Smith. Five will be elected at- 
large from each dormitory, and 
four will represent the village. 
More details will be awn [able 

Judiciary Finally Meets; 
Decides on Election Ballots 

Committee Chairman, 
D wight Nelson. SuUal Commit- 

The SA's Judiciary met last 
week for the first time, over one 
year from the time that it came 
into being. Meeting Wednesday 
night to discuss election pro- 
cedures, they passed down their 
first decision. 

The Judiciary ruled on the 
legality of two ballot forms. 

'For Mature Thinkers Only' Presented 

The college's Missionary Vol- will "be divided into six differ- 

unteer Society will present a ent segments with each segment 

vesper program tonight entitled giving an account of a young 

"For Mature Thinkers Only," person's search for meaning in 

reports Danny Bi-ntzinger. MV his life." 

programs committee chairman. "Adapted from the record al- 

Bentzim>er says that the ves- bum 'For Mature Adults 

per program, beginning at 8 Only,'" connnued Bentzmger, 

' i the Collegedale church, "Ihe program is a slightly modi- 

l of the record's story, 
changes were made 


is, complain the WSMC Glei 
ring the talent program. Thi 
ng, according to WSWC re 


Following tonight's program, 
one remaining vesper service is 
to be presented by the MV. That 
presentation will be May 22. 

Earlier this week SMC's MV 
leaders and one of next year's 
student missionaries traveled to 
Union College, Lincoln, Neb., to 
attend the annual North Amer- 
i c a n Missionary Volunteer 
Workshop. This event, attended 
by representatives from campus 
MV societies from all die senior 
colleges in North America, is 
held in connection with the 
North American Student Asso- 
ciations Workshop. 

Representing SMC's MV at 
Lincoln are: Wayne Hicks, 
president; Doug Foley, presi- 
dent-elect; Harry Nelson, Mis- 
sions Emphasis coordinator; 
Elder Alan Williamson, spon- 
sor; and Carol Smart, 1970 stu- 
dent missionary. 

One form, submitted by the 
Election Committee, had Bill 
Boyle running separately from 
Elton Kerr, on an approve-dis- 
approve ballot. The other bal- 
lot, submitted by the Senate, 
had Kerr and Boyle running to- 
gether as a ticket. 

The decision handed down by 
the Judiciary said that the Elec- 
tion Committee's ballot was the 
legal one, since the new working 
policies of the constitution stated 
that an un-opposed candidate 
must run on an approve-disap- 
prove ballot. 

The Judiciary came into be- 
ing during the second semester 
of the Jim Davis-Mark Weigley 
administration last year. A con- 
stitutional amendment was 
pas-ed, adding a Judiciary to the 
SA's bodies. The duties were 
to rule on questions on the con- 
stitution, as brought up by one- 
third of the Senate. It never 
met under the old constitution. 

When the r 

was passed this year, the ques- 
tion of whether or not the Judi- 
ciary should remain was the 
subject of much debate. It was 
finally approved by the Senate, 
even though it was not in the 
original draft of die constitution. 
Members of the Judiciary 
present last Wednesday evening 
were Ron Hand, Mark Weigley, 
Floyd Greenleaf, and Glen Mc- 
Colpin. Joan Murphy is also a 


Southern cnc'cent 


four Walls- Arranged by Thatcher 

Original idea, sprang up spontaneously, il seemed , I bom pre- 
.iouSy obscured mental fields during th. iusl-eomplet.d .lection 

"ThTwould guess that som.on. could actually claim bright 

I. lo, next years student government? Is this a prediction 

&%£££%££ "«-** student body could change 

into reds and oranges for next year? r „,u aT 


b0t "w a '£lw°all. in Lynn Wood Hall, walls in th. science build- 
i„g „aufm Talge HoTwall. in Thatcher Hall. Wait a nunut.I 
;„ g Tha?cherHa,nh.,e seemed to be a 24 hour Um.. .0 
enthusiasm-lhat is, until the objects o the candidate °J*>£°™ 
were discovered by those "higher up." Since when should en- 
thusiastic spurts Iron, a usually apathetic student bod, be termed 

" dU Ac'k»ow.edg.d, the walls ol Thatcher were originally con 
slruct.d to hold the rool up, keep the wind out. and hid. the inter- 
com wires But adhering to rules ol economy, as long as the 
walls are there, w. should get as much use horn them as possible. 

Certainly we wouldn't want to tamper with the lovely interior 
decorating. But even in ou, homes, ou, mothers post little 
brother's and sister's masterpieces ol art lor a lew days. 

Ours are not only masterpieces of artistry and creativity, 
but also symbols ol much-needed, usually lacking campus en- 

'""■SSd. you, imagination a Utile. Pretend Thatcher Hall's 
campaign enthusiasm is an insect (stretch it a whole lot!). It is 
running cautiously, but joyfully along its merry journey . . . you 
may consider it iust stepped on. Stepped on. but not really 
"au^aedanyone ^^ ^ ^^ cornp i e |e first aid kit lor insects? 

Finances Reu/'ue SA 

II the recent SA elections proved anything- they demonstrated 
lhal SMC students (brieve it or not) are capable ol becoming 
excited about their student government. Though the excitemen 
stirred up by political campaigns is sometimes artificial or. at 
best transitory we can nevertheless be thankful that we have 
temporarily experienced a period of release from student apathy. 
Walking about the campus recently, even the most casual 
observer, il he had taken notice of campus life here at mid- 
semester could not help but see that the tempo and spint of the 
campus has improved. Realistically speaking, however, we still 
cannot say that all Ihe former ills of the SA have been extin- 
guished, but most signs seem to indicate that many of them have 
been brought under control. 

One might point to any number of several different changes 
that the elections have brought about and say that these are 
especially noteworthy. The ACCENT editors, likewise, have 
selected a specific change which we admire and we comment: 

We see that the elections have tapped and, otherwise, re- 
vived our heretofore dormant hope of someday realizing that 
student government really works. Perhaps this is folly, but we 
think not. We know that it is common for the SA to receive a 
fresh breath of air — a second wind — as new officers are elected, 
only to later have this same breath of vitality turn stale as il it 
were somehow polluted when scholastic, extra-curricular, and 
financial responsibilities slowly sap the enthusiasm and leader- 
ship capabilities of student leaders. 

Why, then, should we believe that things could be different? 

Because next year's key SA leaders — president, vice-presi- 
dent, secretary, treasurer, and ACCENT and "Memories" editors 
— will probably be receiving grant-in-aids about three times 
larger than the grants received by officers in those positions now, 
we foresee that they will in turn be able to devote more of their 
time toward maintaining effective leadership. This is perhaps 
an optimistic outlook, but we believe it is a realistic one, With 
a greater amount ol his financial needs cared for, it seems likely 
that any student leader could find more time to devote to his 
extra-curricular duties without undue stress scholastic ally as has 
not been the case in the past, 

Details have yet to be officially released, but the larger grants 
appear to be nearing reality. They are long overdue, SMC stu- 
dent leaders, while their duties have been equal to or greater 
than those of leaders on other SDA college campuses, have al- 
ways been given smaller remunerations than those given on our 
sister campuses. The ACCENT praises the college board and 
administration and the present SA leaders for initiating this 
forward step. We join with them in hoping it achieves its desired 
effect: a more active student government for 1970-71 and the 
years that follow. 

On the hill behind Talge Hall 
there is a sign, written on the 
lawn earlier this spring by a 
benefactor unknown to^me^ It 
cmi-ist- of an inverted "V" in a 
forty-foot circle— a universal 
symbol of concern for peace on 
earth. On a lovely spring day, 
it reminded me of a question I 
was asked last summer by a stu- 
dent at a much larger, more 
with-it institution. "Are the stu- 
dents at Southern Missionary 
College concerned about peace?" 
He pronounced the name 
carefully, conveying his un- 
famili.irity with it and his doubt 
that we were, indeed, concerned. 
(I did, however, prefer that to 
the rather deprecatory tone in 
which I have heard our fair 
school's name pronounced by 
some SDA's.) 

I had to admit I was not — 
and that neither were most 
others at SMC. In retrospect, I 
am glad we aren't. For the very 
persons who so loudly declare 
their "concern" for peace in the 
distant jungles of Southeast 
Asia are often the very ones who 
continually disturb the peace on 
their own campuses, nsiruj; phys- 
ical force freely to suppress 
those who disagree — often abus- 
ing them verbally as well. Tins, 
to me, is a form of hypocrisy as 
glaring as that found in the 
liberal "Establishment." The 
person who truly loves peace 
respects his fellow man's right 
to be mistaken, apathetic, dis- 
agreeable, or downright hostile. 
I think that at SMC most of 
us have learned to live and let 
live, to talk out our differences, 
and the art of compromise. We 
live surrounded by nature's 
peace, rather than by the crush 
,md rnmc .mil i.iriulc of Amer- 

ica's hypertensive citi 

campus is marked by the ab- 
sence of controversy and con- 
frontation, and by congeniality, 
friendliness, and usually by 
Christian courtesy. 

Even the school Administra- 
tion — usually a topic that raises 
voices and controversy on any 
campus, is a less explosive sub- 
ject here. A friend at one of our 
sister colleges once charged, 
"SMC is run by people who 
think you can tell good people 
from bad by their dress or hair 
style." And it is. But what of 

it? At SMC, one can foi 
about snowstorms, sunbathe 
the lawns, walk on the gr 
participate in any sport he 
wishes, and take a walk afte 
dark. For SMC students, troubL 
between the races is a flat tire 
between Daytona and Talladega 
on a weekend trip. People who 
choose schools on the basi: 
rules concerning skirt length., .. 
hair on the face, deserve what 
they get. We should be con- 
cerned with growth in more sig 
nificant areas. 

In short then, we at College 
dale have the solution to tin 
troubles of so many colleges to 
day. Perhaps we can share it 
with others who are "Con 
cerned." Perhaps I begin to set. 
the reason for tie middle word 

southern missionary college 

Columnist .. 
Sport. Writ 

. R. William Cash 

Lynda Hughes 

— Mike Fox\vorth 

no. Shereen Shorter 

— Mike Lilly 

— Fred Woods 

Charles Pioreo 

— — . Ron Hand 

Leamon Short 


benefit show 

tor 365 club 

of the siskin foundation 

Sunday, May 3 

3&8pm/tivoli theatre, chatt./adulls-$2/students& children -$1 


Of Chinchillas and Gerbils 

By Shebeen Shorter 
Before a large sink stood the 
mustached professor gowned in 
a white apron. He poured a 
murky brown liquid into a bot- 
tle, speaking in his heavy Ger- 

"Prune juice and water," he 
explained, filling a baby bottle. 

No mad scientist here. Only 
SMC's animal-loving German 
teacher, Budolf Aussner, feed- 
ing his chinchillas. 

Aussner became interested in 
chinchillas and gerbils last Sep- 
tember when reading about 
their great demand in a maga- 
zine. Having already raised 
silver toy poodles, Aussner was 

Before long, he had made a 
cozy home for 19 chinchillas 
and 150 gerbils in his own gar- 
age. Thus, he wisely combined 
a hobby with 

Chinchillas, native to South 
America, have beautiful furry 
coats with shades that range 
from jet black to snowy white. 
Aussner's cages are built with a 
tunnel running along the back. 
This is for the exclusive use of 
the mating males. 

Since it takes from 150 to 175 
( him hill.i furs to make just one 
fur coat, someone has said that 
all chinchillas would have to 
breed regularly for 60 years be- 
fore there would be enough 
chinchilla furs to put just one 
coat in every fur store in the 

However, Aussner finds that 
his little desert rat friends, the 
gerbils, are in even greater de- 
mand than chinchillas. Natives 
of North Africa and Asia, ger- 
bils have only been in captivity 
in the states for the last ten 

Danny Stevens, Karen Pomf 
upcoming Siskin Found; 
Oh Wan," scheduled at 

I campus beat 

Twenty commercial art paintings and drawings are currently on 
display at Wright Hall, second floor, through the end of April. 
This 1970 Advertising Arts Exhibit composes the works of 20 
professional artists from the Chattanooga area. 

Dr. LaVeta Payne, professor of education and psychology at 
SMC, has written a book, "Called to Teach a Sabbath School Class," 
which has been chosen by the Sabbath School Department as a 
reading course book for 1970. 

Phil and Florence Walker, a well-known husband and wife team 
in the motion picture-lecture field, presented "Mexico South Into 
Guatemala," last Saturday in the Physical Education Center. The 
Walkers photographed the lost cities of Guatemala and the last 
Mayan Indians. 

Charles W. Jarvis, D.D.S., will be the guest speaker of the 

Southern Union Medical Department during their assembly pro- 
gram at SMC next Thursday. Dr. Jarvis has changed careers 
several times— from Navy line officer to Navy pilot to dentist to 

Although very little is known 
abfjut these animals, they have 
been found to be very useful in 
medical research. Gerbils h.ive 
the characteristics of white mice 
and guinea pigs, but lack their 
odor and bite. 

enough to supply the local de- 
mand. He has a contract with 
one university and sells 100 each 
month to another university. 
Fortunately, these animals are 
very prolific, having a 24-day 
gt'station period. 

To his gerbils, Aussner plays 
the part of matchmaker, and for 
the gerbils, matching is for life. 
After observing the blissful 
"married life" of his gerbils, 
Aussner advises that each new- 
lywed couple should get a pair 
of gerbils to serve as examples. 

SMC Nurses 
Elected in TASN 

Four Southern Missionary 
College students have been 
elected to offices in the Tennes- 
s e e Association of Student 
Nurses (TASN) and one was 
chosen sixth district Student 
Nurse of the Year. 

At the annual TASN conven- 
tion held in Nashville, delegates 
from the eight districts in the 
state elected Suzanne Underhay, 
junior from Taunton, Mass., 
president for 1970. Other state- 
wide officers are Martha Gerace, 
freshman from Miami, Fla., 
second vice president; and Judy 
Bent/in^er, junior from Or- 
lando, Fla., recording secretary. 

SMC student nurses elected 
Judy Bentzinger president of the 
sixth district for 1970-71. Names 
of the other officers were not 
available at press time. 

Judy Winters, senior from 
Staunton, Va., was named sixth 
district Student Nurse of the 

"The TASN promotes pro- 
grams to encourage better nurs- 
ing. It gets students together to 
exchange ideas from all over the 
state," says Linda Hagenbaugh, 
senior from Lehman, Penn., 
present second vice president of 
the sixth district. 

Holloway and Kilgen Organs 
Installed in Talge and Miller Halls 

Stanley E. Walker, organist 
and professor of music at SMC, 
presented last Saturday after- 
noon the first of three inaugural 
concerts on the new Holloway 
Organ recently installed in the 
Talge Hall Chapel. 

The new organ, presently 
valued at $19,500, was built by 
E. H. Holloway Co., of Indian- 
apolis, Ind. Marvin L. Robert- 
son, chairman of SMC's music 
department, says "the organ 
will eventually be moved from 
Talge Chapel into the recital 
hall of the yet to be constructed 
Fine Arts Center." SMC plans 
of this new center 
i the early 70's. 

"Though this new organ is 
not complete in its present 
state," says Walker, "it is still 
about three times larger than 
the organ we now have in our 

"The Talge Hall organ," con- 
tinues Walker, "now has 13 
ranks of pipes and two key- 
boards. Soon seven more ranks 
of pipes will be added, and once 
the organ is moved into the pro- 

Engaged Couples' 
Retreat in May 

An on-campus engaged cou- 
ples' retreat has been scheduled 
for May 8 and 9. All qualified 
students are invited to attend 
the retreat in the student park. 

Drs. W. G. C. and Ruth R. 
Murdoch from Andrews Uni- 
versity will be special guests for 
this retreat. Dr. Ruth R. Mur- 
doch is a specialist in education 
and home relations. Others to be 
featured in the program will be 
Dr. LaVeta Payne, Dr. K. M. 
Kennedy, Douglas Bennett, John 
R. Loor, Sr„ R. M. Ruf and 

Special panels will be sched- 
uled to answer questions about 

preparation for marriage, mar- 
ried life, finances, child care and 
training, birth control, how to 
get along with in-laws, and 

This retreat is sponsored by 
the Student Ministerial Associa- 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hoi 

Collegedale, Tenn. 


Telephone 396-2131 

pizza villa 

posed Fine Arts Center, 10 more 
ranks of pipes and an additional 
keyboard will be added." 

Walker says that the new 
organ is presently being used on 
a limited basis (about 32 hours 
per week) as a practice organ 
for music students at the college. 

Walker's concert will be fol- 
lowed on April 25 at 4 p.m. with 
a second inaugural concert by 
William James McGee, assistant 
professor of music at SMC. 
Then sometime in May, Walker 
will present the third and final 

The new Holloway Organ is 
only one of two new organs that 
have recently been installed at 
SMC. A reconstructed and re- 
finished Kilgen Organ was re- 
cently given to the college by 
Mr. and Mrs, David Lee, for- 
merly of St. Louis, Mo., now re- 
siding in Calhoun, Ga. The 
organ, built with three ranks of 
pipes, was installed in Walker's 
studio in SMC's Miller Hall. 

Mr. Lee is presently director 
of a frozen bread business at 
Georgia Cumberland Academy 
at Calhoun. The business was 
e-iablished by McKee Baking 
Co. of Collegedale as a student 
labor industry. 

O. D. McKee, founder and 
president of McKee Baking 
Company, paid the expense of 
having the Kilgen Organ moved 
from St. Louis to SMC, and split 
the expense with the college of 
having the organ rebuilt by E. 
H. Holloway, Co., Indianapolis, 

t^Ua/tJo ©Mgfoads 


Phone 622-3143 


Botimer Plans Talge Assistants 


Safe! Charge- another error to someone. Plays like this one character- 
lied the first two weeks of fast and slow pitch action, as the players got 
ind grew accustomed to playing together. 

Stevens Paces Fast Pitch; 
Wiegand Bombs Slow Pitch 

The big game so far this sea- 
son was the game between 
Stevens and Rouse. Rouse had 
"Big Nellie" Thomas on the 
mound, and Stevens had Nel-on 
Thoresen going for him. 

The game was scoreless unlil 
the third inning. With one out. 
and nobody on, Leon Elliston 
reached first on an error. Jim 
MacAlpine followed with a 
single, sending Elliston to third. 
Then, with two out, Benny Vin- 
cent batted Elliston home with 
a single. 

The score remained 1-0, with 
Thoresen breezing until the but- 
ton* of the sixth when Rouse's 
team scored by a single by 
Thomas, and a single and error 
that put Phil Garver on second. 

In the lop of the seventh, 
Vincent singled, pinch-hit ting 
for Bruce Meert. Elliston fol- 
lowed with a single, and then 
Jim MacAlpine drove in Vin- 


cent with a double. Hubby Mac- 
Alpine capped the inning with 
.1 single, driving in hull, Iilli-Mi, 
and Jim MacAlpine, 

But the game was not yet 
ended. In the last half of the 
inning. Ron Hand led off with 
a line drive to center that 
-kipped by Ken DeFoor, who 
tried to make a shoestring grab. 
It was scored as a home run. 
Rick Stevens walked, and Mau- 
rice Witt reached first on an 
error. But Thoresen worked his 
way out of the jam bv striking 
out Cliff Ingersull .uul forcing 
Stan Rouse to ground out. 
Thomas, the league's leading 
hitter, was on deck and would 
have been the winning run. 

Other scores thus far include: 
Stevens 11, Gryte 3; Stepanske 
5, Ward 2; Rouse 14. 
0; Ward 6, Stevens 4; Ward 11, 
Gryte 1, and Stevens 9, Stepan- 
ske 2. 

Slow Pitch 
Wiegand's Gooks have been 
romping over the other Slow- 
Pitch teams, and have twice 
broken the SMC scoring record 
this year, beating Stanley 30-9, 
and WSMC 32-11. Other scores 
were: Tryon 27, Swilley 1; 
Wiegand 25. Garner 17, WSMC 
15, Long 7; Moore 17, Tryon 
12, Tryon 21, Long 8; Stanley 
26, WSMC 7; and Gamer 8. 
Swilley 3. 

Students are now being con- 
sidered to serve nine Talge resi- 
dence hall assistantships for the 
coming school year, says Lyle 
Botimer, dean of men. 

These men will be paid SI2W) 
for the year for duties including 
counseling, programming, resi- 
dence jiall procedures, control, 
and public relations among the 

This program has been de- 
veloped for two reasons. First 
of all, SMC has grown so rap- 
idly in student body that more 
help is needed to provide maxi- 
mal personal interest and atten- 
tion for the resident students 
and to assist the deans in ad- 
ministration of the dormitory. 

Secondly, the assistantship is 
designed to provide a training 
program for potential deans. 
Serving as an RA provides first- 
hand experiences to learn about 
human relations, residence hall 
administration, and student 

Criteria being considered in 

SMA Retreat 
Hosts Metcalf, 
Spongier, Cumbo 

The Student Ministerial As- 
sociation held its annual spring 
retreat on campus April 3 and 
4. Special guests were Elder H. 
E. Metcalf. ministerial secretary 
of the Southern Union, Elder J. 
R Spangler. associate secretary 
of the General Conference Min- 
isterial Association, and Elder E. 
E. Cumbo, ministerial secretary 
of the Georgia -Cumberland Con- 

One hundred fifty religion 
students received practical in- 
struction and inspiration when 
Elder Metcalf presented his ex- 
periences in Jamaican evange- 
lism and a new method called 
"Dialogue Evangelism" in 
which audience participation 
with the evangelist is encour- 

Elder Spangler challenged the 
group during the worship hour 
"to preach Christ." In the af- 
ternoon session he presented a 
new experiment in evangelism 
recently tried in the Philippines. 
It consists of intermingling the 
medical ministry with the doc- 
trinal teaching. 

The retreat closed with a 

of : 

RA's for 

the selecti 

1970-71 were enumerated as fol- 
lows by Botimer: the student 
should be dedicated to the spirit- 
ual growth of all the men, bap- 
tized Seventh-day Adventist, 
have a minimum grade point 
average of 2.5 (4.0 scale), a 
good physical health, mental 
and emotional stability, and 
adequate communication skills. 
He should also be well-groomed. 
Botimer stated that this pro- 
gram is vaguely related to the 
present monitor program, but it 
now includes phases besides the 

i check, assembly, and othi 
routine responsibilities. 

"We are very interested in 
finding workers that are com- 
mitted to student personnel 
work," Botimer said, "who want 
to work in that capacity in the 
future. We want to do all we 
can to help prepare them." 

He added that these resident 

helpers to their fellow students." 
The names of those who have 
been selected will be announced 
about the middle of May, he 

McDade's Sehizographs 
Premiere in Wright Hall 

ducted by Elder Cumbo who 
presented his experience of be- 
ing shot out of an airplane. 

WSMC News Conducts 
Polls During SA Campaign 

One of the more interesting 
sidelights of the past campaign 
were the polls laken under the 
direction of Don Schmidt for the 
WSMC News Department. 
These three polls, taken during 
the two days prior to the elec- 
tion, showed voter trends and 
allowed Schmidt to make elec- 
tion day predictions which came 

The first poll, taken Tuesday 
morning, showed that Kerr had 
19 percent of the voters, with 
Hicks carrying 26 percent. Over 
35 percent of the 200 polices 
were undecided. This poll was 
taken on campus at random. 

The second poll, taken in the 
two dorms Tuesday evening, 
showed that people were making 
up their mind, for only 21 per- 
cent were undecided. Kerr this 
tune had 43 percent, and Hicks 
hud 36 percent, and seemed to 
be closing the gap. 

This poll also included the 
Southed Accent race for the 

first time, and showed Lynda 
Hughes ahead with 51 percent 
to Bill Cash's 26 percent. Only 
2i percent were undecided. 

In this poll, 425 students gave 
their opinion, as WSMC em- 
ployees canvassed the dormitory 

The final poll, taken late 
Wednesday night — election eve 
—showed that both winning 
candidates seemed to have a 
band-wagon going. Kerr picked 
up to 49 percent, and Hicks 
dropped to 32 percent, with 19 
percent undecided. Hughes 
polled 51 percent again, but 
Cash dropped to 25 percent, 
with a larger amount, 24 per- 
cent undecided. 

This poll, also taken in the 

''"'•'Us bad 433 siudenK voline 
basically the same one, thai 
voted the previous night 

However, with these results 
•Vhmidt fell that he was able to 
Predict that Kerr and Hughes 
would win their elections 

Thirty - three Sehizographs, 
-pHl -pin >lngraphs arranged to 
offer a brilliantly, innovative 
new art form using natural 
scenery to produce fantastic de- 
signs, are on display for the 
first time to the public at SMC. 

These unusual and modern 
photographic creations were 
originated by nineteen year-old 
Mark McDade of Signal Moun- 
tain, Tenn. McDade is cur- 
rently a staff photographer for 
Rock City Gardens, atop Look- 
out Mountain, near Chatta- 

"Unlike the contrived paint- 
ings of the modernists," says 
McDade, "Sehizographs create 
harmonious patterns from the 
splendidly detailed structure of 
nature itself." 

McDade explains that each 
Schizograph begins with an orig- 
inal, full color photograph, se- 
lected for its inherent design. A 
duplicate and two mirror-image 
copies are made. These are 
carefully fitted together to make 
a "through the looking glass" 

McDade's SMC exhibit, spon- 
sored by Rock City and SMC's 
art department, may be seen un- 
til May 1 on the second floor of 
Wright Hall. 

This display features pictures 

taken in beautiful Rock City 
Gardens and in colorful Se- 
quoyah Caverns near Chatta- 

"Man, Oh, Man!", 3 and 
8 p.m., Tivoli Theater, 

4 "Norwegian Panoramas," 
8 p.m., Memorial Audi- 
torium, Chattanooga, Ki- 
wanis Travelogue. 

5 "This Earth, This Realm, 
This England" — C. P. 
Lyons. 8 p.m., Kirkman 
High School Auditorium, 
Chattanooga. Audubon 
Wildlife Series. 

5 SA Senate Meeting 
8 Chorale Home Concert, 

19 Press Conference, 4 p.m., 
Wright Hall Conference 
Room A, SMC. 

19 SA Senate Meeting 

25-28 Semester Exams, SMC. 

29-31 Commencement Week- 
end, SMC. 




President Elton Kerr 431 


Vic.-Pr.sident Bill Boyle 609 


Southern Accent Editor Lynda Hughes 472 
Sill Cesh »1 

'!:. Mentor!., Editor Carol Smart 736 


Secretary Smonne Jackson 476 


Troall ".r Bill Richards 696 


Cheplein Ban Do. is 641 


Proqrem, Committee Marilyn Ultner 692 


Student Services Coram. Dwight Nelson 703 


Public R.I.H.n, Comm. J,„, J„h„,.o„ ^ «2 


Soclel Committee Linda Ryals 678 


Scholarship Comm. Ren Mathews 393 


Recreation Comm. Stan Rouse 693 


J ° w Edil °' Jta e«« »' 

_!I1— - 

^J ^fm Our 25th Year 

Oouf/iern os/c'cent 

volumexxv . n ..,u.. uu .... " ..... ^^ ^^ ^^ m m m 


SMC Presents "Man, Oh Man 7 in Tivoli 

"Man, Oh Man!", a musical 
variety program, was presented 
by the Student Association of 
Southern Missionary College, 
May 3 in Chattanooga's Tivoli 
Theater. Proceeds — about $1000 
—will go to the 365 Club of the 
Siskin Foundation in Chatta- 
nooga, to be used in the Opera- 
tion Crossroads Rehabilitation 

Two performances were held, 
with approximately 900 attend- 
ing at 3 p.m. and 1250 at 8 p.m. 

Through songs, multi -media 
slides and words, the program 
portrayed various moods of 

1 songs pre- 

Self to Be WSMC Manager; 
Others Named to Staff 

Don Self, ju 
tions major, has been elected 
station manager of the 80,000- 
watt educational FM station for 
the next year. 

Self was elected by the 
WSMC Staff Council a week 
after the executive staff of the 
station nominated him for the 

Self served as production 
director of the station this year, 
and is presently serving in the 
capacity of director of produc- 


the absence of John Robinson, 
who was drafted by the Army. 

Previously, he had been an 
announcer for the station, and 
had done some production work. 
During the summer after his 
freshman year, Self worked for 
WABF-AM and FM in Fair- 
hope, Alabama, near Mobile. 

Self has chosen Don Schmidt 
to be his programs director. 
Schmidt was head announcer 
and news director this year. 

Milford Crist will be the head 
announcer and news director 
next year. He was the assistant 
news director this year. 

Ron Nelson has been named 
to the post of assistant head an- 
director for 

vll in a day's work, Marsha Dunkin 
ings at the Tivoli. For more pic- 
tures, end a story, see Page 3. 

nouncer this year, and did some 
production work. 

Debbie Winters will be the 
librarian next year. She was a 
library worker this year. 

Production director and as- 
sistant production director have 
yet to be chosen, says Self. 

Dr. Murdoch Is 
Speaker For 
'Engagement 70" 

Dr. W. G. C. Murdoch of 
Andrews University, Berrien 
Springs, Mich., will be the guest 
for "Engagement 70" at South- 
ern Missionary College May 8 
and 9. 

"Engagement 70" consisls of 
specially planned discussions for 
engaged couples on campus. The 
discussions include subjects such 
as home financing, child care, 
birth control, and sex. 

Dr. Murdoch will open the 
meetings tonight at 7:45 p.m. 
in Thatcher Hall chapel. 

Three SMC faculty members 
will conduct Saturday's 9: 30 
a.m. meetings in the Student 
Association park. They are Dr. 
La Vela Payne, professor of edu- 
cation and psychology; Elder 
Douglas Bennett, assot ' 
fessor of religion; and Elder 
Rolland Ruf, associate pastor of 
the Collegedale Seventh-day Ad 
ventist Church. 

Dr. W. G. C. Murdoch, dean 
of the theological seminary at 
Andrews, will conduct the 11:00 
a.m. service, also in the student 

Mrs. Murdoch, professor of 
education and psychology at 
Andrews, will direct an after- 
noon panel discussion at 1:30 
p.m. in Thatcher Hall. The dis- 
cussions will be in two sections 

male and female mixed 

groups, and all-male and all- 
female groups. 

and brotherhood 

In addition to 
sented by the SMC choir 'and 
chorale, under the direction of 
Donald C. Runyan, professor of 
music, several solos and group 
numbers were performed. 

David Mauck, sophomore 
theology major, Baltimore, Md., 
sang two solos: "No Man Is an 
Island" and "Yesterday." Miss 
Donnalene Gerald, senior medi- 
cal office administration (two- 
year) student. Silver Spring, 
Md., played the "Typewriter 
Song." Miss Marsha Dunkin, 
junior music major, Portland, 
Tenn., sang "What Did You Do 
All Day?" 

Mrs. Dorothy Ackerman, as- 
sociate professor of music, sang 
a solo with the choir in "Beauti- 
ful Savior." Danny Stevens, 
sophomore theology major, 

"No Man Is An Island," pre 
Man" during Sunday's performanc 
Columbia, S.C., sang the solo in 
"What Color Is God's Skin?" 
with the chorale. 

Stevens sang "You're Just in 
Love" with Miss Karen Pom- 
frey. sophomore English major, 
Asheville, N.C. 

A men's trio, composed of 
Jim Teel, freshman. Phoenix, 
Ariz.; Jim Knight, freshman 
theology major, Ridgetop, 
Tenn.; and Bruce Hermann, 
freshman biology major, Adel- 
phi, Md., sang the "Merry 

The men of the chorale sang 
"I've Grown Accustomed to Her 
Face" and a male chorus sang 
"John Henry" and "Banana 
Boat Song." Vocal ensembles 
also performed the "Chatta- 
nooga Shoe Shine Boy" and 
"Kyrie Eleison." 

Barry Black, student from 
Oakwood College, Huntsville, 

Ala., gave a reading, "The Crea- 

V e r 1 i n Chalmers, former 
SMC student, Washington, 
D.C., sang a song about war of 
his own composition, "The 

Miss Cheryl Jetter, junior 
music major, who attended 
Newbold College, Bracknell, 
Berkshire. England, last year, 
and Mike Bodtker, senior math 
major, Cicero, Ind., helped write 
the script for the program. 

Narrator and audio engineer 
was Don Self, junior communi- 
cations major, Mobile, Ala. Self 
has been chosen student man- 
ager for WSMC-FM next year. 
Multi-media slides accom- 
panied "If Ever I Would Leave 
You," showing landscapes of the 
four seasons of the year, and all 
the war songs. 

Hughes and Cash Awarded Internships 

Two SMC students have be 
appointed to summer communi- 
cations internships under SMC's 
program which was established 
in 1967. 

Miss Lynda Hughes, junior 
communications major (jour- 
nalism emphasis), will work a 
ten-week public relations intern- 
ship at Kettering Medical Cen- 
ter, Kettering, Ohio. 

Bill Cash, also a junior com- 
munications major, has a ten- 
week broadcasting internship at 
Hialeah Hospital, Hialeah, Fla. 
Miss Hughes' practical expe- 

he direr ted by a former college 
journalism teacher and a staFf of 
public relations practitioners. 

She will work in the develop- 
ment office learning program 
management; the public infor- 
mation office, working in news 
and publications; and the com- 
munity relations office, observ- 
ing how the institution builds 
and maintains its public rela- 

Miss Hughes is the current 
feature editor of the Southern 
Accent, and editor-elect for the 
coming school year. 

Cash's ten weeks of training 
will be devoted to learning 
cl'i-ed-riiruii television on a 
hospital basis and might pos- 
sibly include an assignment as 

General Conference session in 

Atlantic City. He would be 

working in the Adventist Radio 
Network (ARN). 

Cash is the current editor of 
the Southern Accent and has 
worked as assistant editor of 
The Town Crier, tri-community 
newspaper for Apison, Oolte- 

Future internees Lynda Hugh* 

MV Presents • 
Play Tonight 

Three students of Southern 
Missionary College will present 
"The People Versus Christ," a 
dramatic play, under the spon- 
sorship of Mrs. Genevieve Mc- 
Cormick, assistant professor of 
speech, in the Physical Educa- 
tion Center at 8:30 p.m. tonight. 
Richard Stanley, junior chem- 
istry major, is a new member of 
the cast this year. Ted Mohr, 
junior business major; and Miss 
Peggy King, senior elementary 
education major, were both 
members of the cast last year 
and students in advanced oral 
interpretation under Mrs. Mc- 

The play is being presented 
again "by popular demand," 
according to Mrs. McCormick. 
Besides performing for the sec- 
ond time at SMC, the group has 
traveled to schools in Texas, 
Indiana, Georgia, and other 


Southern cf/c'cent 


Must SMC Remain Grounded! 

As weary SMC representativi 

j the recent MV workshop 

at Un^iTcoilege" tried to unbend from 18 hours of car travel, they 
couldn't help notice the cheery smiles of students from many of 
the other colleges represented. In some cases, the weary un- 
bending vs. cheery smile 

i prompted by modes of transpor- 

Both those who rode in cars and those who flew in planes 
(commercial and private) took chances — miles and miles of un- 
predictable drivers, stopping and starting, and city traffic; vs. 
miles and miles of air— space below, above, and all around. 

Not being a school of sadism, perhaps SMC can find a solu- 
tion to this question. This is not the last distant workshop which 
SMC's students will have the opportunity to participate in. Others 
are being planned by sister colleges in an effort to communicate. 

Two possible solutions seem feasible. First, someone's budget 
could provide the funds for commercial flight. Of course, in this 
way, only one or two could represent SMC. Only one or two 
i directly. Only one or two would have a 
i convey to the waiting SMC campus. 

The second solution is a private plane (Scary Story Hour 
time)— an answer already found by several other colleges who 
attended the Union workshop. 

Those who are masters of the air advocate travel in the 
skies as being safer than car travel because of a pilot's thorough 
testing and training, and because of the absence of numerous 
"barely licensed" car careeners. 

Being a rather controversial matter, there is also another 
point of view. Would the college be responsible for the safety 
of the students? 

With objective evaluation, careful consideration of modem 
transportation trends, correct selection of pilots, alerl coordination 
of flight time with weather conditions, SMC can join the team 
with the cheery smiles, awake minds, and uncramped append- 

Tiuoli Provides Disguised Evangelism 

"Man, Oh Man!" the musical variety program presented by 
the Student Association was an achievement in community rela- 
tions, as well as an enjoyable program. But we mustn't let this 
performance terminate our work in this direction. 

Southern Missionary College has been called an isolated 
haven, particularly saintly because of its location away from 
a big city. Perhaps this is true. However, through various pro- 
gram:. — the Gate, Project East Chattanooga, prison bands, 
Maranatha — we have tried to reach out of our cocoon and we 
have succeeded — to a certain extent. 

Yet we have never before tried to reach the man on the street 
through public entertainment. People can be reached through 
this media who would never be approached or be approachable 
through any other avenue. Quality entertainment with a mes- 
sage will appeal to many who would scorn a Bible study or an 
invitation to evangelistic meetings. 

You may have noticed the 
fading of the peace sign which 

furnished the keynote to the last 
Speculum. And alas, even in 
our serene and peaceful physical 
selling, there are a few items 
that grate, disturbing one's peace 
of minfl. 

Without a doubt, the thing 
that has bothered me most dur- 
ing my 3-year sojourn in Happy 
Valley is the haunting, back-of- 
my-mind knowledge that I was 
not being adequately prepared 
to compete in our modern, 
hypertensive society with gradu- 
ates of larger, more with-it 
schools. I do not refer to the 
inevitable raise of the eyebrows 
lhat accompanies revealing, to a 
personnel man for example, 
thai one's alma mater is South- 
ern Missionary College. This 
reaction is only 1o be expected 
by a follower of a way of life 
generally believed to be out- 

I do refer to some respects in 
which we are the tail and not 
the head, to reverse Mrs. 
White's blunt metaphor. This 
is a lot easier to understand 
than to accept. 1 once heard a 


attributed to Socrates, 
vhich states that an ideal school 
is a good teacher on one end of 
a log and a good student on the 
other. At SMC the typical stu- 
dent has better facilities open to 
him than he would at many of 
the nation's most recognized in- 
stitutions. And I have been as- 
sured by the Academic Dean 
that our students are definitely 
not inferior to others. 

Recently, our attention has 
been called to the under-repre- 
sentauon of mediocrity on the 
Supreme Court. I would like to 
call attention to the over-repre- 
sentation of mediocrity on the 
SMC faculty. Teachers who 
view their degrees as union 
cards and their positions as 
mere "jobs," are anti-intellec- 
tuals and should not hold posi- 
tions of authority over young 
minds, some of which still aspire 
to be more than "average." 

If, as seems clear to me, this 
problem is real and significant, 
I would like to suggest two 
means of alleviating it. First, 
let employment and promotion 
in the SDA organization be 
based more on competence and 

Should We Follow Hollywood? 

I " 

njoyed" C 

p W1 dun 




70 last 

R I felt une 

I ca 

n't help bu 


ng SDA y 




if i 


IMl'l )]].■ [T 

■riv for ,i 




- 1 

faith v 

the Lord? 




and ad- 



let's Do It Again 

The Tivoli program 
t both perfc 
And the audience just loved it. 

Credit has to be given to those who worked so hard for the 
program's success. Miss Luce, Mr. Ashton, Mike Bodtker, and 
Cheryl letter deserve a round of applause for the well-written 
script. Mr. Runyan outdid himself in preparing the choral groups. 
Dr. Dick and Mike Foxworthy performed beyond the-call-of-duty 
in directing the production. 

Special thanks should go also to the people of the Siskin 
Foundation, and to the production crew of the Tivoli, Mr. Taylor, 
and the Public Relations department more than gave enough 
publicity for the program. 

lust watching the students on the stage, one could tell that 
they enjoyed doing the program. And in the reception that fol- 
lowed the program, over and over one heard, "Let's do that 
again." "Let's come back next year." 

During the week following the program, that idea has been 
heard countless times. Why not? Most ot the cast, and those 
associated with the program have expressed willingness to put 
on a similar program next year, and the following years. We 
heartily endorse the idea. 

However, we feel that if the project were undertaken again, 
plans should begin earlier in the year, and the program should 
be put on in March or April, a Utile further away from the end 
of the year and exams. 

Let's get the ball rolling for next year's program right now! 

I'ta irnPOWWfi/ BEfttfE, IT Too* 
UP MV (TeftDE* A£ BAD 45 

less on political connections 
with, and submission to, our 
clergy and their views. Second, 
pay some attention to general 
student opinion. In a Christian 
school, a teacher believed by 
80% of his students to be in- 
competent, probably is. This 
should be taken into account. 
Our faculty should be more than 
mere purveyors of tape-recorded 
lectures for note-taking. They 
should be big enough to exclude 
their personal approval or dis- 
approval of a student's way of 
life from consideration in grad- 
ing. They should not be arbiters 
of fashion and standards in such 
sensitive areas as dress and hair 
styles. This is the responsibility 
of the college ao'ministran'on. 
Teachers have a higher calling 
— to be intellectually stimulat- 

Fortunately, this is still a 
minority problem. I would like 
to thank those teachers who 
have been an inspiration to me 
here at Collegedale — for staying 
and tolerating low salaries and 
the mediocrity of colleagues. 
They show personal interest and 
go the second mile with stu- 
dents. They are indeed the salt 
of the earth. 


--.-. Mike Foxworth 

campus beat 

Miss Kathleen Woods, senior music education (piano) major 
presented a piano recital April 26 in the Fine Arts Recital Hall in 
partial fulfillment of the graduation requirements for the degree 
of bachelor of music in music education. 

Tw.nry.four ,200 scholarships were presented by SMC to visiting 
high school seniors from 13 academies during the College Days 
Kecipienls were selected by their respective school administrations 
references '° ° Ver "° U ^^ P °' nl avera 8 cs and character 

il.. Ji? SM t C £"*"*" P res ™"«l i>s spring concert April 25 in 
nl r T"2 2 r °!? Cemer - Conductor of the orchestra was 
Or „ Gilbert, SMC violin tnstrucor and member of the Chattanooga 
Symphony and Chattanooga Opera Association. 

St,,dI K u P M C ' C !" b ' "i^ h " memW of <*" S ° ci «y 'or Physics 

Students (a fu„c ,on of the American Physical Society) recently 
held its annual election of officers. Paul May, a sophomore w£ 

S2lr^?"i D ,r is H T 7 l0r ' ' S0 " h0m0 «. Selected-™! 
d Bradley Hyde, a ,unior, was elected secretarv- 

:partme„t is working hard on plans for the 
- the present library. Steps are beinst taken to «,.., 


:e, and date of the 
wedding for our 


(hem Accent office 

Ext. 356 

Bill Cash or 

Lynda Hughes 

- ! | _ .)_ L=i-: 

.-MR -ju| AY. ^ 


The phys: 

8 Chorale Home Concert, 

19 Press Conference, 4 p.m., 
Wright Hall Conference 
Room A, SMC. 

19 SA Senate Meeting 

25-28 Semester Exams, SMC. 

29-31 Commencement Week- 
end, SMC. 

May 17 

Happy Birthday 

Vicki Crist 


7U**t, 06, THcut! 


Cast Impressions 

By Bill Cash 
Being a member of the Tivoli 
cast was something else. And 
since all's well that ends well, 
everything came out okay, after 
all. But there were doubts for 

It all began what seems eons 
ago. Somewhere, a script ap- 
peared, and the choral groups 
were formed, and started prac- 
ticing. Most of the cast already 
belonged to either or both the 
chorale and choir, but more 
members were needed. Don 
Runyan's office sent out notices 
to all the students soliciting their 
help. And help c 

ami t 

; began. And it 

special singing 

Then prac 
kept on, anc 
on . . . There was practice at 
ID. practice at 5, and practice 
at 7:30. Finally, the directors 
decided to bring everyone to- 

gether, and begin the staging. 
Mike Foxworthy and Dr. Don 
Dick spent hours planning the 
staging, using the Tabernacle 
iincl Spiilding School recreation 
room as practice stages, marked 
with the dimension of the Tivoli 

Finally, the final week ar- 
rived. By this time, slides for 
the multi-media segments were 
taken, costumes ordered, or be- 
ing made, and the props were 
being gathered. The entire cast 
spent a couple of evenings going 
through the whole program in 
the Tabernacle. 

Then came the first disastrous 
dress rehearsal at the Tivoli. 
\\,iy evening, the entire 

crew boarded buses, and spent 
the evening exploring the Tivoli 
between practices. Every nook 
and crany in the place was 
scrutinized before the evening 
was over. Needless to say, the 
rehearsal definitely lacked some- 
Thursday evening, everyone 
boarded the buses again for 
what turned out to be the final 

rehearsal. Two run-throughs 
proved that the cast DID know 
the program. Lighting arrange- 
ments were finalized, and the 
costumes were tried on. Even 
the banana boat boys made the 
scene! No one was dismayed 
when directors Dick and Bun- 
yan announced that there were 
to be no more rehearsals until 

Sunday dawned bright and 
early for the cast members. By 
8:30, performers were being 
made up. For the last time, the 
cast boarded the buses, and ar- 
rived at the Tivoli by 1 that 

A quick rehearsal, and final 
directions were made before the 

The rest is history — how the 
cast received standing ovations 
at both performances; how 
overwhelmed the Siskin brothers 
were; how impressed the Holly- 
wood agent was; and how 
pleased the cast was — pleased at >ca, I 
a performance that had taken H|r I 
their all — a performance that 
went over better than most 
thought it would. 



Girl Meets lathe 

By Cheryl Jetter 
For most girls, an industrial 
arts course inspires such adjec- 
tives as masculine, baffling, dull, 
irrelevant. But Beth Breden- 
kamp, a two-year nursing stu- 
dent, approaches her woodturn- 
ing class with a new concept. 
"I enjoy woodturning," she 


i alsi 

Stevens Leads Fast Pitch: 
Moore Overtakes Gooks 

taking arts and crafts, and food 
preparation which I think will 
be more practical to me in the 
future than algebra, astrophys- 
ics, or Fortran computer pro- 
gramming might be. 

There must be something 
which would influence her en- 


The lead in the fast pitch 
league has changed hands sev- 
eral times during the last two 
weeks, but at press time, Ernie 
Steven's team finds itself with a 
tenuous half-game lead over 
Gary Gryte's and Dennis 
Ward's teams. 

But that half-game lead looks 
pretty big when one looks at the 
schedule. Gryte has but one 
game left, and can do no better 
than tie, unless everybody else 
loses. Ward's remaining games 
include one with Stevens, and 
two with Rouse, who boasts Nel- 
son Thomas as pitcher. Stevens 
other remaining game is with 
cellar-dweller Stepanske. 

Stepanske's team is a victim 
of hard luck this year. Several 
hitters on the team have yet to 
find their groove, and freak er- 
rors have accounted for several 
losses. One that comes to mind 
was against Ward. Pleasants 
was on weekend leave, leaving 
Ward to pilch. Stepanske was 
coasting with a nice lead, until 
Larry Bicknell dropped a third- 
out fly with the bases loaded. 
Ward then pitched out of a 
seventh-inning rally to save his 

Steven's team has been rely- 
ing on the timely fielding ;m<] 
lulling of Leon Elliston, Bobby 
MacAlpine's hilling, and Nelson 

, Of < 

. but it does 

that if Thoresen doesn't 
strike a batter out, Elliston will 
throw him out! Thoresen is 
leading the league in strikeouts, 
■'lvonifjinfi almost 10 per game. 
Against Ward earlier in the 
season, in a 5-inning game, he 
struck out 12! 

Thoresen's latest exploit was 
a 2-hitter against Rouse last 
week. Although that in itself 
isn't too unusual for fast pitch, 
one must be reminded that for 
62/3 inning, no one on Rouse's 
learn got a hit! Only one out 
from the no-hitter, Ron Hand 
got a double, and then Coach 
Thomas singled him home, thus 
ruining Thoresen's shutout, as 
well. Stevens won that one 2-1. 
Another surprise this year has 
been Gryle's resurgence. After 
Insin^ their Firs! two games, they 
have come back and have won 
four games straight, before los- 
ing lo Rouse this week, 5-1. 

Other scores in the past iwo 
weeks include: Gryte 13, Ste- 
panske 1; Gryte 4, Stevens 3; 
and Gryte 6, Ward 2. 

Slow Pitch 

The big story in slow pitch 
has been the demise of the 
Gooks, Afler (lvurwliclniing thf 
opposition in their first three 
games, they dropped their next 
two to Swilley, 9-8. and Moore, 

MeanwhUe, Moore's team has 
continued lo roll, and they now 
have a half-game lead over 
Tryon and Garner. 

Scores in this league have 
been: Garner 9, Moore 7; Swil- 
ley 21, Stanley 7; Tryon 16, 
Garner 15; Swilley 7, WSMC 
(forfeit); Garner 20, Long 7; 
Moore 7, WSMC (forfeit); 
and Garner 18, Stanley 15. 

joyment of an industrial arts keeps tw 
course. Maybe part of this 22 fish : 

nething" is her hackground. handicrafts decorate her shelve 

Belh's father has his 

degree in industrial arts and is 
principal of a junior academy in 
Hampton, Va. Beth was born 
in South Africa where her par- 

gether, Beth has spent 14 years 
in South Africa and Rhodesia. 

Down-to-earth questions 
seemed shallow next to Beth's 
philosophy of 

and large, African travel posters 




is the ratio of guys t 
your class? 

r there all ; 


Well, we'i 
once. Maybe six guys — and me. 

Do you find class hard? 

At first, until I learned to 
understand the lathe — but so 
was sewing a dress until I 
learned how. 

Do the guys ever laugh at 

You might wonder if Beth's 
roommate appreciates this 
strange environment. Joyce 
Wrights' parents are also mis- 

For Beth, woodturning has its 
practical, as well as its aesthetic 
values. So far she has i 
20-inch, colonial-type, living 
room lamp; two candle holdei 
and a letter holder — all to use 
after she gets married this sum- 

For the remainder of this 
semester's work, Beth is plan- 
ning to make a fruit bowl on a 
pedestal, a salad bowl with 
matching bowls, and a rolling 

rath us all 

Beth also has long-range 
plans for this new skill she is 
learning. "If I am ever a for- 
eign missionary,'' she said, "I'd 
like to cultivate an interest for 
woodturning in MV work or in 
He's equally patient the elementary schools. I think 


Do they feel like they need 
to help you? 

They help me if I ask them to. 

Does your teacher show par- 


reflects her art- 


Mention an industrial arts 
; to Beth, and you might 
adjective like "interest- 

College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 

LUtle Debbie 


Matyo Qftiginafe 


riu: pixestIn 


Coffegedafe Cob/nets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Qualify 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospital* 

Collegedale, Tenn. Telephone 396-2131 

Our 25th Year 


201 to Receive Degrees; 
Knittel, Hackett, Bietz Speak 

JI000 check is presented by Dr. W. M. Schneld 
and Garrison Siskin (second from right) for th 

>se Siskin (far left) 

of the Tivoli pro- 

ight], Terence Futcher (bottom 

Next Year's SA Working; 
Lounge Debt Cancelled 

One hundred fifty- 
Southern Missionary College 
students will receive four-year 
degrees and 48 two-year degrees 
in graduation services next 

Dr. Frank Knittel, SMC's 
academic dean, will speak at the 
Consecration Service Friday 

Elder Willis J. Hackett, vice 
president of the General Con- 
ference of Seventh-day Advent- 
ists, is scheduled to speak for 
Baccalaureate Saturday morn- 
ing in the Collegedale Seventh- Baccalaureate Speaker 
day Adventist Church, where all ... . _-.„ _ „. , , 
services will be held. tratI0 ° of Si ^ C ' Dr ' ***** ™ 

ITU D ■ L 1J D D- i 1 aSSt - deatl 0i meI1 at me Unl 

Elder Reinhold R. Bietz, also versi of Colorado (1 g 55 _ 59> 
— president^ the General dean of men flt Campion Acad 
emy, Campion, Colo. (1953-55 

Willi* J. Hackett 

This year's and next year's 
Student Association administra- 
tions have both found cause for 
rejoicing. After struggling to 
pay off a seemingly insurmount- 
able loan from the school ad- 
ministration for the student 
lounge and not making much 
progress, the SA has now solved 
their problem — or had it solved 
for them. 

The students' problem is 
solved because the school has 
decided to forget the whole 
"loan" idea. Although the SA 
had already paid off a portion 
of the loan through various 
projects, the larger part still re- 
mained — and looked as if it 
would for some time. 

Therefore, since the money 
had already been paid out by 
the school and the SA was hav- 
ing such a hard time paying it 
off, the school has now stepped 
in and pulled the SA out of the 
hole it was sliding into by not 
requiring it to repay the ap- 
proximate $6000 balance. 

Next year's SA finds encour- 
agement from this decision be- 
sides other accomplishments 
they have already achieved. 

Committees a 
plans for 10 activities to take 
place during the first eight 
weeks of school next year to put 

the SA in the minds of the stu- 
dents well enough so they won't 
forget it in a hurry, according 
to president-elect Elton Kerr. 

Kerr feels that a big step has 
been taken in plans for hosting 
the Eastern Division of the Ad- 
ventist Intercollegiate College 
Bowl tournament competition 
which will bring to our campus 
representatives from all SDA 
colleges east of the Rocky Moun- 

The 1970-71 admin ion 
has also arranged to have SA 
funds placed in an interest- 
drawing account for the first 
time. The resulting interest 
will provide an extra $600 for 
SA use. 

Plans include having the 
Joker (student directory) pub- 
lished within two weeks of the 
ln?].;i lining of school so faces and 
names can get together and be- 
come people before half the first 
semester is over, Pictures of 
student nurses planning to be at 
Orlando or Madison are already 
being taken. 

Committees which plan on- 
campus programs are being 
given larger budgets to increase 
their capacity for better pro- 

A Selectric typewriter has 
been purchased for the South- 

Conference, will speak at thi 
Commencement Service Sunday 

Dr. Knittel, academic dean at 
SMC since 1967, received his 
bachelor of arts degree in Eng- 
lish from Union College, Lin 
coin, Neb., in 1947; 
of arts degree from the U: 
sity of Colorado, Boulder, in 
1955; and his Ph.D. from the 
University of Colorado in 1960. 

Prior to joining the adminis- 

Relnhold R. Bieh 
Commencement Speaker 
Southern New England Confer- 
ence (1948-52). He also served 
in other pastoral capacities. 

Elder Bietz is chairman of the 
Loma Linda University Board 
lieut.) in the of Trustees, Loma Linda, Cal.; 
U. S. Army (1951-53); dean of of the Voice of Prophecy Broad- 
men at Enterprise Academy, casting Corporation, Washing- 
Enterprise, Kansas (1947-51); ton, D.C.; and the Pacific Press 

d elementary school teacher 
the Arkansas -Louisiana Con- 
master ference of Seventh-day Advent- 

ists (1944-45). 

Elder Hackett earned his 
bachelor of arts degree from 
Union College, Lincoln, in 1939 
and was ordained a Sevenlh-d,iv 
Adventist minister in 1942 at 
Keene, Texas. 

Prior to joining the General 
Conference, Elder Hackett was 
president of the North Pacific 
Union of Seventh-day Advent- 
ists (1965-68); the Atlantic Un- 
ion Conference (1958-64); the 
North Philippine Union Mission 

Before that he was secretary 
of the Missionary Volunleer De- 
partments of the Far Eastern 
Division of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists (1948-55) and the 

Publishing Assoc. Mountain 
View, Cal. 

He earned his bachelor of arts 
degree from Union College, 
Lincoln, in 1931 and did gradu- 
ate work at Denver University, 
Denver, Colorado. 

Elder BieU has served as pres- 
ident of four conferences of the 
Seventh-day Adventist Church 
(1943-68) and as Missionary 
Volunteer secretary of four con- 
ferences (1932-43). Prior to 
that he was an evangelist in the 
North Dakota Conference of 
Seventh-day Advenu'sts in 1930- 

In addition to the 153 four- 
year spring graduates, and 48 
two-year spring graduates, 36 
will graduate this summer with 
four-year degrees and four with 

ern Accent office with leftover 
general SA funds from this year. 
Money for this more adequate 
operational allowance is coming 
from a redistribution of the 
budget, says Kerr, student 
grants from the school adminis- 
tration, and increased student 
dues (larger enrollment and 
more per student.) 

SMC Board Meets; Votes on New Teachers 

The SMC Board voted several 
priorities in building. I hi' m'din.i- 
tion of one faculty member, the 
promotion of several faculty 
members, and the placement of 
several new staff members. 

The SMC Board of Trustees 
voted to employ William Garber 
to replace Leamon Short who 
has resigned as instructor of 
journalism. It was voted that 
Mrs. Helen Knittel would 
replace Miss Carolyn Luce who 
has resigned. Don Taylor, who 
will be graduated this year by 
SMC, was employed as assistant 
dean of men. Mrs. Lois Pal- 
mour was employed as assistant 
dean of women on the Madison, 
Tennessee, campus. Mrs. Mild- 
red Spears, who now teaches in 
the A. W. Spalding Elementary 
School, was employed as an in- 

structor in education. Elder 
George Rice of Cleveland, Ohio, 
who is completing his doctorate 
degree in religion at Case West- 
ern University, was employed 
as an associate professor of re- 
Miss Zerita Hagerman was 
promoted to full professor of 
nursing, and Miss Georgann 
Kindsvater was promoted to as- 
sistant professor of nursing. 

The Board voted to give Elder 
Ronald Springett the rank of 
assistant professor, and to have 
the Georgia-Cumberland Con- 
ference of Seventh-day Adyent- 
ists ordain him to the ministry. 
Several faculty members were 
granted leaves as follows: Mrs. 
Genevieve McCormick, assistant 
professor of speech, will tour 

Europe this summer; Robert 
McCurdy, assistant professor of 
physics, will attend a summer 
institute in computer work at 
the University of Missouri in 
Rolls; and Orlo Gilbert, instruc- 
tor in music, will be attending 
the Suzuki Violin Workshop at 
the University of California this 

Fire Department Appoints Nurse 


ce building, Hackmnn Hall, 
sing the quarters (or the bioli 
d chemistry deportments. 

The Tri-Community Fire De- 
partment recently voted unani- 
mously to accept Mrs. Stanva 

Fire Chief Edward Avant said 
the presence of a nurse at fires 
is reassuring because of the 
hazards of fire-fighting. 

The firemen have been called 
to an average of one fire a day 
so far this year, according to 
fireman Kenneth Lee. "Our 
firemen are trained to be care- 
ful, but still the risks remain 
high with so many fires," says 
Chief Avant, 

Van Buren i 
ate of Forest Lake Academy 
who has had two years of train- 
ing under the Associate Nursing 
program and one year under the 
Bachelor of Science program. 

"I began working at the Flor- 
ida Sanitarium when I was 16, 
and I have worked at hospitals 
ever since," says nurse Van 
Buren. Her experience includes 
working in emergency rooms at 
Florida Sanitarium and Hamil- 
ton Memorial Hospital in Dal- 


We Want Successful SA 

Southern cnc'cent 

been officially turned 
:hing lor hints as to 



If i 

5 Ihe kc 

:t year's SA. 




and larger committees is the key. we still demand 

there is the possibility that belter SA public relol.-.u. 

more enthusiasm among the students. 

U none ol these is the answer to the SAs apalhy. olher an- 
swers will be searched lor. 

The new ollicers have the enthusiasm and they have the 
money. Can they convey Iheir enthusiasm? They reserve the 
right to be optimistic. 

Farewell 1969-1970 

This has been some year. Looking back over the past twelvo 
months, we see that a lot has happened. Things lhat could allect 

ol us lor the 


n seemed 

I the 1300 mark. 

ic — walor-skiing 
> Camp Cumby- 
ate was elected. 

It began with the start of the school ye 
as long as usual. But this time, mote students than ever befon 
went through those lines, and we finally passe 
The SA Lounge opened then. 

Along about this time, came our "wet" pici 
and rain! And then 40 students slipped away l 
Gay for a memorable Bible Conference. The Sem 
and held its lirst meeting. 

By this lime, the year was really gathering I 
slipping along rather rapidly. We exceeded our Ingathering goal 
by only seven cents. Elder Robertson held our Week of Prayer. 
The Seniors organized, and Dean Botimer's apartment caught 
lire, and half the fellows never evacuated the dorm. 

Oh. yes, the Senate voted to raise S7.D00 in some way or 

Then the church decided to stop subsidizing the Gate, and 
Wayne and Bob had to find new ways to finance their evange- 
listic project. Don Pate won the temperance orations. 

By this lime, il was December, and cold weather {what little 
we have of it here) started in. But with December came re- 
hearsals for the Christmas play, and rumors thai Joe Priest was 
Scrooge. SMC men spent one agonizing nighl that month as 
draft numbers were picked. Then the train derailed by the 
bakery, and Santa dropped over the front of Wright Hall. Sopho- 
mores won the College Bowl playoffs, and Ihe girls held their 

Now il was 1970. the slarl of a new decade. Bill Brock gave 
a non-political political speech to the students. And Dr. Watrous 
died. PE #1 took the Volleyball championship. And we all took 

,V1„].. s\l( U.ilu ri-.rmU-i, 
„|.1.„P,- rou.lwl.-r.l kI> 

.Su.u'j'lv Vum.."!".,;"-'-' ,<S 

icnt" E "The 
e h moral qualities nnd can be trusted 

. .in.l his node 
in llu' folios 

,.,.,., r.f C„.<l 1 

m.l ha* 

ill) God end 

lam from NV wrv il :ir..n.r of 

,-vil. uho -.1.1,1.1 <o .l....'ly i- l )im...-lr<l 
wiili r,.ul il,..i ih.-v be channels 

lliem to < "with t.i. t .ma f 

held a special week of prayer, with sludent speakers. Fifty-nine 
nurses were dedicated in the church. 

The board mel in February, choosing Ken Spears as the nexl 
Dean of Students. Four students were selected as student mis- 
sionaries, and there was a terrible hullabaloo in the Senate about 
Daryl Burbach. 

March came in like a lion — too fast. A new constitution was 
written and approved by the Senale before students hardly had 
time lo hear about il. Elder Fagal conducted an interesting Week 
of Prayer. And students started campaigning clandestinely for 
Ihe coming SA elections. 

Tragedy struck our campus late lhal month. Terrie Mc- 
Alexander and Linda Reile were killed one evening when their 
car crashed. For several weeks, the campus moved in a quiet 
slupor. But school still went on. 

The SA constitution was passed, and plans began for the 
SMC extravaganza at the Tivoli. 

Then elections hit the campus. Posters cluttered up every 

tree and building on campus. But nobody seemed to know 

exactly who was running until the last minute, when the ballots 

\ were made up. And then, everybody wasn'l certain. Ellon Kerr 

and Bill Boyle had their way, and Iheir ticket won. 

The Talent Hour came and went, overshadowed by plans for 
the Tivoli program. So passed College Days, raining as usual. 
The Tivoli program was given, 

/clforc or their influi 

Then, having state 
the best move that ca 

manager, and Emit 

only one shorl weel 

It's been some ■ 

filling four pages e* 


i Self i 

t.,iH L .„ to ■loW.-.t.?" nth..,- my "W. 
".ilarv." on is\ith C,,! s J„.|j> ( 
i.iv f-mih .md ] livo as comfortably 

..-■mv Oin.l,.,, .,.!. !,,.,„ ,]„, ,.,,11, 

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More on Teachers 
Dear Editor. 

I cannot agree with my friend I 
[).>dtkfi\ (Diitciilion that SMC's 

r. We 

i the ACCENT stall ha- 


'ith news of what's going on 
proud ol the lacl that this is 

id campus. Naturally, 

rat lime in many years thai this many issues have been f 

I during ihe school year. But now, we must lay down 

and turn over the oflices lo a new staff— a slafl lhat will i 

to improve the ACCENT. We wish them luck. 

es. its been some year. It's been a good year. 


why Does sme think sHe'£ wasted^ 

R^E KEftltS? SHE'S B£EAJ on THE \ 
I D£AM. S (jc jT| W OFFlCE/2. OF TBESA, \ 

'^Rtfioeivr of Haecw£s she's Got 

\HER ftECj/cEE MQUi.. J 
^eWMeR b A, But" 

On the campus of Newbold 
College in Binfield. England. 
stands an old parish church. 
One may visit its cool, quiet 
recesses at any time of day or 
night to seek God in meditation 
and prayer. Its doors are al- 
ways open, as is true of nearly 
all English churches. I found 
this charming, and a great im- 
provement over the tightly 
locked Seventh-day Adventist 
Churches of America, which are 
used fur only a few prearranged 
hours per week, yet represent an 
investment of millions of dollars 
dedicated to God. Each time I 
visited St. Marks, I thought of 
Collegedale in July, with our 
beautiful church silent, locked, 
deserted, its expensive air-condi- 
tioners depreciating in ihe hu- 
midilv while the men of Talge 
sweltered — a grim parallel with 
the gilded cathedrals erected 
amid slums by the devout of the 
Middle Ages. 

I also found it pleasant to at- 
tend the Anglican services from 
time to time. The 11:00 meet- 
ing is called Divine Service, a 
term also used by British SDA's. 
No effort is spared lo eliminate 
from it all that is mundane or 
unworthy of the worship of 
God. In the foyer is the "poor 
box." tit which the parishoners 
depn-it their lilhes and offerings 
as they enter. It is an ingenious 
device, similar to that used in 
the Jewish synagogues of 
Christ's lime, as in the "widow's 
mite" incident. I found this a 
nice change from the jangling 
offerings that disrupt the SDA 
service, all too often keynoting 
the sermon or worsened by a 
I. Once here, a 


liously dumped ihe offering 
e on the floor. Her mother 
■ped her and said, "Jesus 

liis household. 
Yaunt for free speech, 
Mitchell Nicholaide* 

doesn't want you to do that." 
Strange. I rather thought He 

might have resorted to similar 

"Glory Be to the Father" — a 
text, a hymn, the doxology. and 
an ideal. How wise of the Eng- 
lish church lo repeat it so often, 
keeping it ever in view. Their 
service is a little formal, per- 
haps, a little stereotyped, but a 
much better stereotype than ihe 
one I have of Collegedale — ex- 
hortations to distribute bills in 
Ooltewah, "knock on doorbells." 
lower our hemlines, raise our 
sideburns, turn down our ster- 
eos, lurn up our sleeves, buy 
buses, sell 'Libert v bonds.' build 
schools, smash TV's, el cetera ad 
nauseam. If we heard Jesus 
Christ, and Him crucified, as the 
iheme of each and every ser- 
mon, all these things would be 
added unto us. We would com- 
ply out of love for God, not be- 
cause the preacher shamed us 

We as SDA's have the truth, 
of course, and more than a form 
of godliness which denies its 
power, as I suspect is sometime* 
true of our Anglican fellow- 
Christians. We should be able 
to accept some of their superior 
"externals," however, to further 
enhance our superior "inter- 

One lasl point; the hymns in 
our 11; 00 worship should be 
stately, reverent, and thought- 
ful. They should leave us feel- 
ing we have been to meet God. 
not to a well-dressed, well: 
heeled pep rally. A mathema- 
tician might suggest that the 
number of every hymn in a 
good worship service is less lhan 
or equal to 350. 

I hope that these thoughts of 
mine will lead to a wider dis- 
cussion of these questions, and 
ultimately to a more respect' 1 
and respectable worship -em"* 
free of grandstanding, salesman- 
ship, and frequent altar calls. 
Movement will be gradual. I'" 1 
I predict an increasingly digni- 
fied ser 


in the SDA church 
•xt few decades, as 

igly sophisticated 


To Those We lost 

By Bonnie Ivehson 
Al the close of this school 
year, it is easy to look back on 
it and sense only the over- 
whelming trials we've experi- 
enced without remembering the 
goals those trials have afforded. 
We've faced some things we've 

Ten Men Named 
For Next Year's 
Dorm Assistants 

Ten students have been si 
Iected from 33 applicants 1 

never had to face before — the 
loss of teachers, loved ones, and 
friends— particularly the young 
lives of our classmates, Terrie 
M< Alexander and Linda Reile. 

We met them. We became 
their friends. We felt their 
presence. And through theirs 
we sensed God's. 

We sang together and laughed 
and talked . . . and cried. But 
il was all a part of being friends. 
Good qualities, kindnesses, com- 
nships are always appre- 

ated; but rhey'i 

sistnntships for the coming 
school year at Southern Mis- 
sionary College, says Lyle Boti- 
mer, dean of men. 

S1260 for the year for duti 
eluding counseling, program 
ming, residence ball procedures 
control, and public relation: 
among the other men. 

"More personal attention car 
be devoted to each dorm residem 
with the help of these assist- 
ants." says Botimer. "The pro 


Five of the men selected plan 
definitely to become deans .ifter 
ihi'ii' graduation. They are Roy 
Dunn, junior religion major, 
Jackson, Miss.; Rick Griffin, 
freshman physical education 
major, Takoma Park, Md.; 
Mike Huitt. junior business ma- 
jor, San Antonio, Texas; Cliff 
Iiigersoll. junior theology major, 
Reading. Perm.; Stanley Rouse. 
junior religion major. Hagers- 
town, Md. 

Two others are considering 
dean's work: Don Pate, fresh- 
man theology major, Portland, 
Oregon; and Maurice Witt, 
sophomore thpulugy major. Hen- 
der-onvillc. North Carolina. 

Dan Bentzinger, sophomore 
theology major. Cape Coral, 
Fla., plans to become a minister; 
Bob Peeke. junior religion ma- 
jor. South Lancaster, Mass., a 
religion teacher and counselor; 
and Rick Stevens, junior- history 
major, Orlando, Fla., a physi- 

All except two of the ap- 
:S are presently serving in 
dormitory staff capaci- 
ties — floor advisors, desk work- 
ers, and custodians. 

"We are sorry that we could 
not use more men," said Boti- 
mer, "because we had many 
fine applicants — more than we 
had positions for. Although they 
had to be denied the opportunity 
this year, perhaps they will 
have another chance next year." 

with such vividness, such ach- 
ing, until they are gone. Not 
when they're such a pari of us. 
If we could have known— if 
we could have had one last mo- 
ment together, knowing it was 
will be paid indeed the last, what would we 
have said? 

"You two have really been 
wonderful friends. . . . We don't 
want you to go away. . . . We'll 
miss you terribly." Words ut- 
tered at the doorway of empti- 
ness, at the pathway leading to 
pain and finality, are trite. 
They're not effective. Would 
we have cried? Or would we 
have been brave? Maybe the 
Man knew what He was doing 
when He didn't tell us — when 
He didn't make us aware. 

And suddenly — not like the 
gradual sinking of their lives 
into our hearts — they were 
gone. They didn't come back. 
Our minds still argue uncon- 

vincmgly with our hearts that 
they won't be back — at least not 
to room 260 or 237; not to Char- 
lotte or Stone Mountain; not to 
these United States or to this 
old earth. But they will be hack. 
That's for sure. 

Not a day goes by without a 
pang of sadness or the bite of a 
memory touching us. And some- 
times, with tears rolling down 
our faces, we want desperately 
to cry out and say, "Oh, God! 
Why?" all the time knowing 
that we % * 

i the i 

—at least 

And what do you sa 
friends? Friends who hav 
questions you do; 

share the 
feel the same pain. What can 
you say? That it will be o.k.? 
That they won't hurt after a 
while? No. You know it isn't 
O.k. At least not here. You 
know they'll still hurt — for a 

the lake that separates us from 
sadness and emptiness; until we 
look into the face that will re- 
introduce us to those we now 

Hard Work and a Clown 
Make Tumbling Team Click 

By Lynda Hughes 
Not every school has a clown, 
but ihen every school isn't like 
SMC. This year's tumbling 
learn has progressed from look- 
ing like a whole series of clowns 
in unison al the beginning of the 
year to now — a coordinated 
learn going on tours with only 
one clown — Randy Russell, 
"who just acts natural," accord- 



sand in the shell of i 
enough to make pearls 

lives — those pearls will become their first year 


They are a very good-spirited. 
hard-working team. This is 

Drawing Students 
Exhibit Paintings 

Students taking Drawing II 
and Painting I and II at SMC 
are now displaying approxi- 
mately 25 art works on the sec- 
ond floor of Wright Hall until 
the end of the school year. 

The original pieces are done 
in charcoal, ink, pastels, pencil. 
conte, chalk, oil, and acrylic on 
subjects anywhere from ab- 
straction to realism. 

Some of the pictures, accord- 
ing to art instructor Mrs. Elea- 
nor Jackson, were done as the 
class final examination. The 
students were encouraged to 
think and illustrate their 
thoughts, she said, and to inter- 
pret Christianity in their own 
experience. Some of the sub- 
jects were assigned; and the 
others were the students' own 
philosophical approaches to life. 

Included among several more 
paintings to be added this week 
to the present display are some 
illustrating a Bible verse or 
. great philo.sopher 
contemporary fashion. 

s a 17- 

ber group. Before, only 

small groups of two or three 

have performed. 

Their cooperative spirit cer- 
tainly is admirable for an activ- 
ity where some tumblers are ob- 
skilled than others, 
member said that 

viously i 

realities once again. Just like 
they used to be — only better. 
We'll smg without books — and 
we'll all play guitars. We'll 
laugh— much harder than we 
ever could down here. We'll 
talk for years and years without 
running out of things to say: une te. 

we won't have to discuss prob- prayer cc 
lems — there won't be any. And each perf< 
we won't cry — unless we cry which, she feels, hi 
tears of joy and thanksgiving: 
joy that we are once again with 
them; and thanksgiving for the 
love God gave us for others, 
wIium' deep-felt absence inspired 
us with determination to at last 
see them again. 
I can hardly wait! 

Birchwood School, ihe team per- 
formed at a youth rally in 
Greensboro, N!C. They left 
SMC Friday morning and 
stayed in the homes of the 
church members there, return- 
ing to SMC early Sunday morn- 

Al one high school they were 
especially well received and had 
the chance of helping with the 
school's physical education class. 
They were also inlerviewed by 
the school paper's reporters, 

Some of the members do 
single routines. Jerry Carr has 
done a balancing act, Sharon 
Savickas performs an uneven 
parallel bar routine. 

Doubles routines are done by 

before and after Jerome Arner and Lester Stern 

and rehearsal ( ' a ' ' ar1( * ^ose Shafer and Karen 

Rutledge. Mr. Thomas, Cliff 

Ingersoll. and Jerome do a bal- 

th their attitudes. 

The hard work aspect is 
equally important, though. Up 
to this semester, student- muld 
not spend the necessary time in 
practice and hadn't performed 
much— none at SMC. This se- 
mester, however, the course was 

box, in addit 



d Donor—All Typ.t I 

Campus Kitchen 

College Market 

Offers Selections 

of fresh fruits 

and vegetables 

plus a variety 

of groceries 



I campus best I 

Rafael Santos, a student of Southern Missionary College from 
|%l'>-f>r, was recently killed in Vietnam under enemy fire. 

Santos, 23, a combat photographer assigned to the 173rd Air- 
borne Brigade, had four months left of his third tour of duty in 

Henry Fair, who graduated from S.MC in 1969 with a bachelor 
of science degree in education, has been awarded an American 
School Scholarship for $300. 

Before graduation, Farr took the Graduate Record National 
Teachers examinations. His scores, a solid ( »9ih percentile, "caused 
amazement," according to a report in "American School News" 
(first quarter, 1970). 

Charles Armisfead, senior theology major at 
warded a Charles Weniger Fellowship of $2000 t, 
'niversity School of Graduate Studies for his mas 
i Old Testament studies. 

ority of the team 
this year are freshmen, perhaps 
they will continue on the team 
next year and perfect their per- 

SMC might get to see their 
work yet. possibly combined 
with band like, you know, musi- 
cal bodies. There is some con- 
sideration of the band-tumbling 
team idea — to coordinate music, 
tumblers, and clowns. 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. Telephone 396-2131 

ij/ta/ijo ©»(gii\afe 




Phone 622-3143 


Student Mi: 

Six Accepted as Self -Supportinc 

. . _.. „ r\ — „„ twW «pninr business their appointments were matii 

~* Stevens Takes 
Tryon Clinches 

Ernie Stevens' team defeated 
Dennis Ward's team to clinch 
the fast pitch title last week. 

In the top of the first inning, 
with one out, Jim MacAlpine 
doubled. Bobby MacAlpine fol- 
lowed with a double., makirig the 
score 1-0 for Stevens, 

The score remained the same 
until the top of the third inning, 
when Leon Elliston walked, and 
Jim MacAlpine reached first on 
an error. Bobby MacAlpine 
also got on by an error, batting 
Elliston home. After an out. 
Nelson Thoresen singled home 
both MacAlpines to put the 
game on ice. The final score 
was Stevens over Ward 9-2. 

Olher scores during the last 
week of action: Rouse 8, Pleas- 
ants 7; Gryte 12, Stepanske 8; 
Rouse 6, Ward 1; and Rouse 6, 
Stepanske 1 . 

Rick Tryon's team clinched 
the slow pitch title last week, 
defeating Wiegand's Gooks 8-6. 
Other scores include: Wiegand 
8, Long 2; Moore 7, Stanley 
(forfeit); Tryon 22, WSMC 7; 

Fast Pitch; 
Slow Pitch 

Stanley 7, Long (forfeit): 
Swilley 10. Moore 7; and Gar- 
ner 15, WSMC 7. 

The Slow Pitch All-St, 

„.„ students have been se- Donna Taylor, senior business 
lected by the SMC's Missionary ma]Or, Miami, Fla.; Miss Nan 
Volunteer Society to represent Williams, senior biology major 
SMC as self-supporting student Portland. Tenn.; and Miss Pat 
' Sampson, junior biology major, 
Stone Mt- Ga. 

Miss Bonnie Berger, junior 
nursing major. Fall River, Wis., 
will for the summer help super- 
vise the 25-bed Hospital Ad- 
ventista de Nicaragua, Nicara- 

Mitchell Nicholaides, sopho- 
more math major, Charlotte, 
N.C., will spend one school year 
teaching mathematics and sci- 
,.w ence in French at Gitwe Col- 
„.... year lege, Rwanda, Africa. 

the Eng- Five of these students were 

School, Osaka, appointed as they applied; the 
Japan. The'students are Cliff sixth was selected from among 
Hoffman, freshman music ma- three who applied, 
jor, Wellsboro, Penn.; Miss Qualifications considered in 

Chorale Closes Season Here 

i foreign 
during the next calendar year, 
beginning in June. 

This year's student mission- 
aries bring the total to 14 who 
have paid their own way since 
the program was begun in 1967. 

Besides the self-supporting 
missionaries, four will go out 
this year sponsored by the col- 
lege, which brings the total 
sponsored since 1967 to eight 

Four of these six students 
have been appointed 
of teaching English 


Catcher — Chuck Pierce 
Pitcher — Howard Brown 
FiiNi Base — Steve Maddox 
Second Base — Ron Hagen 
Short stop— Dr. Don Dick 
Third Base— Dale Cross 
Fielders — Cheeko Cotta 
John Boehme 
Wayne Johns 
Bobby Peeke 
The second team of the All- 
Catcher — Bob Houchins 
Pitcher — Heinz Wiegand 
First Base — Jim Colbum 
Second Base— Bill Wilcox 
Shortstop — Ben Davis 
Third Base— Bob Wade 
Fielders— Fred Parker 
Don Robbins 
Jim Neubrander 
Elder Williamson 
Dennis Ward won the second 
annual tennis tournament here 
this spring by beating Leon El- 
liston 6-1, 1-6, 6-3, and 6-4. 
Elliston reached the finals by 
beating Rob Powell 6-2, and 6-3. 
Ward beat Jim Pleasants 6-1, 
and 7-5 to reach the finals. 
Pleasants. Elliston, Ward, and 
Jim Lekei 

Southern Missionary College's 
Collegiate Chorale, under the 
direction of Don Runyan, as- 
sistant professor of music, will 
present its annual home concert 
tonight at 8:30 p.m. in the Col- 
legedale church. 

The 32-voice choral group 

has been featured in many 
sacred and secular programs 
throughout the Southern Union 
during the past year, and at the 
May 3 Tivoli presentation, 
"Man, Oh Man," this group 
formed the nucleus of the 120- 

their appointments were matui 
ity, stability, ability to fulfi 
iiir positions' requirements, an 
solid Christian attitudes, accord 
ing to Harry Nelson, directf 
the MV student missionary pro 

Although these students wil 
be financing their 
their station and return, SMC 
is supporting them by arrangiri( 
for and helping to orient then 
to their position. 

Pate Elected to 
Head Men's Club 

Don Pate handily defeatet 
Dick Stepanske for the presi 
dency of Upsilon Delta Ph 
(campus men's club) last wee 
in an election that gave 
away victories to all five of the 
candidates running for contested 

Pate defeated Stepanski 
170 votes to 54. Reggie Tryo: 
was elected vice presi'" 
a total of 185 votes to his op- 
ponent's, Don Giles, 41. Tryon' 
margin of victory was the larg 
est of all the candidates. 

For the office of treasurer, 
Mike Huitt defeated Jim Morris 
with 166 votes to 55. Paul May 
ran for secretary, the only un- 
contested position on the ballot, 
and received 200 votes of ap- 
proval to 18 votes of disap- 

Rick Tryon was elected club 
pastor over Jim Leker with 171 
votes to 48. Dennis Ward de- 
feated Steve Phelps for the of- 
fice of sergeant-at-arms with 
154 votes to 70. 

Following his election, Presi- 
dent-elect Pate selected George 
Dutton as club parli; 
for the coming 

Fast Pitch All-Stars 

• asrs- 

SOCCER STANDINGS »to«H.lf-™y^hrailgh'nle!rth 

"legand. Kent Bened 

Js/l - tfi