Skip to main content

Full text of "Southern accent, Aug. 1970-May 1971"

See other formats

n u. unnictu MLMORIAL LIBRARY 


THE AU6 n 1U 





New GC Youth Leader 
Here for Commencement 

Commencement services for 
43 baccalaureate and 4 associate 
; graduates will be held at 
8:00 p.m. on Thursday, Aug. 6. 
John Hancock, newly elected 
Youth Department leader. 

1 1 ie 

President Schni 
confer the degrees. 

I Lanier flowers, E 
: Eugene Brewer. 

-lit M.ilp.i.W Janke, B.A. 
L. Johnson, B.S. 
ice Kallam. B.S. 
Mae Lawrence, B.A. 

2-Veor Nurses 
Will Stay Here 

! entire Associate of Sci- 

Degree nursing prngnim 

will be offered on the College- 

il.iK' r.iiiipus this fall, according 

Mrs. Del Watson, chairman 

of the A.D. Nursing Depart- 

o major factors prompt the 
of the program to College- 
lack of stiiblc: qiiidifk'd fn<. - 
ultv at Madison, and a nursing 

ntrrii Libmi revision whii ii u ill 

n to a practicum in several 
Seventh-day Adventist hospitals 
ilu'.njIiMui ihe Southern Ul 

In moving the program from 

adison Hospital, 
v.iluiiWc learning experiences in 
tbe Nashville area will be lost. 
However, the faculty is moving 
rapidly to find comparable ex- 
periences in the Chattanooga 

Most of the student; 
pleased to be able 
lain campus. 

Milford Crist and Philip Grace 

carry boots up the stairs in the 

The Big Move finally hap- 
pened! Books from the A. G. 
Daniells Memorial Library 

started rolling on their 'journey 
across campus on Monday, July 
6, guided by a crew from Build- 
ings and Grounds and the li- 
brary staff. One week later, the 
new library was open for busi- 
ness, although the move was not 
yet completed. 

Moving 60,000 volumes from 
one building to another and 
keeping them in order from 
their original shelves until they 
were in place again in their new 
home was a tremendous task. 
Charles Davis, head librarian, 
described the process. "We took 
the books off the shelves in order 
and placed them on carts with 
wheels. Then we wheeled the 
carts onto a van, keeping the 
carts in order, drove to the new 
library and rolled them into the 
new shelving area where they 
were again placed on shelves, 
still in order." 

"The first books to go over 
were bound periodicals, the 
reference collection, and books 
for browsing and general read- 
ing," he continued. "Next we 
took the Library of Congress col- 
lection and last the Dewey col- 

The card catalogue was 
moved on the first day, taking 
cards from 180 drawers in the 
old library and putting them 
into 360 drawers in the new fa- 
cility, leaving room for expan- 

The actual moving of the 
books took five days. The mov- 


SMC Hosts 

SMC held a workshop in pro 
reading for elementary teacher 
horn the southern states served f 
V the college on June 8 to 12. 

Several area teachers also at- 
tended the workshop, which was 
sponsored by the Southern Un- 
'on Conference and was directed 
h John E. Baker, reading spe- 
cialist for the Spalding Elemen- 
tary School at Collegedale. 

Approximately 65 teachers 
attended the workshop, and 
stress was laid on the ph< 
Program for the fii 

Assisting Baker was Mrs. & 
Mildred Spears, also of the SMC g 

Others teaching in the work- 
hop were Mrs. Inez Myers, 
tupervisor for the Georgia- 

^uniberl.inrl schools, .uid .Kirnei 
D "ke, supervisor for the Florida 

school. "I have really appreci- 
ated the work of the moving 
crew," stated Davis. "They have 
done a tremendous job." 

Other materials which had to 
be transported to the new li- 
brary were still being moved 
during the following week. 
Renovation of the old building, 
which is to be occupied by the 
Math and Physics Departments 
and Computer Science, is to be- 
Liin immediately --ifter it is va- 

The present capacity of the 
new library is 100,000 books, 
and presently it is only 60 per- 
cent full. Davis predicts that it 
will be five years before new 
shelving must be added, and 
says that 300,000 volumes could 
be held in the building with the 
purchase of more shelves. 

For the benefit of the students 
who will not be getting ac- 
quainted with the new library 
ihnni»li Freshman Composition 

Teachers Are 
Students Too 

Summer school enrollment 
reached 359 during this 
according to the Admissions of- 
fice. Nearly one-third of these 
students are conference spon- 
sored elementary and secondary 
school teachers. 

The Kentucky - Tennessee 
Conference is sponsoring 1 8 
teachers, 41 are from Georgia- 
Cumberland, 25 from the Flor- 
ida Conference, 7 from Ala- 
bama-Mississippi, 23 from the 
Carolina Conference, and one 
from the South Central Confer- 

this fall, orientation ma- 
will be available during 
registration, according to Davis. 
Formal opening ceremonies 
are scheduled to take place in 
September during the annual 
Board of Trustees meeting. 

Two Alumni 
Die in Crash 

Two 1968 graduates of SMC, 
Gary Anderson and his wife, 
Glenda, were apparently killed 
in a Cessna 210 that crashed on 
May 30, just south of Mackinac 
Island, Michigan. They were 
the only passengers. 

Anderson, an Andrews Uni- 
versity seminarian, had 195 
hours of flight time. At the time 
of take-off from the island there 
was heavy fog and zero visibil- 
ity. Reports showed that several 
persons heard a loud noise, that 
could have been a crash, around 
5:00 p.m., Saturday, Papers 
from the plane were washed 
ashore and found on Sunday. 

Anderson was being spon- 
sored at Andrews by the Caro- 
lina Conference. He was to 
work there after he received his 
bachelor of divinity degree in 
August. His parents are pastor 
and Mrs. D. G. Anderson of 
Hendersonville, N.C. 

His wife, the former Glenda 

Ham of Tampa, Fla., was a 


A memorial service was held 

June 3 at Andrews University. 

ve search by the coast 

called off on June 4, 

very little of 

the wreckage had been found, 

and the bodies had not been re- 

teachers to make learning fun ? ^.STLm Connor - Paul Eugene Penno, Aug. 23 L New Orleans, La. * 
ky teaching the "Learn-by-Ref- | g^RebTsSquist - Kei.h Bowman, Aug. 30, H.nsd.le, III. I 

erence Way." J 8H&flMB , s## ******«##■M■*******«*************** vv * vvw,, 


Why College? 

Two-lhirds of the summer is now in the post. Whil. the 
campus and faculty are getting ready for a new bombardment 
of students, the students themselves are preparing their mi 
and pocketbooks lor thos 
able monthly statements. 

i crushing daily quizzes and unbelief 

■ yearbooks, we 
t the schoolwork." We 
■ our friends, but realiz 

t involves 

> tempted 
thorns. Wistfully looking 
bad thing about college h 
get back to school to see 
the necessary evil ol tests, quizzes, and 10-minute bells. 

Is college more a social institution than an educational insti- 
tution? Like as not, a large number of college freshmen will 
converge upon SMC the last week ol August who are "just look- 
ing"— socially. Then when their first grade report comes out, 
they will wonder what happened, 

Now during the summer is th< 
what college is all about. Prospec 

ne to clarify ior ourselves 
> college students all over 
ork. social activities, dem- 
riols, arid all the other good and bad things that 
modem college life has come to mean. College tile will be most 
valuable to those who can see beyond the daily chores to the 
knowledge they are gaining to fit into the going, growing world. 
A college education is to help us avoid accepting the world 
OB it is or conforming meekly and pretending that things are 
better than they are. It is to keep us from withdrawing into a 
private world of self-indulgence, from condemning and tearing 
down society. 

With our newly-gained knowledge we are to begin helping 
the world by helping the problems nearest us— morale, for ex- 

A large number of students have doubts about whether this 
is possible. Society looks like a series of huge, impersonal insti- 
tutions, big universities, big business, big labor, big government, 
and a big i 


WSMC Airs Live Reports 
Of SDA World Session 

The Adventist Radio Network 
— ARN — carried nine live 
broadcasts to 12 stations during 
the recent 51st General Confer- 
ence session in Atlantic City, 

The other eight 5 
ing the broadcasts 


; like these, 

is any room left to be one's self and to affect the way things are. 
It is difficult: but impossible, no. 

When our school classes become our biggest problem and 
freedom from that seemingly endless struggle more inviting, 
need to look again and see that in the mode 
degree is where a successful career begins. 

We can look at the people around us who do not have a 
college education, and see if they are doing the thinking part of 
influencing the world, or doing the routine, repititious work. 

Is that what we want? Well, that's what we'll get unless 
we make it different, unless we can look beyond the everyday 
chore part of college and see our places in making the school 
a better place, and ultimately, the whole world. 


Director of the broadcasts was 
Dr. Don Dick, chairman of the 

Communications Department .it 
Southern Missionary College, 
and as-idling him was Dr. Loren 
Dickm-on. chairman of the 
Speech Department 
Walla College. 

Approximately 20 young 
broadcasters, many of them col- 
lege -Indents or recent gradu- 
ates, represented the seven 
North American colleges that 
have radio stations— KANG at 
Pacific Union College, KLLU at 
Loma Linda University. KGTS 
at Walla Walla College. WGTS- 
FM at Columbia Union College. 
WAUS at Andrews University. 
KUCV-FM at Union College, 
and WSMC-FM at Southern 
Missionary College. 

Those representing WSMC- 
FM were Don Schmidt, program 
director, and Ray Minner. for- 
mer manager. Bill Cash, foi 

e Advent- 
affiliates of the ARN, including 
the seven college stations and 
VOAR. an AM station in St. 
John's, Newfoundland, Canada. 
The potential Adventist listen- 

AUGUST 5, 117* 

The general topics for the 
programs varied each night, 
focusing on different themes of 
the Adventist work including 
missions, education, medicine 
and health, laymen's activities, 
youth, communication, human 
relations, and church growth, 

The format was a news a 
commentary style with special 
reports, interviews, and general 
news, interspersed with 
the abundant musical selections 
heard at the conference which 
added an international flavor. 

A feature of each program 
was a wrap-up and commentary 
by Dr. Winton H. Beavon, for- 

ion College 

demic Dean at Kettering College 

of Medical Arts. 

Speaking of the actual pro 
duction, commentator Lee Mc- 
Intyre of KLLU said, "No mat- 
ter how hectic it was behind the 
scene, the team worked for a 
polished production 

Similar broadcasts were pro- 
duced last year by the ARN at 
the World Youth Congress held 
in Zurich, Switzerland. 

Possibilities of using closed 

circuit television coverage at the 

next General Conference ses- 

!stimated to s j on _ scheduled for 1975, was 

ceed 50,000 persons, according discussed by several broadcasters 

broadcast director Dick. ; n Atlantic City. Many Advent- 

During the session, the ARN ; st colleges and hospitals are 

Walla had a direct line to the conven- presently using closed circuit 

tion floor and recorded proceed- television equipment which 

in n a m g s °f tne session that would be C0luu he made available for such 

of i 

lie. Editors cut from these tapes 
portions that were concise, and 
then timed them for broadcast. 
Meanwhile, news reporters 
with portable recorders went out 
to interview interesting people 

i endeavor. 

i the broadcasts. These 
ews were edited to cov 
lain points and thi 



The i 

also served i 


type of plan, how 

Dear 24123, 

I have a Few minute- before 
my one o'clock deadline and the 

practicum in working human help seeing the bell 
muscles, so I will give you the 
view from the penthouse. 

I know you are bored and 
baked of and from the beach 
and counting the drops of sand 

till you return to heroine further 

When you do not attend 
summer school, you really have 

a void in your "educating" ex- 
perience. Of course, classes move 

faster and you don't have time 

to forget anything, and there 

aren't as many diversions as 

during (he school y 


by 12 stations, four 

happen to be in a class with of them commercial AM sta- 

other person, you can't tions in Portland, Ore., Denver. 

curve either. New York City, and Seattle. 

t 6: 30 in the _ 

If you were here, 

could be in a history class 

Script writers then wrote 
hac k»r<nmd material and con- 
tinuity lor the short interviews 
to include them in the overall 
planned script. The program 
was finally put together by Dick Steve Kohler of 
and Dickinson and produced 
live each night at 9:00 EDT. 


63 Students Receive Awards 

Notliiti" like a little history hi 
fun.- breakfast. Or you could be 
out tracking down a bald engli 
or a whooping 

sound tiresome, but the students 
don't have it that hard. These 
veterans of the classroom are 
used to it. Wish 1 could say the 
same for the professors! 
Also, we have given oursel' 

U'-s during the two weeks of the 
tnal period — it seemed that we 
stood in line for so very long 
that it became convenient to 
carry one's own ration kit there- 
It does DV requiring less food when he 
finally got to a table. Yes, sci- 
ence has come to our aid. May- 
be you can come to the aid of 


may reap the benefits of 
Many things do become work this fall. Science has cc 

When you do retur 
fall, the first thing you 

i the right of partment 

isformed during the 
mer — the campus scenery, 
buildings, student, and leather-. 
There are very few "institu- 
tions of higher learning" that 
can boast of having classes com- 
posed of 

) lessen the edibility gap 
local cafeteria. A beautiful 
computer (taking up four tables, 
and manned by three attendants 
and several supervisors) per- 
forms in such a way that every- 
i campus is billed for food 

scholars. This summer, SMC obtained (or that should have 

ichieved this mark of dis- been obtained by the individ- 

on (that is, small classes?}, ual). I think this is an improve- 

can see the advantages of ment. I know my bill was much 

Lynn Wood Hall. That 
bare spot is no longer there, and 
in its place is a vision of wonder. 
a very nice special feature. In 
the corner of the thing is the 
first Collegedale mini -volcano 
with bushes on top? 

Cheer up old friend, the new 
library is now functioning. By ing leadership. 

you get here in Sep- Mike Barto, sophi 

Nearly $6,000 in scholarships. 
prizes, and other awards was 
recently presented to 63 stu- 

Richard Stanley, chairman of 
the office administration depart- 
ment, named Marjorie Roof, 
senior office administration ma- 
jor, secretary of the year. 

This award was based on test- sented to Mrs. Christine Davis 
ing, general overall scholarship Sammer and Brenda Murray, 
and grade point average. Her both of whom will graduate. 
name will be placed on a plaque Shirley Kinsman and Edith 
in the office administration de- Stone, both junior music majors, 
$200 scholarships 

Donna Roberts ($150), a senior; 
Judy Bentzinger ($50), a jun- 
ior; and Asterid Lazaration 
(honorable mention), also a 
junior. They were selected for 
their quality of nursing care 
and leadership ability. 

Kate Lindsay awards to asso- 

Dr. Wayne VandeVere, chair- from the Presser Foundati 
of the business department, scholastic achievement, 

id Mark Codingtoi 
accounting major, senior of the 
year in accounting and also re- 
cipient of the Wall Street Jour- 
nal Award. He was selected for 
good scholarship and outstand- 

. Colleen Smith 

. Bill Cash, Mike Fo.t worthy 

icter, and the aim of teaching. 
Dr. Don Dick, communica- 
tions department chairman, pre- 
sented Bill Cash, junior com- 
munications major, with a check 
for $1000 for a broadcasting 
iiitccn-hip for the coming sum- 
mer at Hialeah Hospital, Hia- 
counting major, received a $100 leah, Florida, 
scholarship sponsored by the Six students were recognized 
Seventh-day Adventist Associa- by Dr. Robert Morrison of the 
tion of Certified Public Account- language department for out- 
ants for outstanding scholarship, standing scholarship in the Ian- 
Mrs. Jean Springett, bachelor guage arts. 

nursing department, German: Joan Murphy, soph- 
-he A. E. Deyo schol- omore mathematics major; Shir- 
any such arship for $50 to Larry Johnson, ley Kinsman, junior music ma- 
a graduating senior. He was jor. Spanish: Beecher Lafever, 
:t, hot, no selected for good scholarship, freshman biology major; Arlen* 
ng classes. Christian character, and his am- Potter, freshman behavorial sci- 
>ue. bition to enter Seventh-day Ad- ence major. French: Kay e 
friend, ventist medical work. Davis, junior English major; 
Mrs. Springett presented also Mitchell Nicholaides, sopho- 
W. B. Calkins student of the more math major. 
JNR year awards in B.S. nursing to (Continued on page 5) 

tember, the librarians will know 
where the books are. They are 
spending their days trying to 
find their offices, or their de-ks. 
or their electrical erasers, and 
even their electrical outlets. 
Also, when you enter the li- 
brary, let me know if you find presented the" A.' E. DeyoTchoL 

Youth Observer Foley Tells About GC 

Computer System Used 
For Meals in Cafeteria 

The cafeteria recently ran a 
two-week trial run on a system 
of charging meals through a 
computer, and present plans 
call for the system to be perma- 
nently implemented on Aug. 25. 

Each student will receive a 
coded identification card which 
he will carry to all meals. The 
total charge of his meal will be 
added up, and the identification 
card will be placed in the ma- 
chine, which then records the 
data in a punched card. 

"This method will save the 
cafeteria about $400 a month, 
including the cost of the ma- 

rhinc .mil its operation, says 
Ted Mohr, who is helping to 
install the system. 

Campus Construction Booms; 
Old Buildings Get New Look 

Construction is booming mi 
campus this summer. With the 
new library nearly finished, the 
action has moved to other build- 
ing projects, such as the new 
house for the dean of men be- 
hind Talge Hall, the new Col- 
lege Market, and renovation of 
the Campus Kitchen. 

The old A. G. Daniells li- 
brary building is being com- 
pletely redone inside for the 
Math and Physics Departments 
and Computer Science, with 
tiered lecture 

Third floor of Jones Hall and 
half of second floor have been 
converted into extra dormitory 
space for nearly 100 

the English and Art 
Departments are expanding 
their office space 
formerly occupied by Health 

Health Service will 

Wright Hall along with apart- 
ment space for the nursing staff 
employed there. 

Changes are also being made 
in the Science building, with the 
Bii>lug\ and Chemistry Depart- 
ments moving into the space va- 
cated by the Physics Depart- 

"The church is listening to 
us — they are trying to bridge 
the gaps. They have listened to 
us — they are actually crying for 
our impressions." 

This is how Doug Foley, an 
official youth observer at the 
51st World Conference of Sev- 
enth-day Adventists, describes 
the attitude of our church lead- 
ers toward the young people of 

Doug, a senior theology ma- 
jor at SMC, was one of 18 
official vouili observers who at- 
tended the conference in At- 
lantic City, N.J. All were col- 
lege or graduate students both 
in and out of our denomina- 
tional system. 

What did these young people 
do at the conference? "We 

(Continued from page 2) 
Dr. Mitchell Thiel, chairman 
of the chemistry department, 
presented a Chemical Rubber 
Publishing Co. award to Clar- 
ence Blue, freshman physics 

Candice Connor, a junior 
math major from Metairie, La., 
was continued in a three-year 
scholarship by the National 
Maritime Union. This award 
carries a $2,500 stipend and this 
year it was renewed for her sen- 
ior year. The scholarship was 
re-awarded on the basis of Scho- 
lastic Aptitude Test scores, high 
school grades, and teacher rec- 

Ten students received $100 
scholarships sponsored by Mr. 
and Mrs. O. D. McKee, McKee 
Baking Company, Collegedale. 
The scholarships are based upon 
academic achievement, char- 
acter, and cooperation. 

The students are Robert 
Geach, Ronald Homer, Linda 
Nantt, Linda Thomsen, Lynn 
Hayner, Jimmy Williams, 
James Hawkins, Mrs. Willie 
Mae Affleje, Roy Dunn, Ertis 

Thirty-four writing awards 
for stories accepted for publica- 
tion were presented by Miss 
Evlyn Lindbergh, Mrs. Minon 
Hanim. Miss Carolyn Luce, and 
Mrs. Ann Clark, all of SMC's 
English department. 

The stories were accepted for 
publication in the "Guide" and 

"Insight:" Sylvia Youngberg. 
Carol Adams. 

"Guide:" Everett Brown, 
Doug Mayer, Lynne Guest, 
David Gardner, John Altman, 
Betty Chastain. Mike Doherty, 
Beth Frederick, Leslie Hess, 
Keven Ippisch, Peter Malgadey. 
Larry Soule, Andrew Woolley, 
Carol Barrett, Helen Berecz, 
Ann Burke, Gene Conley, Paul- 
ette Goodman, Lanny Hadley, 
Carol Hamm. Ginger Harvey, 
Suzanne Jackson, Doug Jacobs. 
Anna Moler, Blair Murphy. 
Sheila Myers, Jan Schleifer, 
Rose Shafer, Vena Shattuck. Jim 
Teel. Diana Weaver, Eva Lynn 

visited all of the standing com- 
mittees except the nominating 
committee," said Doug. Dia- 
logue sessions brought the youth 
face to face with leaders such as 
Elder Neal C. Wilson, president 
of the North American Division. 

"Our youth are a segment of 
the church from which we have 
not been hearing much offi- 
cially." said Wilson. "Our sys- 
tem which provides the nearly 
1800 delegates gathered here 
doesn't have many slots for 
young people." 

The president of the General 
Conference, Elder Robert H. 

Pierson, also met with the group 
and discussed the problems and 
plans of the church. 

"I found that a misconception 
of what the General Conference 
was really like came because of 
a lack of communications," said 
Foley. "I feel a real burden to .— 
communicate what I saw at GC^H 
to the kids back home and at 

The college plans to have a 
program at the beginning of 
this school year where Doug 
will be able to tell the students 
about his experiences at the 
General Conference, 


Little Debbie 

McKee Baking Company 

Lei us help you 
with a top paying job, 
chances for advancement, 
plus a share of the profits. 


Coffegedaie Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 


WSMC Adds Extra Hour; 
Gets New Epuipment 

By Bev Moon 

Ron Hand leeps his eye on (he ball backed up by catcher Don Giles 

Williamson Tops standings 

Summer League 

Wilh only one game 

Willi. MllSfll! 

UT.Ipv II | I 

lo go for 
■ softball 
vith Elder 
i the lop. 
Most of the games 
played under ilic lights. One of 
^resting notes on 
; that Rimer's team 
was the first to beal William- 
son's, and the Engineering 1 
the last, notwithstanding the 
final standings. 

A new record was set in the 
length of lime taken to play 
seven innings when Fende 
team beat the Engineering 

■w equipment and expan- 
of the broadcast day are 
indications of the progress 

. .._.,■ peak limiler was in- 
skilled early in July. This is a 

malic volume control, and has 
boosted the signal quality by 

keeping modulation levels con- 

An automation system, origi- 
nated and designed by the sta- 
tion engineer. Bob Korzyniow- 
ski, will be installed before the 
summer is over. This computer- 
like device will not only make 
[he daily broadcasting more ef- 
ficient, but will also allow the 

operator on duty to do other 
types of work, and open the 
studios for use in training and 
production. Broadcasting stu- 
dents will become acquainted 
with the theory of automation 
systems, which are presently be- 
ing used in many radio stations. 
Sign-on time is now one hour 
earlier. On July 1, daily broad- 
casting began at 6:00 a.m. Day- 
break Stereo, a program of light 
music is aired until 6: 30. when 
a new program. Amazing Facts, 
with Joe Crews begins. At 6:46 
Daybreak Stereo returns along 
with Community Calendar, and 
at 7:00 a.m. Newsbreak 70 
the regularly sched- 

Bob Korryniowjlti checks out 

Plans are underway for a n 
multi-media show about the s 
tion which will be used for p 
motion in the Chattanooga at 
with clubs and civic organizal 

Applications have been < 
ing in from students who hopl 
to work at the station during thl 
school year and are available o 
request from station manage* 
Don Self, WSMC-FM, College! 
dale, Tenn. 37315. 

Industrial Road 

s record library for the adc 

; f ; nn ,| St.irr. Sharon 

Stevens, Daniel 

Stevens. Richard 

Stone. Donna 

\.--h..l..L.t..-. M ik lull 

Nielsen, Penny 

Swilley, Sharon 

Taylor, Donna 

Taylor, John 

-illy, Lindsay 

.iml.' Hull, 
:ivin R slon. Paula 

M.n.„ 1. M,„ 

iiURh. Sandy 

tnnh \v'\ 1 




.. Charhtt 

. hy, Joan 
Murphy. Smart 
Murray. Brend;, 
Myer,, Clifford 
Myers, Lois 
Mvi-rs. Sheila 

Myers. SIlirl.T 

Nantt, Linda 
Neet, Judy 

leap. Pe«gy 
liclwds, Bill 

Trivelt. Beverly 
Twin,,. Cynthi. 

Richardson, James 

Underhay, Susanne 

Richlor. Heartier 

Vincent, Bennie 

tiffel. Ronald 

Walters, Clyde 

Walters, Keith 

Wanto. Jerreen 

Warner. Madelyn 

Sa«,ert. Mark 

Wasson, Ruthannr 

Waterbrook. Viroinia 

Sampson, Pot 

Waters. Eloise 

S,h,rn»,h.,rn. Suianne 

Weaver, Diana 

S.hlerfer. Jonelh 
Schmidt. Gail 

Webster. Dulcie 
Welch, Sandra 

ichnc r. Kurt 

Wheeler, Nadine 

Whiioker. Susan 

Schv.erin. Nancy 

Wies.nd, Heinz 

Seeley. Inn 

IViehn, Kathleen 

Srelcy. Sandra 

W.Ikes. Clarice 

Winters. Deborah 

Winters, Judy 

s t.ladslone 

- .1 

Wireman, Evelyn 

Smith. Frank John 

Witt, Maurice 

<miih, Marilvnn 

Wood, Dave 

Smith. Sandra 

nider. Kathleen 

Zoman. Dan 

ZollinHer, Eva Lynn 

pears. S„„„ 

Zollinrjer. Terrell 



School Supp 

ies, Men's Wear, 

Sports Wear, 

Women's Lingerie, 1 


hold Items 1 

Try Southern Mercantile | 


ge Plaza 

"«* T«„„. 3731 

Jones Hall, R ee Room House Overflow 

Talgc Hall' 

riled into a men's barracks, and 
modeled Jones Hall echoed 
s voices again as SMC en- 
led 1310 students, topping last 

dale community and 
of lando campus. 

More than two-thirds are resid- 
g ( in the Collegedale residence 

~'" live in the College- 

Of the 1310 total number, 762 
are former students and 548 are 
new registrants. 

Curriculums attracting the most 
students are four-year nursing, ele- 
mentary education, two-year nurs- 

f Student Affairs Kenneth Spe, 

KcL' breakdown 

w 472 freshmen— 206 

and 266 women; 312 sopho- 

i— 134 men and 178 women; 

n; 213 seniors— 102 men and 




Church Officials Launch MV Weekend; 
Holland, Stevenson Ask Involvement 

Faculty^ian^Show 7 

Elder Don E. Holland, MV Sec 
relary for the Southern Union, 
kicked off this year's MV Weekend 
during chapel this morning with a 
call for students to get involved in 
personal evangelism. 

Climaxing his appeal, he asked 
Ihe student body, assembled in the 
church, to organize into "In 
Groups," to help with the "Mara- 
nalha" and "Way Out" programs 
underway here at 

__ MV Week- 

-— the Friday evening and 
, ^i.hbath morning services a" ' 

| early-evcnine, quest ion-and-i. _ 

| period with Elder Mike Stevenson, 
, newk elected associate MV ! 
|tary of the General Confcren 

The PE 

By Debbie Peepli 
If you think that all faculty 

": ' 

I should like 

program that will confirm all you7 

It has become my respon-ibtln-, 
to convince you that it is worth- 
while to make an appointment with 
\our favorite chair for September 
the gym at precisely 8:32 

i. (yes. I 


Since the spring : 

tie band of fearless leaders h.i. 
been constructing on evening of 
first class entertainment to prove 
to us that not all "faculty talent 

Anyway, this perfoni 

out theme, announcing, or curtains 
should be something to behold! 
Record will be taken. Be in your 
assigned seats at 8:32 p.m., Sept. 
19, so you'll gel a big "P" marked 
on your attendance card, "p" for 

Editor's Note: No record will be taken. 
"P" stands for persiflage. 

legacy, SA PR 
Get New Heads 

Wll be held i 

for the Student , .... 

e a iy30 Relations Committee, according to 
he Ode to SA President Elton Kerr. 

The office of Legacy editor will 
a faculty also be filled during this electio 

on our curricular problems with 
visual aids from "Look" and "Sat- 
nrdi> Evening Post." a scene from 
the NBC news triumvirate — Brink- 
ley - Chancellor - McGee, possibly 
some poetry from our illustrious 
Dr. Knittel and maybe 

Elder Don Holland 

j o_More ???! 

'Here Comes the JOKER' 

'The 'Joker' is coming soon and 
in it docs, you will know for 
=." says Jim Cress, editor. The 
"Ik'iv Press is printing the 96- 
a S e publication. 
Helping Cress with the compila- 
l and layout as assistant editors 
Sharon Cress, Bob Peeke, and 

Marilyn Leitner and Bradley 
* directing computer pro- 

MV President Doug Foley 

Among the activities that Elder 
Holland mentioned in his talk to- 
day, the most basic is the "In 
Groups" program. The "In Group" 
consists of 6 lo !2 students who 
gather to study and pray, building 
their evangelistic skills Then- main 
project is to expand their group by 
gctiing others to join. When each 
L'roipp reaches a membership of 12, 
Ihe group splits into two smaller 
groups, which soon grow and di- 
vide, starting the process over 

"Maranalha" is the main visita- 
tion program to be attempted this 
year. Students will participate in 
door-to-door visitation with pre- 
pared material-;. Those visited arc- 
invited to stud\ lessons answering 
questions they might have about 
today's problems. 

The "Way Out" program wa° 
designed by the Voice of Prophet, 
and appeals to the urban youth 
who are concerned with such issues 
as drugs, sex, and other "hang 

musical number. (Will 

Elected PR chairman, Jerry 
Johnston, will not be attending 
SMC this year. Kathy Sk-adman 
has been appointed acting chair- 
man until the election. 

Candidates for both Legacy and 
public relations may apply for the 
offices by submitting their names 
and qualifications to the student 
during the filing period 

their church. 

Pianist Dudley 
To Give Concert 

Raymond Dudley, distinguished 
Canadian pianist, will present a 
concert at 8 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 20, 
in SMC's Recital Hall. 

Dudley is currently Pianist-in- 
Residence at the College -Conserva- 
tory of Music, Cincinnati. He will 
be using a replica of the piano with 
which Mozart was familiar, 

Among the many prizes he has 
won arc the "Unanimous Medal" 
from the International Competi- 
tion in Geneva and the Harriet 
Cohen Commonwealth Medal as 
the outstanding young musician of 
the British Commonwealth. 

In the past several years he has 
made an intensive study of Haydn's 
keyboard works and has been 
awarded a grant by the Canada 
Council for the Arts to enable him 
to continue his research in Europe. 

i told 
._ find a way out — by writing 
for information and lessons spe 
ci.iIK prepared to appeal to them 

plcJcd, the vouih will he visited by 
ihe local church representatives— 
in this case, SMC students. 

Elder Ste- 

ed on Daniel, 
t Babylon. ; 


Raymond Dudley, pianist 

New students tediously think out one more test during orientation w.™k" 
academic' : ability "' Penality, vocational interest, and 



SMC Continues "Traditions" 

Several traditions al SMC have again be> 

i renewed t 

First of all, there is the typical 
student body expansion, ll has, in the past, always been a (act 
to be proud of. One wonders, however, how much a school can 
expand and still provide complete education and facilities for 
each student. 

With the hurried renovation of Jones Hall, an extension wom- 
en's dormilory has been created. Every year- it seems, a decision 
is made to lei bygones be bygones and allow the building to 
linish falling apart, but what happens?— a little bit more of Ihe 
building is remodeled and dragged back into use. Carpets are 
laid over the undulanl floors and paneling is nailed to the sag- 
ging, cracking walls. 

Yes, we are helping students to come to an SDA school, in 
pari. About 40 percent ol them are, however, from out of Ihe 
Southern Union area where not-so-crowded schools can be found. 

flWBON ME.*- 1 GoT b. FLVEfif 

SA Presidents 
Define Activity 

nany things to I 
many people. We have heardl 
words and phrases such as "govern-f 
ment," "a society," "useless," '" 
tegral part of school," "a waste 
money," and "a mess," tossed ; 
batted about in countless discus-l 
sions and arguments concerning thel 

But very seldom does one s 
down and actually try to detcrmin 
just what the SA is. The idea itj 
self is a very simple one. Student 


,ed about the preslk 

ving studeni 

The ho 

using shortage isn' 

among Ihe women alone. One 

look at the 

ora turned barracks reveals thai 

truth. True 

, some of the men v. 

ill probably leave soon and even 

out the roo 

m situation; they m 

y prefer to have only one room- 

mate rathe 

than a dozen or tv 


s the second traditi 

sn continued seems humorous lo 

some and reproachable to others. Anxiety at registration 
gelting into classes before they close is so high that studei 
just cannot seem to resist rushing through the door before it 
opened. Nalurally. it is better to do that than to have riots a 

to have to keep repairing the door semester afte 

One would think students could conlain tt 

knowing full well they face 90-something degrei 

registration building, not lo speak of hours of sta 

fell the need of an organization t 
bind them together, 

But loo often has this simplJ 
idea become bogged down 


Despite Ihe 
dents do have s 
if we had 5000 

reward al registration quite so great as that of 
nt of the line. There is no disappointment quite 
iching the front of the line and hearing an em- 
ir Ihe loudspeaker that "registration is now clos- 

;e questionable, continuing traditions, SMC's stu- 
ome things to be thankful for. For instance, what 
! LVH 

ted and vocalized opin 
irtually every subject 
i taking issue wilh God's orig 

1 public opinio 

politicians, budgets, in obedience 
lo Gallup. Harris and Neilson. 
Human beings work, purchase, re- 
ins .mil govern ihemsclves by opin- 
ions to which they tenaciously 
cling, doubting an\ new viewpoint 
as revolutionary'. John Locke ob- 

micatcd and 
to death for stub- 
be the center of the: 
Or note Columbus who was 

scorned and faced with mid-vovage 
nuiliny over his belief in a round 
rather lhan flat world. And even 
though he was not swallowed by 
sea serpents and did find land 
across the ocean, you may still, for 
the price of yearly dues, join the 
Flat Earth Society. 

Other opinionated masses de- 
clared that Fulton's boat would 
never run, Edison's bulb never 
, and the Wrights' machine 
r fly. And our own grand- 
irs vowed that man would 
r explore Ihe moon, regardless 

concepts, while neglecting thJ 

[n the new SA adminisl 
hope to avoid some ol 
; by picturing our asso 
as consisting of two spheres 
tivity. One is the existing 
turc. i.e. the traditional 
programs, and policies, whic 
slowly evolved out of the pasfl 
s'owly evolved out of thi 
Granted, these existing rcsponsi 
bilities arc important — anc" 
must be handled effective! 
we must not allow them to 


Speculum Diverges 

For instance, shouldn' 
chapel be more than a g< 
sembly? Why not provide pro 

to accomplish. But really, there 
must be more lo the SA than this 
In the second sphere of activily 
entirely new ideas must be de 
veloped. The new Student Servici 
Committee is a good example 

this. It \ 

. the SA 

are having trouble finding your favorite column, per- 
m help you, and along with explaining some changes 
at, inlroduce you lo some new scenery in the "Southern 
• 1970-71. 

Jim Cress will be editing Ihe column to be called "Cerebra- 
tions." a Latin word meaning '"thought movements." According 
to him. the purpose of this column is "to provide an opportunity 
for sludents lo say what they probably otherwise would not take 



ling on grounds insufficient for 
npletc demonstration; a more or 
irly formulated idea which 



this colurr 
In Roi 

i liable to be heard. This can be done in wrii 

vill be soliciting opinions by way of personal 

surveys and random questioning of the student body. 

ly letters to the editor which do not specifically deal with 

lal publication ol Ihe "Accent" will be handled through 

i called PASQUINADE. The word 
has come to mean "to lampoon" or "satirize," particularly in a 
public place. Our column by this name will be edited by Andy 
Woolley. Its purpose is to give the humorous viev 
lile and to gently poke fun at the "humanity" of us all. 

Sportlight appears under its previous format, edited this year 
by Bob Wade. Instead of lisling as many slatistics. however. 
Bob says he plans lo give sports analyzations and predictions. 

Sports statistics will bo available through a weekly statistics 
sheet published by the SA's Recreation Commitlee. 

Don't bury your nose so deeply in tho "Accent" thai you run 
into walls and trees, but do enjoy yourself. CPS 

The public buys its opir 
mys its meat, or takes ir 
m the principle that it i 
o do this than to keep a 

but t 

llllk ! 


l.l.ely t 

be watered." (Butler) 

Some men's opinions are based 
on facts; others on wishful think- 
ing. One should hold to those 
opinions have valid evidence, 
and drop ihosc that are merely a 
part of wishful thinking, bias, or 

Ihe fresh interplay of ideas i 
occurs at a Senate meeting or tht 
intcresl generated during acti 
bate in general assembly. In 
this second sphere of SA ac 
concerns you the student ant 
intellectual relationship to the SA| 
If you are interested in li 

bilities for joint action bctw 
SA and you, then you can providB 
this second concept of activit; 
constant infusion of inspired i 
into the organization. 

\- I talked ».ih Mr! Watson dur- 
■ iik ins -,,,< ii, crCi i wns Vl . fV inl 

May the Lord richly fateu you 
»*ou ko forth lo finiih ihe work 
Mrs. Carole Homing 

See the people in the lines — 
Lenglhy lines! 
What a world of painfullness their lengthincss defines! 
How they wrinkle, wrinkle, wrinkle, 
Hail the tempers Ihat arc there! 
While Ihe blankets oversprinklc 
All the sidewalks, seem to crinkle 

Like a heavy woolen fright; 
Moving like slime, slime, 
In a constipated time, 
To the groaning of the studenls (hat s 

From the lines. 
From the torment and the I 

Why the horrid 

world of painfulnt . 

Why the horrid, flogging pain 
From so many varicose vein: 

rturc of the lines. 

iting lines? 

when harmony could I 


ling, screeching i 

From each paining student throat 
To the faculty lhat governs, while they dote- 
On our doom! 
Oh, spare us from the useless lines, 
Give us pre-rcgistration for upp 
Stop the lin._ 
Save our minds! 
In the future — use zip code 
It will lift a heavy load 
Of Ihe moving and the grooving 

Of the lines, lines, lines — 

Of the lines, lines, lines, lines 

From the pushing and the shoving of the lines! 

SEPTEMBER 10, 1970 

"Hey! There's Elton's flyer!" 

Photos by Mike Foxworrhy 
Kelly Greenleaf. model 

You Gotta Know Your Way Around 

New Publication to 
Replace Town Crier 

glad I had 

A new weekly newspaper edited 
unit written by journalism students 
may soon begin publication. 

The new paper is planned to 
lake (he place of the Apisoi 

be expected to reach from 2.000 to 
S.000 readers, compared with 
VVSMC-l M-s estimated 10,000 lis- 



Collcgcdale "Town 
:r," a biweekly begun 1 8 
iths ago by Leamon Short, then 

Mr. Short and his partner, Dan 
Broom, from the College Press, 
e the 'Town Crier' — everything 
n investors to printers almost. 

I Thus the 'Crier" was mortally 
wounded when Mr. Short left last 

I lune to take a position with the 

I 1 Peoria, HI., 'Journal-Star,' " Wil- 
liam Garber, new journalism in- 
The new weekly, yet unnamed, 
would be the creation of students, 
mostly from 

While praising the "Cri 

i my 

It will I 

the staff, Garber said. 

While no paid positions are 
planned for the beginniny statf, u 
is hoped that many staff members 
can be paid for their work as the 
publication grows. 

Bank Gives 
Free Checks 



afford students the addt 
ence of working on a weekly 
Ikation, while the responsibility 
financing and distribution is 

istablished publisher. 
.■men! should allow 


"ore emphasis to gathering and 
Siting of the news. This function, 
Garber emphasized, is the main 
se in publishing such a paper 

<-"inp.H r.ih] L - in some ways to radio 
n WSMC-FM, Garber said. 
went on to explain that while 

_.__j fall will have an extra 
provided them by the 
American National Bank and Trust 
Company in the College Plaza. 

Each SMC student who opens a 
dietkint; account with the bank 
will be 'given SO free per-mali/cd 
checks, according to Charles Gib- 
son manager of the East County 
Branch of the American National 
Bank in Collegedale. 

He will also be given a folder 
to hold his checks. There are sev- 
er il choices of colors for the check 
holders. It is planned that the 
SMC seal will be imprinted on the 
check holders. 

The service is being made avail- 
able. Gibson said, so that students 
will patronize the American Na- Bank. Also they can start 
learning 10 handle their personal 
.,<.ccM'ni"ie and business affairs. 

Construction Finished; 

New CK Opens With 

The Campus Kitchen is sched- 
uled to open Sunday, Sept. 13. af- 
ter expansion and remodeling. The 
seating area will accommodate 50 

Varied methods of serving will 
be used to take the place of the 
one menu method previously used, 
said Mrs. Roy Townsend, a man- 
ager and part owner of the CK. 

During the rushed times, people 
will pass through a cafeteria-siyle 
line and choose their fare from 
serving decks. There will be an 
area to serve vegetables, hot and 
cold sandwiches and drinks. 

Students may purchase Campus 
Kitchen hooks in the administra- 



Industrial Road 

Better Service 

ion building for payment of their 

William Hulsey, manager of Col- 
lege Subsidiary Corporations, esti- 
mates a cost of SI 2,000 to com- 
plete the work. Through this im- 
provement, the Campus Kitchen 
will be better able to accommodate 
the present influx of students. 





School Supplies, Men's Wear, 

Sports Wear. Women's Lingerie. 

Household Items 

Try Southern Mercantile 

College Plaza 


i help you 
I top paying j 
es for advene. 

plus a share of the profit,. 

Little Debbie 

McKee Baking Company 




By Roy Dunn 
Resident Assistant 

School began one week early for 
he 10 Talgc Hall resident 

dorm prepa- 
ns, worships and recreaiion. 
Uties and responsibilities of the 
, were explained by Dean Lyle 

SEPTEMBER 10. 1970 1 

of Beverly 
Solomon Hotkey who at- 
tended Southern Missionary 
College for four years and 
graduated last May with a 
bachelor of science degree in 
elementary education. Mrs. 
Horkey was killed in a traffic 
accident on Aug. 19, 1970. 

Lacey Makes Grass Green 

Season Prospects Good 

ver played at SMC. 

Gary Gryte. who scored three 
ouchdowns in the game and was 

of 32- 
cceiving— especially since I 
ludenls had never played t 

thai hadn't already proven them- 
selves in the game. However, there 
were approximately 20 that were 
chosen by learns as a result of ihe 

Although the teams for A- 

I c.igue have been chosen it is Ihe 
kcling here that Ihe time is not yet 
rich! for any predictions on the 
outcome of the season. We feci 

lly acquainted with each 

n week, the 
RA's had opportunities to get ac- 
quainted with the college adminis- 
and understand their duties. 
Dean of Students Kenneth Spears 
reviewed the student handbook. 

Dean Frank Knittcl gave a lecture 
on discipline: and ['resident W. M. 
Schneider told the 10 men what 
the administration expects of them 
and the resident assistant program. 

school chaplain; Clifford M 
campus security; Mrs. M 
Kuhlman, Health Service dire 
Charles Fleming, 

By Norma Carlsoi 

true, but 

the students at Southern Mission- 
ary College arc finding it harder to 
say since Charles Lacey became the 
grounds supervisor. 

Not only is the grass getting 
greener— it is now growing 

"When things 

dents take more 

them that way: there's less tearing I 

up now; lawns and bushes don't 

get trampled like they used to." 

The flowers around campus have 
been planned so "something will I 



inc. the campus r 

n >ger 

of finance and development; 
neth Davis, director of counseling 
and testing; and Ed Avant, Tri- 
Community Fire Department chief. 
The morning worships were spe- 
cial. Studying the life of Moses 
and considering the things that 

I naramoun 

played m ihe game. They gave us It appears, however, t 

a much tougher game than we had League, as a whole, \ 

expected. Up until the final play strong and possibly stre 

of the game, the score was 26-18, last years. 

SMC Students Share Time 

The success of this resident as- 
sistant program will not be mea- 
sured by the efficiency of the 10 
men in carrying out the rules and 
regulations of the dorm or school. 
Its success depends almost entirely 
upon how well these men arc able 
to fulfill the needs of the men in 
the dorm— physical and spiritual. 

By Norma Carbon 

"Whadda' ya want?" 

"We're from 'Better Living.'" 

'What's that?" 

"Well, we're just trying to be 

ce — got anything you need help 

"We're not selling anything, 
we'd jusl like to he friends — say 1 — 
could we mow that lawn for you! 
And looks tike you coult" 
help p.untinu your house . . . ." 

"Must be some kind'a gim- 

Thesc were typical reactions 
that members of the "Better Liv- 
ing" team got when they first 
knocked on doors in M iddlcsboro. 
Ky.. early last summer. 

The learn included SMC stu- 
Ron Koeslcr, Pat Brokaw, 
Verna Johnson. Carol Barrett, Don 
, Dianne Jenson Ike HoUnnm. 
Brcnda Smith, Lorella Crago, Al- 
lenc Hunt, Lois Hildcrbrandl and 
Sue Stokley. "Better Living" and 
purpose was something the 

unique experiment co-sponsored 

the Southern Union and the K 
tucky-Tennessee Conference. 
No college credit was offered 

be in the future. As Elder Smuts 
van Rooyen. assistant professor of 
religion at SMC and co-director of 
the project put it: "We were Irving 

lave been cleverly 
cans of prickly 
hedges, corner rock gardens, un- 
predictable sprinkler systems and 
other deceptive deterrents. 

Standing guard in front of the 
imposing Wright Hall (administra- 
tion building) is a series of ncwly- 
pl.mtcil -lobe locust trees which 
resemble the top-hatted cabbage 

On Ihe hillsides Hanking the 
buiklins; arc two circles of beauty 
that spell out "SMC and "1892" 
— the founding date of the school. 
Hundreds of brilliant geraniums 
encircle the mall, and clusters of 
crepe myrtle lend their charm to 
the picture. 

Much of the "Beautify SMC" 
campaign has been done since last 
December v. hen [he Lacev family 
arrived at SMC. With 18 years 
experience as a landscaper and 
lawn-care expert in St. Louis, 
Lacey was well qualified to take 
up his new challenge. Ford Motor 
Co., B. F. Goodrich, Holiday Inn. 
and several large schools were 
among his customers for many 

Carina for the 
I SMC. plus the Collegedalc / 

m grounds and the SMC trailer 
.irk. requires a good deal of help. 
accy has about 50 students work- 
rig for him (compared to about 10 

.■Niplmcd before in maintaining the 

freezing," said Lacey. 

"My main purpose is to provide I 
landscaping that is neat and color- 
ful—yet low in maintenance. That's 
why we put the wood chips around 
the plants — they act as a mulch, 

down weeds. I like to sec people 
appreciate something beautiful and I 
protect it. There are several stu 
dents working with me now tha 
arc interested in nursery work as ; 
vocation. We need to provide i 
variety of alternatives for students I 
— not just 'college or nothing good 

whole i 

Nestled in the scenic Cumb 
land Mountains, Middlesboro, 
ulation 15.000, became SMC 
dents' home for eight weeks. 

#1 Sl.l. f.rmA, 


Fred Fuller 
College Plaia 




Sautter, Missionary Colleg, 
CollBEedale. Tenn. 37315 

Brock Opens McKee Library Ceremonies 

During ceremonies yesterday, ing was named McKce Library i.. 
uthern Missionary College offi- honor of the family that operates 
illy named and opened its new McKee Baking Company in Col- 
brary. Congressman William E. legcdale. The family was a major ity. Southen 

contributor to the building cost. gratefully dedicates this "library ... 

The plaque installed in the en- Mr. and Mrs. 0. D. McKee and 
separate plaque ceremony trance to the library reads: "McKee their children: Ellsworth, Jack, 
Library, 1970, To commemorate Wyn and Beth." 

< $700,000 build- 

and honor their devotion to truth, 
interest in Christian educa- 
and their unstinting generos- 

isionary College 





Following a response by O. D. former professor of history; and 

McKce, the SMC senior class of Linda Lee Rcile and Terric Jean 

1970 presented $1300 worth of McAlexander, SMC nursing stu- 

books in memory of three members dents killed last March in an auto- 

of SMC's school family who died mobile accident near Collegedalc. 
this year — Dr. Everett Watrous. (Continued on page -I) 


SA Reborn; President 
Promises Tangibles 

Senate Elects 

Lewis Sommcrvillc, sophomore 
ology major, became the 1970- 
I Student Association parliamen- 
rian last week when the Senate 
itified his appointment. 
The Senate met for the first time 
iji.-m.I,i) night, Sept. 8, and was 
iroduced lo the parliamentary 
ocedurc which will be practiced 
all meetings. 

Other items of business included 

lification of Public Relations 

tairman Kathy Steadman and of 

; Judiciary Committee. Also 

ted was that the SA would pay 

rent the film, "To Sir With 

ivc," which was shown after the 

i picnic. A nominating com- 

iltee was appointed to select 36 

ludents to serve on faculty com- 

littecs in accordance with a re- 

Buest by the college administration. 

I The 36 students will be selected, 

Hays Senate Chairman Bill Boyle, 

Bccording to the committees on 

Which they could be most helpful. 

■his program was expanded from 

Bnly a few student representatives 

ft 1968-69 to a much larger num- 

I benefit of the fac- 
Blly and students. 
I From the 36 selected by the 
Benate Committee, the college ad- 

ftrvc as follows: President's Coun- 
3; Academic Affairs, 3; College 
ations, 2; Student Affairs Ad- 
listration, 2; Student Affairs 
General Progn 

By Charles Mullis 

Several questions arose in my 
mind Tuesday after chapel: Was 
the SA just born in chapel, or 
was it another September miscar- 
riage? Also, if it were bom, exactly 
who was the father? 

President Elton Kerr, in his ini- 
tial address to the student body, 
promised that this year, "the Stu- 
dent Association will play a signif- 
icant and legitimate role in the life 
of each student of SMC." How- 

clarcd that '" 


. InkK. 

City ACS Writes ATS; 
ATS Mans Booth, Clinic 

SA ad- 

to some of the more astute SA 
critics lo be contradictory. 

Kerr then lists seven "tangibles" 
to be expected from this year's SA, 
initiating at least two new ideas: 
(1) a standing committee on Stu- 
dent Services, which will endeavor 
to bring more service to the stu- 
dents, and (2) featuring "provoca- 
tive speakers" for future SA chap- 
els. The SA will continue various 
social programs of the past, 

this i 

ever, making improvements over 
the past. 

The general opinion of the stu- 
dent body (based on an informal 
survey at the head of Rachacl's 
Ladder) seems to be one of con- 
fidence and support, or al least 
hope for this year's SA. 

The Kerr administration seems 
to have all the potentials of raising 

the nonspirilualistic crystal ball re- 
veals that the SA cannot be neg- 
lected after its birth; it still need-. 
to be weaned and trained. 

Steed Speaks 
At ATS Weekend 

This year's Temperance and Bet- 
ter Living Weekend was kicked off 
last night in joint worship. Speak- 
ing was Elder Ernest H. J. Steed, 
executive secretary of the General 
Conference's Temperance Deparl- 

Steed is also slated to speak to- 
night at th 

morrow in both church 
.iceoiJiiig to Roy Dunn, leader o: 
SMC's American Temperance So 
ciety chapter. 

and Al Hodgi 

of the Haml 

Cancer Society. However, this 

stage at press time. 

This weekend, an annual affai 
is designed to remind 
and acquaint them wit 
living and temperance principl 

Steed recently assisted Dr. L. 
Scnseman in launching 
"Four-Dimensional Key 
Cause of Alcoholism"- 

By Roy Dunn 

"The following information is 
provided for you concerning your 
role at the American Cancer Ex- 
hibit, Interstate Fair, September 
20-26. . . . You will have full con- 
trol of the exhibit. . . . Thanks for 

This letter from Al Hodges, 
executive director of the Hamilton 
American Cancer Society 
chapter, was received ei^ht days 

the ATS last spring in a Five-Day 
Plan and asked SMC's ATS to man 
a booth at the Home Builders" 
Show in Memorial Auditorium. 
He also was interested in co-spon- 
soring a Fivc-Day Plan with SMC's 
ATS in Chattanooga, but since it 
was May already, the ATS was 
forced to refuse but hoped that his 
interest would still exist in Septem- 
ber. Hodges letter above was as- 
that he had not forgotten. 
He and the ATS officers decided 
that this fair booth should serve the 
purpose of telling people of 
and inviting them to a Five-Day 

i he i 

■ future 

Taylor, director of pub- 
is at SMC. contacted the 
of Chattanooga's new 
YMCA and asked him if the ATS 
Five-Day Plan i 

Bocated in College Plaza, the 50- 
japacityCK reopened Sept. 13 af- 


Friday, Sept. 25 

K:0U ; 


I College Admission Test, Wright 

Temperance Weekend begins, Collegedalc Church, 
Elder Ernest H. J. Steed 
Saturday, Sept. 26 

8:30 p.m. Student Association barn party, pasture 
Tuesday, Sept. 29 

8-00 am. Teacher Education Recruitment Days begin 
6:30 p.m. Banquet for elementary and secondary education 
majors, student lounge 

W lTo d ^ S *ud?„, Association E,ec,io„, Lynn Wood H,„ 
4:00 p.m. Press conference. Wright Hall. Conference Room A 

"TS^M- Association Election continues, Lynn Wood 
Hall . ... . 

1100 a.m. Missions Promotion Convocation, auditorium 

Frid 7 a 3'o°p C m. 2 MV vespers, church, Carol Smart, student mission- 
ary (Puerto Rico) 

Sa, "8 d 30 y 'p O m''New students' talent program, PE Center 

S ",oS a.m. Faculty meeting, Lynn Wood Hall, Room 218 

Tuesday, Oct. 6 

Missions promotion field day 

W « d ° rad " J *S y e e O Bi„le 7 C onfere„ce, Camp Kulaoua, Ha. 

"■.Too'; .^Student Association assembly, auditorium Col. Ed 
Mohlcrr. assistant to the director of NASA 

Steed oiLVim/ed .itid direeled the 
first Five-Day Plan to Stop Smok- 
ing Congress at Chicago in April, 
1969. This SDA community serv- 
ice has now extended world-wide. 
Steed, a native Australian, grad- 
uated from Avondale College and 
served as a pastor in New South 
Wales and Western Australia. 
Prior lo his present position, he 
was the director of publi 
iind temperance secretary for the 
Australasian Division. 

the YMCA 
lly furnish the audi- 
luld like to co-sponsor 
the ATS and ACS. 
attracted to the fair 

igarctte pack — king size "Can- 

;rs"— full, rich tobacco. The flip 

>p on the pack of Cancers reveals 

from a cancerous lung in a 

display case. On the front of the 

the theme spelled with 

igarcttes, "Ban the Butt." 

Once there, visitors may watch a 

Smoking Sam or Modern Milly 
(smoking i 

ten to anti-smoking radio spots, or 
sec the new lung ashtrays, which 
show very vividly the effects ciga- 
rettes have on lungs. Some visitors 
get anti-smoker's buttons to wear, 
and everyone is given the opportu- 
nity to register for the Five-Day 
Plan in November. 

This year the ATS at SMC is 
striving to be an organization of 
community service. Other organi- 
zations and individuals — in and out 
of Collegedalc — arc welcome to ' 

fair-goers to better living. 


SA Seeks Balanced Image 

This year's Student Association organizers 
ing a totally balanmrf im* 
(assembly Sept. 15) 

The SA govern 

leem to be seek- 
. iphistication, unsophistication 

__tivity and student services. 

.hows the usual be ginning -of -t he-year 
government. This 

mmonl (woops!) begs nc 
ly to be evaluated as a student service organizatic 
er of planned activities determines whether or not i 
1 is actually a service, the new "wheel" is, indeed. 

The officers can work themsel 
from under the Student Associ 
body must help if 

until perspiration leaks out 

Hice doors, but the student 

uuuy IHU31 ucijj u is the goal. Committees can light the 
sparks, but the students themselves must also burn with en- 

Does that necessary enthusiasm lie dormant among the many 
new, anonymous faces mingling on the campus? Will the faces 
tum in interest or will they withdraw into dark, little comers and 
throw out darts? 

The former contenlion seems possible as evidenced in the 
first SA assembly. Although the slat presented by the SA officers 
cannot really be classed in as high a category as humor, it defi- 
nitely was not staid and serious. Perhaps you could describe it 
as a political cartoon personified. 

The students seemed to have responded to the skit repre- 
senting the "Birth of the SA" and to have listened interestedly, 
though not naively, to the president's speech which followed. 

The reaction ol the total student body to the assembly pro- 
gram was characteristically summed up by one of the SA admin- 
istration's most notorious critics: "I was really disappointed — it 
wasn't a flop!" 

The ultimate effect of the new Student Association is not only 
the responsibility of the officers, but of the Student Association — 
the student body — the students individually! 


t, v 1 


ay be edited. 

All Infer, .„/ 
• with this polk 
e permitting, Le 

• rjt 

• (nc 

ude name, address, and phont 

• lr 

id attach on 





Kavm.,,,,1 i") 

fron"page P wite 
dley, pianist. 
i will encourage 


G.rdi'dlv .... 


■ounirv called Utanguana. Now 
Jtanguana was a beautiful country, 
or it had lovely rolling hills and 
nany. many large trees. But the 
hing thai really made Utanguana 
■ J 

>' v 

s that 

JOKER Breaks SMC Record 

The JOKERS are out! A world record must have been broken 
lor getting pictures, names, and type faces coordinated so quickly. 
A state record? Well, anyway, an SMC record. 

The Cress Computer Company may now pick up their school 
books again or set their alarm clocks for more than two hours of 
sleep at night. 

The product is slartlingly useful besides funny (the usual 
faces). Now we won't know who the freshmen are — they won't 
ask questions; they'll just refer to their JOKERS for where to go. 
when to go, and how to get there. 

Perhaps if the females in the officers' section wear slacks 
next year, the CCC won't have to bisect them halfway from north 
to south. For the one or two which escaped bisection, maybe 
Chiquita stickers could be stuck in appropriate places. 

Nevertheless, SMC shoppers now have early access to the 
Male Order Catalogue (o r Female Order— whichever the case 
may be). 

MV Entertainment Draws Crowds 

Well, we knew it couldn't be the registration line ber 

registration is already 
be the cafeteria li 
Saturday night? 

MV Saturday night drew crowds this year. The only out- 
standingly noticeable diiference between the line at registration 
and the one Saturday night was that in the latter everyone was 
smiling, being polite, and standing patiently rather than crushing 
each other through the unopened door. (Maybe we should have 
dates and dress up for registration.) 

Some have spoken of the advertising for "Five Flags Over 
Collegedale" as a "professional job." Whatever the job was, the 
results were professional. Not only did the advertising show a 
lot of planning and hard work, but the program itself must have 
involved hundreds of people cooperating and coordinating. An 
astonishing phenomenon to some was the free food— an unheard- 
of happening on this college campus. 

Each one of the five countries represented in the program 
showed elaborate planning. Costuming, decorating and pro- 
graniming blended into a stimulating evening for those who were 
"passengers," and even for those who planned the evening. 
____. ¥ . 0ry . ..* ,hal our cam P us religious organization 

only by 

Now Utanguana was a very 
small country, covering only about 
two acres. And trade could only 
go on In Utanguana during (he day. 
After samba hour, no one but the 
inhabitants could enter the barbed 
wire gales, and fierce guards were 
placed at the entrance to keep all 
foreigners out and to make sure 
that the foreigners could not make 
calls in by the grapevine. 

Sometimes, by sitting outside (he 
entrance, foreigners could 
contact with the inhabitants 
catching one of the inhabitants 
she was leaving and begging her 
return and relay mes c ""-" 
wandering inhabitants 

We've been calling all over for you. 
Mcnicc is dying with undulant 

she dies. Please, try to come in." 

Tom rushed to the gate, but the 
guard stopped him, saying as she 
smiled with her gritted teeth, "I'm 
sorry', but no one is admitted into 
Utanguana after samba hour." 

"But." Tom cried, "My girl 
friend is dying in there." 

"I'm sorry," the guard said, "But 
rules are rules, and there are no 

Tom ran lo the nearest grapevine 
booth and tried to talk to her once 
before she died, but the guard said, 
"I'm sorry, but we allow'no incom- 


Musk Department 

uifi. and I ImIi. v, ■Orol.r,- 
K r<?at potential. 

Tim Student Associulion f 

Elton Kerr. Pr 
Student Associi 

ing calls into Utangua 
samba hour." 

Desperate, Tom ran back to the | 
border where he s 
ly crawling across the border. 


grabbed her, and they left, nei 
to return to Utangua: 

few and far bi 

Now, one year a lovely young 
girl named Merlicc Mumhii moved 
into Utanguana and since Utan- 
guana could only accommodate 
women, her boy friend. Tom Tom- 
lin had to move into the adjoininc 
countryside. For the most pari, 
the arrangement 



d give Mer- 

r and classes have begun. It couldn't 
either: who goes to the cafeteria at 8:30 on a 

factorily, for Tom 

lice an appointed t „ 

and they would blissfully romp 
together through the hills of Aca- 

One day, shortly after samba 
hour. Tom was waiting for Mcrtice 
outside the border. He could see 
(he guards, fiercely growl inn al him 
through the barbed" wire, but that 
didn't really bother him, for he 
knew Mcrtice would soon be com- 
ing. But she didn't come. Soon 
Tom began to worry. 

Just as he was starting to really 
worry, an inhabitant rushed out. 
Seeing him on the lawn by the 
border, she rushed nvw m him ar ,A 
(claimed, "When 

Where are the greatest areas of 
weakness and strength in the SDA 
Church's communication with its 

Of all places, we arc missing the 
youth in the local churches, not on 
the campuses. In many localities 
the MV is non-existent, or older 
members are the ones who plan 
and attend youth activities. Youth 
don't know a smattering of what is 
going on in the MV department of 
the conference or union. 

Probably the greatest area in 
which we succeed in communicat- 
ing with our youth is the junior ., re- 
groups. With Pathfinders, summer 
camps, etc., we generate an en- 
thusiasm that is often lost in the 
academy and through college and 

often found only when the individ-| 
ual takes his place of service as 

How do you feel SMC compai 
with other SDA colleges in co 
cern with the current religious 

When I attended the General! 
Conference session. I found I < 
less informed on many issues tl._.. 
students from the northern and! 
western colleges, probably becausel 
these had never been a problem 
me personally. Other colleges : 
more aware of present situatio 
social responsibility in religic 
while SMC is more missionary 
evangelically— minded, a m o 
conservative college. 

For example, issues on off; 
campuses are never even a ouesiii 
here at SMC. You will 
essays on the legality of 


i inspirational weekend climaxed by an enthusiastic and 

students' lagging 

vou to T.% Ula !!f "" n' •" ■"i" 8 **" J»°9«™. °»d - big thank 
you to the Southern Union Conference MV men who helped in 
ft. plannmg and linancmg. to the whole MV stall and helpers, 
and especially ,o Doug Foley. MV president (who spent the nex 
lew days regaining his health). 

Resident Training Benefits Many 

The now resident assistant program is definitely an 
men, in commumcaHon among Ih. men. The BA's will 

othJV? e " 9aP ^' W "° """"' °" " 01 " sid °" °»<1 ft", 
other side —apologies to the deans. 

There or. times when a student has a problem that 


lions and can help the men in their section 
benehl Ihem scholastically and spiritually 
Oiten in a largo dormitory, the deans , 
student when help is needed most. The BA'« ™ill i. 
available-especiaUy in the evenings wnen R^X donn . 

Looking at the new program from the RA's point of view 
„„ • . . . " mal * n an having a dean's "internship"? There 
andl^ d0C ' 0IS ' * eaChBrS ' C ° mmun icati0 - -udenta 

i™ «™ .:-_/_ .. SOme of . ,heir re 9 uIc <r duties and provid- 

i deaning instead oi the "I can hardly 

lies and regula- 
way which will 

b too busy to help a 

lion's involvement in Vietnai 

(he Southern Accent, Race . ._ 

lions, inter-ciiy problems, socialB 
duty— these arc hardly discusse 
Often the only burning issue on o 
campus is hot water for the met 
dorm or the length of sideburr 
Happily situated here, with i 
burning issues, we go out on SatJ 
bath aliernoons and do our d 
What we really lack is fire! 

What about the accusation 
"t'i standards are impossible 

Our failure is not in the standi 
ards or the leadership, rather in| 
our concepts of spirituality. I fcdl 
we are still tryini: to be cool, like 
the world. We often think well 
keep more youth in the church ifj 
we don't express 

ility with not goi 

-• equate spif'l 
ig to movii*| 
of what 


worldly and se> 

with whether „ a . 

Kook lha/i .slrcssins! I'elluwsriir) ■■'■i ,l: l 
Christ. What arc the ans ' 

church-youth problems' 
A standard answer is th 
a new inspiration. How this com<»| 
about is another qucstio... . 
lost for a place to put the Name h"§ 
non-commitment; it falls i 

keep up with it all" land. 

WSMC-FM Enlarges Staff; 
Nine Freshmen Fill Jobs 

WSMC-FM has added 



Manager Don Self. This brings 
the lota] staff membership lo .10, 
including Faculty Director James 

Kevin Carlson and Joe Rudd, 
both biology majors from Little 
Creek Academy, Concord, Tenn., 
have recently joined the announc- 
ing staff. Carlson joined the staff 
in August and also works in the 
productions department. 

Jerry Mathis, graduate of Har- 
bert Hills Academy, Olivehill, 

eniy, Berrien Springs, Mich., a 
Mauncza Stonewall, graduate of 

Paper Named 

This Week is a new name for a 
new weekly paper. The paper, 
written and edited by the news- 
writing class at SMC, conducted a 
telephone survey in the Tri-Com- 
munity area; the majority of those 
questioned liked the name This 
Week because "it is different." 

Those contacted in the poll 
were glad to hear that a local news- 
paper is coming soon, and several 
said they were willing to help out. 

Newswriling students have been 
assigned their "news beats" where 

news. These "beats" include the schools, police and fire dc- 
:ily offices. 

Russell and Sherry Al- 
ii graduates of Georgia- 
nd Academy. Calhoun, 
learning IBM key-punch- 

sions in the program, says Marilyn. 
Classical numbers will be inter- 
spersed among the others. 

Most of the songs performed 

Oct. 25 and 2(> for College Dav.v 
The SA officers hope, says Kcr 

70 Plan Ahead 
For Bible Camp 

Seventy SMC students have been 
selected to he delegates to the 1970 
College Bible Conference lo be 
held October 7-10 at Camp Kul- 

at|ua, High Springs, Florida They 
will be joined by delegates from 
O,ikwoo,| College. 

the lir-,1 college confer, 
type in (he Southern U 
viously. both the colle 

along the road- 
Bay Recreational 
rding to Brad Lewis, PR 
anagcr for SOS. 
This project of bcaulifyir 
:ssec's parks was in conjl 
with the Tennessee Valley Author- 
ity and was covered by Chatta- 
nooga TV and newspaper media, 
said Lewis. 

The SOS has already been carry- 
ing on an active program this 

th afternoo 
Sept. 5, was spent hiking up to 
Sunset Rock on Lookout Moun- 
tain. Sunday, Sept. 18, a group of 
muddy explorers emerged from a 
hole after 

Cathy is 

a graduate of Summerville High 

School. Summerville, S.C. 

-etary for the Columbia 

of "In With Ch 

The morning 

Dr. Malcolm Mi 

ilcolm Maxwell. The Wal 
Walla College professor will ba 
his talks on I Coi 
Good News for Modem Man, 

: Apis. 
A de 


ie first i'ssu 
Hill Garber 

II serve the 
and Oollewah. 
in the purchase of the 


is eligible to submit his verse 
to the "College Student's Po- 
etry Anthology" — a contest 
—until Nov. 5. There is no 
limitation as to form or 

Shorter works are , pre- 
ferred by the board of judges 

says a Press spokesman. En- 

i poem 
The ; 


Manuscripls should be sent 
j the Office of the Press. Na- 
onal Poetry Press, 3210 Sel- 

Cress' 1970-71 JOKER Boasts 
Almost "Anything That Is SMC" 

Campus Beat 

ysij-f,s and d 

Union College, I 
Davis previously 
indents, 1962-65. 

. Committee which organized the 

• liange, says the SA is e spec ling even more business nesl scmK'Im nn.s 
t students are used to the idea. Lynn Ludden and Mindi Miller 
;ked with Dwight at the Exchange. 

SMC hosted the Chattanooga area Home Economies Association 
I- 17 at a dinner served by The Foods and Nutrition classes. Dr. 
nk Knitlel. academic dean, spoke on "New Frontiers in Home 

. department chairman, has been 
M-.ualii.ii of Sevenih-du\ Adventisl 
He aedvilie- and achieve objective 
„-nls. Dr. VandeVere is directing 
iK-nihers informed. 

By Caylc Bail 
['he 1970-71 Joker h 
sed! This is a month 

and everybody that is SMC 

information than ever before. Be- 
sides having the usual student, fac- 
ulty and stalf photos, (here is also 
a school calendar for the 1970-71 
school year, a map of the campus, 

home telephone numbers of both 
students and faculty, and addresses 
of Southern Union Conferences, 
academies and other Adventisl col- 

Another phenomenal change 

Writers Needed 

INSIGHT magazine is now ac- 
cepting applications for campus re- 
porters, according to Pat Horning, 
associate editor. If you have basic 
journalistic skills, you may be able 
to supplement your spending 
money by SI 0-1 5 per month, she 

i month. An 
additional SI per column inch of 
material used is paid; pictures are 
bought separately. 

Applicants should have a feel for 
news-making events, Miss Horning 
said, and be able lo distill the im- 
portant points in a simple news 
story. Send a brief resume, with 
one faeulls reference, lo Pat Horn- 
,n- INSIGHT, 6S56 Eastern Ave- 
nue NW, Washington, D.C. 20012. 

the layout. All 

male, freshman 
in alphabetical 

it. Incorporated with his 
I be a discussion period in 
mall groups of delegates 
;uss the sermon among 
us before returning to 

day night Commitment Service. 
Elder John Hancock, who suc- 
ceeded Elder Lucas this past sum- 
mer, will also be present during 
part of the conference. 

MV Vespers: 

Carol Smart 
Describes Island 

Hltv copies of the Joker were 
istrihuted around campus a day 
arlier lhan the rest on elavsroom 

One boy — call him Robin Hood 
-saw a boy walking down the 
idewalk in front of the cafeteria 

me book slid to the ground. Robin 
ushed io i he rescue, picked up the 
iook to give it to the boy and then 
lanced down at the cover. "Hey, 
's the new Joker!" cried Robin, 
thereupon he was immediately 
lohhed. while die distributor faded 
lto the crowd and escaped un- 
armed. Cress calls this the 
leory of supply and demand. 

there, I was at (he junior camp. 

She adds. "1 want to tell the kids 
Friday night what I did this sum- 
mer, and what I gained from my 

s staff 

Cress seems to think tha 

and sponsor. Mrs. Helen Kniltel, 
have done an exceptionally good 
job for not being professionals 
Most of the student body shares 
his opinion about this year's Joker 
— burger, better, and bolder lhan 

Carol will be telling her experi- ^ 
ences throughout the Southern 
Union this year, according to Mike 
Fox worthy, missions director of 
SMC's MV society. Also visiting 
other elm re lies will he M.irca Mar- 


with a top paying job, 
chances for advancement, 
plus a share of the profits. 

Little Debbie 

McKee Baking Company 



Dudley Demands Rapt Attention 

<£ -■■■ JHR x* r 'lW*'*iw 

Lynn Harper fries not 1 

Picnic Day Skips Rain; 
Kids Ski and Run Track 

for the virtuosity 

Fardulis Is One to Beat; 
Undefeated for 5 Games 

With the A-lcague 

rcll, Denny Ennis, and Marly Van- 
denberghc, ihe team has been un- 
defeated through its first five 

;ist nf f r . i u < I i 1 \- and power. 01 .^.i, 
euliir interest was the Adagio and 
:ment, in which the height of „ ad( 

By Kalhy Steadman 


MiLi.iiioii picnic without any 
Buses rented from Hamilton 
County Schools pulled out of the 
mall about 10:00 a.m., Sept. 23, 
and headed for Harrison Bay State 
Park for a full day of recreation. 
Picnic events included track and 
sbce football, water-skiing 
ial games — a bucket bri- 

Women's 50-yard dash 
Peggy Parker 6.: 

Pat Brokaw 6.' 

Kalhy Hill 
Men's 100-yard walking r 
Bob Hous-hton 15.! 



one to fill the gap. cither from (he 
players already on the team or by 
picking up someone new, it is felt 

! seemed thai Gary Grvle endure the r 


and 1 

1)1111. i I-. I II, ilk- ll.i-.ll Lit .Ml/ lIlOll'.'lil 

of a Gryle runaway by lying Grvl 
19-19 and then defeating lour oihe 
opponents handily. 

Surprise number one of the sea 
son has been the performance o 
Dick Slepanske's team. With Del 
mar Lovejoy leading, the team wo 
its first three games, including 

i and Rouse — had 
bility, but perhaps 

Bach chorale. "Beloved Jcsu, We 
Are Here." in which the soul of 
composer and pianist blended in a 
most moving performance. Fol- 
lowing was the first movement of 
Haydn's 10th sonata, a very lyrical 
and witty piece. 

Dudley's piano, a replica of 
Mozart's forte-piano built by 

waler-skiim: behind Ihe two to five 
boais available, according to Stan- 
Icy Rouse, chairman of the Stu- 
dent Association Recreation Coin- 

Men's 100-yard dash 
Gary Gryte 10." 

Ross Horslcy 10.S 

Bob Houghton 

he younger players. 

Overall, the league appea 
|uite sound and the season 
e very interesting. 

Library — cont'd, from p. I 

A plaque was placed in the brows- 
ing room as a memorial to them. 
The volumes arc in the areas of 
history of the South, nursing and 

complete the ceremonies, 
Gertrude Battle, a long-time 
of the Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist Church and now a resident 
of Collegedale presented a large 
lamil\ Bible to the new library. 
She had personally and llioroughh 



McKee Library contains 
689 sq. ft of floor space and has 
sent capacity of 100,000 vol- 
according to Charles Flem- 
gcneral manager of SMC. 
the purchase of additional 

Fred McDonald 

Women's 50-yard we 

Sharon Swillcy 

After supper and \ 
students returned to the school 
and saw the film "To Sir With 
Love." At the showing Rouse an- 

Members of the < 
sponsible for the picnic are Rouse, 
Nelson Thoreson, Dennis Ward, 
Sandy Cavanaugh, and Barbara 

Three Students 
Go to Intercom 

By Randy Elkins 

The fir 

t s 

cssion of Intercom, 

SMC's an 

to campus unrest, 

lr. Schneider's office 

at 7:30 p 

Sept. 21. President 


opened the meeting by 

slating tha 

( vo 

itercom is a student's 

ce hts thoughts di- 


college administra- 

lion." He al 

o said in effect, that 



holds barred" attitude prcvails- 

question by the students. 

Topics of discussion ranged I'm 
lables in the Student SMC's expansion program to t 
lounge. new Campus Kitchen. On the su 

ion on the library be- J cct . °f new buildings, it was i 

sealing for 

carrels for 316. allowing fo: 

dividual, undisturbed study. 1 

study together 

■ of 

Educational Leaders Offer Counsel, 
Financial Help to Student Teachers 

apply for schol- 

less than half the cost" of 

Furnishings and equjp- 
$95,162 for a total cost 
of $694,338. 

aw it was possible to 

down so low, Charles 

f-leming, general manager of SMC, 

of money 

the opportunity 

with the educational leaders from 
their local conferences on Sept. 29 
and 30 during Teacher Education 

Education secretaries from 
Southern Union conference 
interview prospective 
inform them of the 
assislancc available to them 
through their conference. 

At this time, elementary educa- 
tion majors may apply for a $300 
scholarship available to juniors or 
a S600 scholarship offered to sen- 

Appointment schedules for the 
interviews arc available in the edu- 
cation department. The inter- 

the razing of old Talgc Hall, the on the . cam P"s will be a home 

original men's dormitory. economics center to be built where 

The cost of the library building ,hc old acad "emy now stands. 

Some complaints were voiced | 
about the food and ] 
Campus Kitchen. Dr. Schneider I 
said that all matters would be taken I 
into consideration and also stated | 
that it would take time for t 
of the Campus Kitchen to 
cntcd lo the new program. 

Probably the big news of Inter- I 

com was the lack of attendance. Of I 

the 1300 students at SMC. only | 

but neither ,nrcc were present i 

pertinent r 

inch-thick pancl- 

thc whole 
from SMC librarian Charles 
There arc three full 
s and a partial fourth level a nd Staff, 
h could be expanded into a The nt 

of this progran 

harmonious spirit will be 

lained between the administration I 


CoJ/egedcr/e Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for School, and Hospital, 

Collegedale, Tenn. Telephone 396-2131 

■ , , M'S's'-ttiaiY College 
. ■,•;..... ss . 37315 

Ingathering Field Day Predicted Success 

I'll have faith in the weathe 
Pastor, if you'll have faith in th 
people," said William Taylor, d 

from the college and academy pli 
faculty and administration mem- 
bers departed on Tuesday, Oct. 6, 
under clear blue skies for 22 towns 

Taylor's predic 

During this annual day. TayL 
is responsible for coordinate 
soliciting bands to collect funds for been reached 

ntary school, S16.150 had 

Field Day. A letter 
Aug. 31 by Elder R. A. Wilcox, 
president of the South American 
Division of Seventh-day Adventists, 
Montevideo-Uruguay, was received 

disaster, welfare, educational and 
evangelistic work on projects 
around the world. 

"In all my years working with 
the college Ingathering, we've 
never yet had rain," he told the 
students in assembly, " — hard 
rain." Five hundred fifty students 

S750 which five cars got in 

two hours. Tonight six cars will go. 

Taylor terms advance publicity 

' u " t ' Wl,n| n a i^u-miie radius, given (o the program as "modest." 

\tmingat a goal of $16,250 f or "Since wc are indirect tontlict wnh 

of SMC inclusive except for the the United Fund as to soliciting 

this time of the year— and SMC by Dr. W. M.~ Schneider, SMC 
supports the UF heavily— we an- president. 

nounced our plans on one radio "Each weekday our office staff 

station only. It was mentioned unites in a Circle of Prayer re- 
four or five times on the Luther questing from God specific bless- 
Show, I think," he said. ings upon the work. We want you 

Taylor cites an incident which to know that we will be praying for 

least $750 to be brought 
back from Lookout Mountain to- 
night to complete the field "day" 
and easily top the goal. 

Because of a fair on Lookout 
Mountain Tuesday night when the 
solicitors ordinarily would have 
gone, Ingatherers will go tonight. 

cstly on that day with us." 

Taylor says that Montevideo's 
office group had no idea that Oct. 
6 was Ingathering Field Day here 
at SMC and that the letter and 
prayer "have to be coincidental and 

"The day was a complete suc- 
cess," said Taylor, "with no lost 
people or accidents — and another 





SMC We/comes Ex-Students; 
Alumni to Show Music Talent 

Weekend on October 16 and 
Musical groups and soloists that 

Legacy, Cabinet and Senate 
Show Run-off, Two Decisions 

sfe Ron Nelson urges 
I dents to "air your thoughts" in 


I The Legacy is only one of the 
^publications by and about the 
ustudents of Southern Missionary 
^College, but possibly the most 
W'nportant and certainly the one 
wvith the most potential. As its 
Mname implies, the Legacy is to 
moe something handed down 
mfrom the past, a reflector of tlie 
contemporary student thought 
'/ this scliool year. It is my de- 
ire to expand tlie Legacy to in- 
-lude all tlie varied facets of 
■tudent life and student experi- 
■nce, to bar no legitimate ex- 
pression of what it is like to live 
™ r e. The Joker, Southern 
Memories, and Southern Ac- 
cent all reveal who is here and 
"hat they did. The Legacy is 
WC's literature; a vehicle for 
' e 'f -realization, the growing 
■ of creativity, an insight 
the moving force behind 
fus college. 

'/ selected by the student 
'o^r / will call upon tlie edi- 
torial and organization experi- 
er >ce } received in academy to 
Produce a work that truly en- 
fmpasses life on this campus. 

Jetter, Nelson 
Vie for Legacy 

approval for a Stu- 

jn Public Relations 

Committee chairman, and a final 
decision for two village senators. 

The two top contenders for 
Legacy were confirmed Tuesday 
when the Orlando campus nurses' 
ballots arrived at SMC. Since 
neither Cheryl or Nelson pulled 
majority support, the run-off today 
will show a decision between those 
two candidates. Run-off election 
results will be posted within 24 
hours of the time balloting closes, 
according lo Senate Chairman Bill 

In another category, Kathy 
Steadman, who has been acting as 
Public Relations Committee chair- 
man since her tentative appoint- 
ment at the beginning of the term, 
was ol'liciullv approved for the of- 
fice by 305 votes or 87 percent of 
the total 351 cast, offsetting the 46 
(13 percent) dissenting voles. 

the years will return to their Alma 
Mater to present a weekend of 
music for the SMC Alumni Asso- 

Spcakers will include Elder 
Robert H. Pierson, president of (he 
General Conference, who will 
speak at the two Sabbath morning 
church services; and Elder E. C. 
Banks, formerly head of Ihe reli- 
gion department at Andrews Uni- 
versity, who will speak at the Fri- 
day evening vesper service. 

The Voice of Prophecy Quartet 
will be on campus for the weekend 
and sing several times. Members 
are Bob Edwards, Jack Veazey, 
Jim McClintock and Jerry Patton. 
Brad and Olive Bralcy also will be 
present and participate. 

The original SMC Adelphian 
ing for years 

Southern Union v 

bers of that quartet arc John and 
Wayne Thurber, Don Crook and 
Jack Veazey. 

Traveling with the Adelphian 
Quartet and adding her voice to 
theirs is Mrs. Marilyn Dillow Cot- 
ion, returning to the scene of many 
of her musical accomplishments. 

Others who will be coming and 
participating in their musical Spe- 
cialties will be Charles Pierce, Mrs. 
Judy Fowler LcBaron, Lynda 
Whitman Cockrell, J. D. Bledsoe, 
Larry Blackwell, and Jimmy 

A string musical group who will 
participate is that of Drs. Clifford 
and Louis Ludington, Dr. Brooke 
Summerour and Don West 

The Saturday night program will 
be cmcecd by Charles Fleming, Jr., 
general manager of the college. 


Three-Point Program 

I. Not merely an expression 
of the SMC student. 

II. Reaching outside the val- 
ley with the arms of youthful 

III. Capturing and encasing 
the pulse of 1970-71 as felt by 
the contemporary college stu- 

Votes Pere. Total 


Therefore, in order to qualify as a 
nujoruv winner, each candidate re- 
quired at least 51 percent of 52 
(majority of half total cast), or 27 

According to the outcome of the 
balloting, Cress and Myers now 
will attend Senate meetings, repre- 
sentmi; their sections of the village. 


Friday -Saturday, Oct. 9-10 

Nursing students visit Orlando campus 
Saturday, Oct. 10 

8:00 p.m. Sports social. Physical Education Center, SA Recrc- 

Sunday, Oct. 11 

8:00 p.m, Chamber Series, Music building, Donna Jeffrey, 
Monday, Oct. 12 

8:00 i 

t by Receptio 

Tuesday, Oct 13 

11:00 a.m. Assembly, church, Elder J. V. Scully 
6:30 p.m. Phi Delta Chi Reception, student lounge 
Thursday, Oct. 15 

11:00 a.m. Student Association scholarship assembly, audito- 
rium. Dr. Horace Jerome Traylor of UTC 
Friday-Saturday, Oct. 16-17 

Alumni Weekend 
Saturday, Oct. 17 

8:00 p.m. "Through the Years," Physical Education Center, 
alumni program 
Sunday, Oct 18 

8:00 a.m. Medical College Admission Test (prior application 

required), Wright Hall, Room 207 
6:45 p.m. Fall Week of Religious Emphasis begins, church, 

Law School Admission Test (prior application : 
quired), Wright Hall, Room 207 
Monday -Saturday, Oct 19-24 

11:00 a.m. Fall Week of Religious Emphasis continues, churt 
6:45 p.m. Elder Lloyd Wyman 
Thursday, Oct 22 

8:00 a.m. National Teachers Examination (prior applicant 
required), Wright Hall, Room 207 
Southern Accent publication 
Friday, Oct 23 




Student Conduct Destroys Honor 

Assembly Sept. 29 was somelhing less lhan a grand 
to make the understatement of the year. 

orally accepted fact that all assemblies do not appeal to ever 
or.. However, the way in which some ol as express ou, appr 
ciation or LACK ol it is NOT generally accepted. 

The program can bo absolutely rotten, lor all I care-a. 
this is not to be an evaluation ol the program-bul when it is 
a serious nature and especially a dedication, the audi 
rtt lonot the minimum respect — silence. 

Perhaps the noise-makers, uncontrolled applauders, hooters, 
and whistlers were more prevalent in the rear of the ai 
than in the front. What a teeny-bopper way to respond 
thing which, lor most ol us, barely touches our hves at all. 
which we will be exposed lor only 50 minutes, 
has spent 39 years working lor the educational standards which 

Wfl Possibly, the scholarship recipient who helped to lead the 
disruption plans to demonstrate rightfulness to his award other 
than by the responsibility of orderly conduct in public- 
programs. "Honerary." indeed! 

Perhaps acting childish in one meeting is not such a ternbl. 
violation of culture, except that it represents what is on. nli.i. 
basic problems affecting all ol America 
complains that elders do not respect us, 
what we don't show in return? 

Receptions Were Exciting 

Reception used to be exciting! First of all, there 
eager rush to the mailboxes for the precious little envelope— or 
envelopes if one were lucky. 

And then— but Reception is tonight, an 
any little envelopes YET! 

But the same little scene plays and replays all 

"Hello, lane? This is Harry." 

"Harry? Harry who?" 

"Harry Black. I was wondering if you'd go to 

nth i 


Yes, Reception 

Oh! Wait a minute — I 

i be really exciting, 

another textbook? 

room. Busy writing. Objective 
quizzes. Bible class? 

Study. Look for what the 
leather will ask. Underline details. 
Memorize points. Know what to 
( for the grade. A grade 


the programs appeal to the com- 
munity or academy and elementary 
school ages r 
legc-agc students. 

If tickets were sc 
tary basis, maybe the programs 

"Do you 

asked the 
vc a copy of ZELDA 

He was quite pleased when she 
said that she did and led him over 
to the two books on the large metal 



in Bible' 

Required coui 
tendance. Rcqui 
the grade. Impress the teacher. 
An understanding of Scripture? A 
closeness to God? 

"Study to show thyself approved 
unto God?" II Tim. 2:15. —Name 

This does not necessarily express 
the sole opinion of the writer, but 
of several concerned students. 

For some lime now, students 
have asked the question: Why do I 
have to pay for Saturday night 
programs when 1 don't attend 

and then programs which 

pay for themselves wouia on havi 

brought in because tickets would j, lor , 

sell, and the SMC students would y OU 

I realize that we as Christ 
have standards which do have Ii 
kept, and rightly so; however, 
urday night programs could si 

Here the, :: 

; bad, if r 
the other one. 
He asked how much it was. The 
saleslady replied, "S7S." Now, he 
was thoroughly disgusted. 

"Do you think you can get 
away wilh this robbery? No one 
is going to buy your books."" 

"We have to charge I 
for the new binding," 

look al them if f or 


) be improved. 

What has happened 

standards this school used 
so high? We s 

"How else would we pay 
And if you really want 
book, you will have to buy 
of them, because they are the 

sighed and turned to 

i hold 


that charging 
programs whi 

be done, fallen. 

c slipped 
nto the mold of 
: showing of "To 
Sir with Love." What is wrong? 
Is the counsel of God so obscure 
that we find it difficult to under- 
stand? I think not. but Satan has 
blinded our eyes and wc have 

The showing of tins one movie is 
not the big prohlem, but is only 

the holy angels weep as they vje 
the poor spiritual condition of oi 


OCTOBER 8. 1970 

Faculty a i 
Don't be led by the unconverted 
hearts among us. Don't lead us to 
the world, lead us to Jesus. "Rc- 

unto you. says the Lord of hosts." 
(Mai. 3:7) — Dan Manzano 

I noticed in the new Joker that 
all seniors are listed as fourth-year 
students, whether thev arc two-year 
car seniors. So if 
sophomore guy 
i girl for a date (and 

I can look out my window now 
and sec the happy glow on the 
faces of the students as they return 
from what was probably SMC's 

lines! chapel 1 have always looked 
forward with deep anticipation to 
SA chapels, but this surpassed even 

In l/i.:t. Ihrrr luis nrr.'r I 
,/i.m,;"."" </!<"<■ W." thv 
Hh. ,,uhUn-ni campus • 
■Alcgcs. (Sec p- 4 for del 
-The Editor 

SA Evaluates 
Sports Reportingl 

A meeting was held last week 

re-evaluate the distribution of i 

sponsibilities for sports coverage < 

campus. An agreement had been! 

made at the beginning of the year,! 

according to a Student Association^ 

the Campus spokesman, for the SA Rccreati 

Committee to produce a wee! 

sports sheet and for the Accent 

; be a less publish league standings, amilv 
nformntion predictions and pictures. 

Following the first two or th; 
games of the football season, l 
Recreation Committee discover* 
that it did not have adequate 
power i 

ing t 




he d 

.n't know her well), he 
"m the Joker, finds that she 

: is probably two years older 

The quietness and atlentiveness 
of Ihc students and the overall at- 
mosphere of the convocation indi- 
cate that wc are deeply indebted to 
some organization for a job well 

The quality of the audio-visual 
productions prove that surely ex- 
perts were working in these fields, 
particularly the area of musical re- 
cordings. The noiseless and order- 
ly fashion in which the students 
exited from chapel is mute evi- 
dence of their reluctance to leave. 

Surely all were persuaded (or al- 
most persuaded) to become teach- 
doubt the Southern Un- 

) matter who keeps and t 
atistics, more money mus 
opriatcd by the Student AssoeiaJ 

enormous task." 

Bob Wade, current Southern At] 
cent sports editor, has 
from the position as of tl 
because he "cannot spend the litfj 
the job requires." An appheatiel 


replacement has been ! 
on condition that t 
is approved. 

budget for the Southern AcctJ 
sports coverage has been submi<«f 
to the Student Association 
and a decision is expected s 


ege Grows: 

New Faculty and Staff Come 

Charles Lacey, 
peri n ten dent 

grounds. Lacey, 
wife. Gloria, % 
their four daughti 

SMC from 1959- 
Eldcr Davis was also dean of 
Union College, 

| from Case Wcslcrn 


■ Cleveland, Ohio, 

i graduate fellow- 

arrived at SMC last South Lancaster, 
December. He has 1948-58 he served as dean of boys 
had 18 years' expe- at Forest Lake Academy, Mailland, 
e as a landscapcr and lawn Fla. 
expert in St. Louis with such 
firms as Ford Motor Co. and Holi- 
day Inn among his customers. 

Ted Winn, associ- 
ate dean of men. He 
was formerly dean 
of boys at Blue 
Mountain Academy, 
Hamburg, Pa. Winn 
^m received his B.A. 
■^B * ^^^ degree in history 
from Walla Walla College, College 
e, Wash., in 1964. His wife, 
former Patricia Jo Scyphers of 
Timber, Mont., also received 
B.A. from Walla Walla Col- 
lege — hers in business administra- 

Stewart Bainum, 
instructor in busi- 
ness administration. 
He recently received 
his M.B.A. degi 
management fi 

ithc University 
California at 
Bainum holds a B ■' 
history with a mine 

from Pacific Union College, 
Angwin, Calif. His wife, Vikki, is 
home economics major al 

William Garber, 
instructor in jour- 
nalism. He comes 
! from a three-year 
teaching position at 

ship. Elder Ric 
the SDA Church from 
serving in several slates. He holds 
a B.D. degree in New Testament 
studies from Andrews University. 
His wife, Janet, is currently work- 
ing on her M.A. in secondary coun- 
seling at the University of Tcnnes- 

, Mc 

Academy, in Wat- 
sonville, Calif. Gar- 
ber was educated in SDA schools 
from elementary level through col- 
lege at Berrien Springs, Mich. He 
received the B.A. degree in English 
from Andrews Univej-sity in 1966 
and the M.A. degree in journalism 
from Michigan State University, 
East Lansing, in 1967. 

Elder Robert 
Mills, assistant gen- 
eral manager. He 
comes to SMC from 

|# urer of the Middle 
U '■■ - r /^ East Division of 
H ."^ifc Seventh-day Advent- 
Bsls. Elder Mills previously served 
fin the Far Eastern Division and 
Bhc Korean Union Mission. 

C. Lloyd Wyman 

Wyman Will 
Lead Meetings 

Elder C. Lloyd Wyman, pastor 
of the White Memorial Church in 
Los Angeles, will conduct the Fall 
Week of Spiritual Emphasis Oct. 

Meetings will be held weekday 
11:00, and evenings 
,u 6:40, except for the first nice tine 
which will be Sunday evening at 
7:30. Elder Wyman will also have 
the Friday evening meeting, and 
the Sabbath morning 

Cleveland Opera, Santa Fc Opera 
and Lake George Opera. 

Mrs. Dunscombe in private lite, 
she will be accompanied by her 
husband, Dr. Harry Dunscombe, 
also of Florida Slate University. 

Dr. Dunscombe has had exten- 
sive conducting experience as well 
as a distinguished career touring 
South America. Greece and the 

Market. He attended 
SMC from 1957-59. 
Burkett was last em- 
ployed with Cobia 


EPA Seeks Aid: 

Four Students From SMC 
To Advise Publishers 

I A proposed Youth Publications by the public 
Advisory Board was the discussion of the SPA. 
leature of the recent Communica- The Board w 
ions Club meeting, according to <( en , s from thre 
fer. Don Dick, club sponsor. ( R epresen taii> 
I Miss Paula Becker, public rela- the studc "^ 
Sons director, and Bob Nixon, to rive**™ tot. 
look editor, both from the South- 
ern Publishing Association in Nash- 2 ' "ac^yc" r" f 
Rillc, presented the idea to the lishins house 


be "Dare to Live Now." 

Elder Wyman spent the first 14 
years of his life in the Southern 
Asia Division, particularly in 
Burma, where he was born. He 
attended school at the Vincent Hill 
School in northern India. 

His family returned to America 
after heine bombed out of Burma 
during World War II. Elder Wy- 
man finished his academy years at 
Auburn Academy and er.iJu.iteJ 
from Walla Walla College in 1950. 
Since then he has pastured a 
number of churches in North Pa- 
cific and Pacific Unions 
been ordained in 1954 
Oregon Conference. Besides pas- 
department toring, he has worked as a singing 

Earns Ph.D. 

The latest faculty member to at- 
tain doctoral status at SMC is 
Marvin L. Robertson, present 
chairman of the Fine Arts Division. 

He received the doctorate in 
music education from Florida Stale 
University in Tallahassee. The title 
of his dissertation was "A Com- 
parative Analysis of the Treatment 
of Music in Selected Children's 


Also in the past 10 years, he 
completed his B.D. and M.A. de- 
grees at Andrews University. 

In recent years. Elder Wyman 
has also conducted similar Weeks 
of Prayer at Pacific Union College 
and Walla Walla College and at 
several academies on the West 

having General Encyclopedia 

jor professor was Dr. Jack Swarlz. 

Dr. Robertson is an alumnus of 

Colorado State College in Greeley, 

Colo., where he received his M./ 



luate work was at Walla 
College, College Place, 

itive of Lincoln, Ncbr., Dr. 
SMC serv- 
his present position since 

I The representatives' main duties. 
laid Miss Becker, will be to read 
Bie manuscripts which are sub- 
mitted for publication that have a 
ftossible youth audience and to 
Bvaluate the appeal to youth, The 
gepresenta lives will attend two 
workshops during the school year 
B which they will discuss their 
ttinions and ideas. 
I Newly elected officers of the 
Communications Club with Mil- 
B>rd Crist as president, have been 
Bven the authority to initiate this 
Bew advisory board on campus. At 
Hresent. the proposal has been 
Bused on to the College Publica- 

i Campus Beat 

The industrial arts department has purchased a semi-automatic 
welder, a plate burner, and a protype machine which produces type 
film for headlines. 

New brochures describing Advcntist Colleges Abroad have arrived; 
interested students arc invited to inquire at the language department 
office (LH 216). The program i 

includes French al Collonges. France; 
German* at" Darmstadt. Germany, and Bogenhofen, Austria; Spanish at 
Valencia, Spa 

js, Argentina; and a 

t Flor- 

, Italy. 


rsing education i 

Board for 
ision as to the method which 
used for selecting the repre- 

sentatives from SMC. 

Dr. Frank Knltlel, academic dean, and Dr. Carl Mille 
of the baccalaureate nursing program, met in Washington. 
21 and 22 with a committee appointed 
Seventh-day Adventist colleges. 

Mrs. Doris Davis, assistant professor of nursing, recently attended 
a workshop financed by the federal government and presented by the 
Southern Regional Education Board at Memphis. The workshop, en- 
titled "Toward a Rationale for Selecting ( onient lor Associate Degree 
Nursing Programs," was presented to aid various nursing schools to 
prepare integrated nursing curriculums. 

Miss Marilyn Johnson, instructor in home 
the national convention of the 
land, Ohio, Oct. 6-9. 

500 Join 
In Groups 


Singer Coming 

Miss Donna Jeffrey, soprano 
from Florida State University, 
Tallahassee, will be presented in 
concert Oct. 11 at 8 p.m. in SMC's 
music building. 

Miss Jeffrey debuted with the 
New York City Opera in 1963 and 
sang leading opera roles until 1968 
when she joined the music faculty 
of Florida State University as a 

She studied on scholarships at 
Syracuse University, Syracuse, 
N.Y.; New England Conservatory 
of Music, Boston, Mass.; and in 
Milano, Italy. Miss Jeffrey con- 
tinued her education in the USA 
under the auspices of the Martha 
Baird Rockefeller Foundation. 

sponded to an invitation made by 
Elder Don Holland, Southern Un- 
ion MV leader, during MV Week- 
end, Sept. 10-12. 

Those who volunteered for "In 
Groups" will separate into groups 
of 12 or fewer, meeting regularly 
to study the Bible and pray for 
their project— to get more students 
to join their group. 

When each group reaches 12 
members, it will divide again into 
two groups, each of which will 
continue the original pattern. 

The "In Groups" form the core 
of workers used in the "Mara- 
natha" and "Way Out" programs. 
"Maranatha" is the visitation pro- 
gram in which students use current 

boring homes. This program 
stresses the three angels of Rev. 14. 
MV officers arc hoping to begin 
the "Way Out" program this year 
in the Chattanooga area, according 
to Doug Foley, MV president. 
Using rock-music radio announce- 
ments produced by the Voice of 
Prophecy, teenage youth will be 
invited to send for the "Wayout 
Magazine" and the ensuing "Hang- 
ups" lessons. 


Industrial Road 


Men and Machine Fight Steam] 
"Park" Succumbs to Repairs 

Thoresen Makes A -League 
A Three- Way Battle 

Riding back-to-back victories 
over Stepanske's learn, Thoresen 
has moved into the championship 
spotlight along with Grytc and 

As was expected. Stcpanske, 
minus a quarterback and despite ,i 
hearlded defense, seemingly is fall- 
ing along I he wayside in the wake 
of three straight defeats. 

On still another hand, Gryte 
punctured a sizeable hole in the 
Fardnhs boiler by romping to a 

performance by Buddy Rogers 


Around the rest of the league, 
Rouse, Maretich, Pleasants, and 
Fcnderson are all still hanne their 
problems. At times rhey have been 
playing as fine a game as anyone 
else in the league, but champion- 
ships are nor won in the A-League 
by periodical fine play. 

As of this writing it appears that 
[he championship may be up for 

I hours of manpower and 
lower put an end to what 
an object of increasing 
and controversy for scv- 

Fivc feet under the sidewalk, re- 
pairs have now been made on what 
Francis Costerisan, head of plant 

terms as a "leak at the joint of a 
buried steam line." He added that 
the pipe should have lasted much 
longer but must have been faulty; 
it has been there only since 1957. 

The leak was first evidenced by 
■ increased steam output from the 
sidewalk grates. Daily the steam 
increased until walking lo class was 
literally like driving through a 
heavy fog. 

Finally the steam spread under- 
ground, says Costerisan. leaking up 
around the sidewalks and killing 
several bushes. 

Since the leak was so deep, Cos- 
terisan continued, the repair work 
was put off as long as possible. He 
explained thai they had to shut off 
all the steam power in the cafeteria 
while the repair was being made. 
Therefore, the time had to be right 

for cafetct 

Ingathering Field Day seemed 
like the right time to shut off the 
steam, said Costerisan, 
of the students were olT campus, 
mtput became 
gnificant, causing a bubbling 
nd the base of 
one bush, they decided the repair 
could not be done in one day alone 

Steam pipe ruptures 
dying bush to bubbling pool (O 
gaping hole and pile of dirt emanat- 
ing steam, the phenomenon was 
dubbed by students as "The Burn- 
ing Bush," "Jellostone Park," 
"Grand Canyon" and "Mt. Vcsu- 

Costcrisan says the repair should 
now end all steam leaks from un- 
der the sidewalks, bushes, and out 
of the grates. 

Date Nears 

Oct. 13 is the day! At that ti 
the men of Talge Hall will prest 
(heir reception in the studenl| 

The reception is to begin a 

/ashington — (CPS) 
draftees have almost tv 
a chance of being killed in Vietn 
as non-draftee enlisted men, 
cording to a U.S. Army study. 
During 1969, draftees w 
:illed at the rate of "" - 
tnd injured at the n 
1,000, while first-t 



s that 

the Army, in a procedure different 

who enlist for three years to choose 
what job they want. Because of 
ibis, draftees who make up 56 per- 

>cenl of the men entering the Army, 
lend to make up a much hielier 
percentage of combat units. 

College graduates are slightly 
less likely to be assigned to combat 
duty, but there are no figures sep- 
arating draftees from" enlistees 
among college graduates. Thirty- 
six percent of the graduates who 
entered the Army in IVfiU were as- 
signed lo combat jobs, compared 
with (he overall rate of 43.3 per- 
cent. Sixty-one percent of the 
graduates were draftees. 

The higher death rate of draftees 
in Vietnam would have been ended 
by an amendment to the military 
procurement bill, which would 
have barred the sending of draftees 
lo Vietnam unless they volunteered 
lo go. The amendment, authored 
by Sen. William Proxmirc, (D- 
Wise.), was rejected by a vote of 

The Army says it has no figures 

on the chances of a draftee serving 

in Vietnam, but other figures in- 
dicate thai S.000 draftees arc sent 
to Vietnam each month. The 
monthly draft call has been run- 
ning about 10,000. Thirty percent 
of all draftees then in the Army 
were serving in Vietnam on July 1, 
compared with 25 percent of first- 
term enlistees. 

Many persons, including Sen. 
Proxmirc, feel thai Ihe three-year 
enlistees should not be able to op- 
tion out of combat while draftees 
must light; the Army is apparently 
unwilling to remove the provision 
because enlistments might drop, 
forcing a drastic rise in draft calls. 

"As strange 

Mrs. Lilah Lilley, assistant pro- 
fessor of education at SMC, was 
honored in a surprise ceremony 
recently for her 39 years as a 

began the college's 

inual Teacher Education Recruit- 
session in which representa- 

from the seven stales of the 

Southern Union Conference of 
Seventh-day Advcntists meet at 
SMC with future teachers. 

The strains of "Here Comes the 
Bride" took Mrs. Lilley and her 
husband. Herb, back to the year 
1959 as Elder E. J. Barnes, educa- 
tion. i| superintendent of the Florida 
Conference and Ihe mumier .dm 
married the Lilleys, appeared on 

Elder and Mrs. Barnes remi- 
nisced with Mr. and Mrs. Lilley as 
slides of former students Hashed on 
Ihe sereen and their accompanying 
voices paid tribute to her. 

McKee Company 
Works SMC Kids 

McKee Baking Co. is employing 
99 students this year in their Col- 
legedale plants, announced SMC's 
dean of students' office last week. 

The 99 students employed will 
collectively receive on their SMC 
statements about $4,000 a week, 
records indicate. This in turn will 
pay a large part of the students' 

like to have photographs (al 

may begin to arrive at 6:30 p 

Rudy Achata of Chattanooga ' 

take photographs posed on 

in the lobby of Wri 

to Don Pate, president of the 
club. He explained that they ar 

noi dKi.iMn-,' the method of invila 

The dress will, as before, b 
formal. For members of the men' 
club, tickets are $2.50; for non 
rs, $3.00. 

The entertainment for the eve 
ning does not include a film and i: 
"very unusual," according lo file 
"I think it is going to be the bes 
by far that has been held here foi 
a long time," he added. 

Pate also said that plans have! 
been changed as 

point of the student lounge fori 
reception. Instead of entcrimj thcl 
lounge by the Wright Hall elevator,| 
students should use the usual t 
trance at the rear of the building.! 

Banquet Photos 


Brahm said, 'only 800 \ou\v:. men 
a month out of 200 million Ameri- 
cans are enlisting for combat. If 



Sun.-Tnurs. ?«.!,.,. 

Fri. 7 a.m.- 2 js.m. 

Sat. 30 min. after 

10:30 p.m. 





Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, 
ed Goods, and other Srocerie 


Co/fegedo/e Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture tor School, and Hospitals 

CgllegedoJe, Tenn. Telephone 394-2131 


Let us help you 
with a top paying job, 
chances for advancement, 
plus a share of the profits. 

Little Debbie 

McKee Baking Company 


Bible Conference Delegates Inspired to "Go, Tell 

beautiful — great!' 
"A wonderful experience!" ject was t 

What else can one say about a and how 

weekend that had a definite emo- ing. 

lional impact on over 100 students 

from Oakwood College and SMC? speak. 

Delegates to the first Collegiati 

ling for truth." The ob 
) find out what Paul said 
o apply it to today's liv- 

ing "I'v 

Bible Conference held in the South- 
ern Union found themselves at a 
loss for words as they attempted to 
relate to others the feelings that 
they had experienced during the 
four-day weekend at Camp Kul- 

Undcr the direction of Southern 
Union MV leader Elder Don Hol- 
land, the Union MV staff had ar- 

nged for several special speakers 

Elder Wilbur Chapman, pastor 
of the College View, Ncbr. (Union 
College) SDA Church, conducted 
the early morning — 6:30! — devo- 
Using practical, everyday 
examples, he showed the delegates 
keep from being lonely 
spiritually, and how to guard the 
precious deposit of hope and trust, 
faith and truth" that has been left 
vith us. 

Perhaps one of the most inter- 
ring segments, and certainly the 
longest were the discussions led by 
Elder Malcolm Maxwell from 
Walla College's Theology 
Department. Using I Corinthians 

"Brighten the Corner" and "Only a 
Boy Named David," 

Climaxing the entire weekend 
were the two Sabbath services— the 
morning sermon by Union Presi- 
dent Elder H. H. Schmidt, and the 
evening Commitment Service by 
Elder Holland. Closing the con- 
ference, the delegates gathered 
around Camp Kulaqua's famous 
spring. Lighting the night with 
numbeTTby^thT other candl «. 'he students signified their 
dedication to finish soon the task 
assigned them by Jesus nearly 2000 
years ago, that of telling everyone 
everywhere the gospel. 

Another qualified and interesting 
-'— was Elder C. D. Brooks. secretary of the Colum- 
bia Union Conference. Through 
his descriptions Elder Brooks made 
graphic what Christianity was all 
about. Words fail when one tries 
to describe how Elder Brooks por- 
trayed the crucifixion, for example. 
Capping Elder Brook 

of the Southern Ui 

Besides the music provided by 
Elder Brooks and the delegates, 
those present were treated to a 
concert each evening by the King's 
Heralds Quartet. Their inspiration 
was not limited to just singing, for 
they also participated in the dis- 
cussions and other programs, in- 
cluding recreation. 

Flashbacks of the conference 
might be: the entire SMC delega- 
tion singing choruses while waiting 
to register after a 500-mile bus 
ride; the strange feeling of sand in 
one's shoes: playing volleyball with 
12 to a side; slaying up late learn- 
ing Oakwood's favorite choruses 
and teaching (hem SMC's favorites; 
and asking the King's Heralds to 

South "^ "=»«» 

SOUTHERN MISSIONARY cEiQt'LetSE""'/ Con,,,,, :ggT26'Te 



SA Plans Road Rally; 
Girls Will Enter Too! 

TV Class Writes for TV 12; 
Features Student Missionaries 

By Bab 1 

From the looks of things, Ten- 
cssee appears to be a pretty slow 
tate for road rallies, but wc hope 
nis appearance will change in our 
rea on Nov. 8. The Student As- 
ociation is in the process of plan- 
iing a road rally, and much help is 
rgently needed. 
Bill Boyle is looking for students 
who have participated in a rally 
fore who would like to help. 
iGirls, if you want to get in with the 
■guys and you have good eyes, vol- 
■Unleer to help with check points, or 
■hint around that you would like to 
■help "him" drive (Women make ex- 
Icellent co-drivers and navigators)! 
I Fellows are needed, says Boyle. 
■who know the highways and by- 
ways of these hills and would like 
■to help lay out the course. 
I And, of course, lots of drivers 
land navigators are necessary. You 


ings carefully and follow speed 

The navigator must be as good 
as the driver, and here is where the 
sharp-eyed girls come in. The 
navigator watches for the land 
marks which enable the driver to 
follow the directions. 

Hence the problem and joy of 
road rallying: arriving at the right 
place at the right time. 

Boyle said that the date has been 
tentatively set for Sunday, Nov. 8. 
Whether the date can be met de- 
pends on who volunteers to share 
his knowledge and experience. 

If this is what you've been wait- 
ing for, start looking for Bill Boyle, 
and rally to the cause. 

Three students from SMC i 
featured Sunday, Oct. 11, 
WDEF-TV, Channel 12 in Ch 

nooga. In a half-hour program 

Smart and Don Pale were shown 
fighting today's problems in their 
own special way. 

The show came about when 
WDEF-TV offered SMC's commu- 

students. Under the direction of 
Dr. Don Dick, chairman of the de- 
partment, and Bill Garber. instruc- 
tor in journalism, the script for the 
program was written by the writing 
for radio/TV/film class. 

Earlier the week before, the pro- 
gram was video-taped at the 
WDEF-TV studios under the di- 
rection of Harold Coe. On-air 
personality Bill Smith conducted a 
with each of the 
part of the show, 
nder of the show con- 

sisted of shots of the students as 
they studied and worked on the 
SMC campus and as they do "their 
thiivj," rich tint; today's problems. 

Foley, the first of the three fea- 
tured on the program, spent the 
entire summer two years ago in 
Honduras as an assistant to a mis- 


Sunday-Monday, Oct. 25-26 
College Days 
Monday, Oct, 26 

8:00 a.m. Deadline, Southern Accent 

8:00 a.m. Graduate Record Examinations (for upplu.i t 

deadline date Sept. 18), Wright Hall, Room 207 
Tuesday, Oct. 27 

11:00 a.m. Assembly, church, Elder Eric Ristau, Southern Un- 
ion Publications Secretary 
Thursday, Oct. 29 

11:00 a.m. Professional Club Meetings 
Friday, Oct. 30 

End of Mid-term 
7:30 p.m. Vespers, church 
Friday-Monday, Oct. 30 - Nov. 2 

Nursing Students Visit Orlando Campus 
Saturday, Oct. 31 

8:00 p.m. SA party and benefit film, physical education center 
Tuesday, Nov. 3 

11:00 a.m. Assembly, church 
Thursday, Nov. 5 
I 11:00 a.m. Assembly, auditorium, ATS orations 

Southern Accent publication 
1 Friday, Nov. 6 

7:30 p.m. MV Vespers, church 
Friday-Saturday, Nov. 6-7 

Religion Retreat 
Saturday, Nov. 7 

8:00 p.m. Concert, physical education center, orchestra 
I 8:00 p.m. All-star football game, football field, SA 

NASA's Mo/i/ere Speaks Here; 
Describes Tangible Benefits 

Col. Edward D. Mohlere of the 

National Aeronautics and Space 
Administration spoke to SMC's 
student body Thursday, Oct, 8. He 
; the first of a series of speakers 

: sponsored by 


■ director at NASA's 

Marshall Space Flight Center in 

Mohlere concentrated on little- 
known tangible benefits flowing 
from the well - known major 
achievements of NASA's space ex- 

"It is often difficult to measure 
benefits in monetary terms. 

"By the mid-1970's wc hope to 
produce 14-day weather predic- 
tions with 85 percent accuracy. 
Accurate long-range weather pre- 
dictions can save more than SJ bil- 
lion a year," he said. "By early 
tracking of U. S. weather satellites. 

Who, for 

tag on the discovery of the Van 
Allen radiation belt that encircles 
the earth? This discovery might 
be one of the clues to understand- 
ing how the sun's various radiations 
control our atmosphere, including 
our weather and climate." 

some 70,000 people from the path 
of Hurricane Camillc. Without 
early warning, some 50,000 people 
might have perished," Mohlere 

"One of the most intriguing 
enigmas in space has been die dis- 
covery of quasars — short for quasi- 
stellar objects. They produce 
energy on such a gigantic scale that 
their origin and their identity can 
only be guessed at. Study of the 

ergy. Study of the quasars might 
lead to an even more powerful 
source of energy that could be 
harnassed for the benefit of man- 

gram for teenage 
younger children. 

Pate, a sophomore theology ma- 
jor, was the third student featured 
during the show. During the past 
summer he participated in a Vista 
Volunteer- type program sponsored 
by the Seventh-day Adventist 
Church in Middlesboro, Ky. 

The object of the half-hour pro- 
gram was "to tell the story of three 
students who care enough about 
today's problems to do something 
about them," said Garber. He con- 
cluded, "Yet, these students are 
carrying out their commitments in 
a different way than do most youth 
today. That's why we called the 
program 'A Different Kind of 
War.' " 

Jetter Plans a 
Bigger Legacy 

Cheryl Jetter was elected by a 
wide majority over opponent Ron 
Nelson in the run-off election for 
Legacy editor held Oct. 8. Includ- 
ing Orlando votes, Cheryl's total 
was 282 (59%) out of 478 ballots 
cast and Ron's total was 196 

Cheryl slates that she is quite 
enthusiastic about her new respon- 
sibility and that she didn't even 
know a $200 scholarship was in- 
volved until the day of the main 
election. Her two main objectives 
for the 1970-71 Legacy, she says, 
are expansion and meaningfulness. 


Goal: $16,250 
Final: $16,319 


"To Sir" Is Progressive Step 

The showing ol the controversial "To Sir With Love" film on 
SMC's campus has been a progressive step nearer to a beautiful 
scenic view, symbolically speaking, to the large majority of stu- 
dents, as was intended, and in contrast, a step closer to a treach- 
erous cliff for a minority. 

This film was introduced by the Student Association as one 
l^ftF of a new group ol "college-only" presentations, with the idea 
that adults and near-adults are mature enough to grasp the ob- 
vious moral and not be led astray by the segments portraying 
dancing and below-par language. 

Naturally, anything that deals with the public EN MASSE 
will inspire some and weaken others. Those that admired "Sir's" 
handling of the slum teens, and as a result will deal with their 
friends and. possibly, students, more patiently are the ones for 
whom the film was meant. The morals presented in educating 


Unfortunately, there is the other side of the question. Some 
"could not see the pearl for the shell." For those who could see 
only the medium and not the message, yes, the movie was detri- 
mental. You "see what you look for," the saying goes. 

This is the same group who say SMC is becoming the devil's 
playground when, in reality, its administrators constantly are 
seeking to upgrade its Christian atmosphere, studying its effec- 
tiveness in training students for post-graduate witnessing, and 
the same time, attempting to maintain a high scholastic standard. 

The college and student administrations cannot rashly lay 
down a law which states, "All theater pictures are evil." Neither 
can they say all of the available entertainment films are good. 
To complicate matters of selection, all critics do not agree which 

A 1937 (!) REVIEW AND HERALD given to the ACCENT by a 
concerned critic enumerates the principles of right and wrong in 
motion pictures. The RH editor who wrote the article referred to, 
states that "The very principle upon which these (motion pictures 
with dramatized theatrical plots — is that what we saw?) are con- 
structed is inherently wrong, and cannot be approved or con- 
doned by the church. ... Its themes are built upon human pas- 
sion. It graphically presents, by portrayal and suggestion, the 
sins and crimes of humanity — murder, adultery, robbery and 
every other evil." 

What was "To Sir's" main principle— sex, murder, robbery? 
upon which it was based was none of these, 
one em for his students and 
motivated young people — 

but that of a teacher's devotion 
how he helped them become m 
Christians, maybe? 


tide says further < 

"We c 

» convinced that certain 
motion pictures can be used effectively and helpfully in God's 
cause, for purposes of education, enlightenment, and wholesome 
entertainment" and lists as acceptable, "films which impart in- 
formation and teach truth in any branch of learning." For the 
majority of the audience for whom it was meant, "To Sir" easily 
fell in these categories. 

To stand back and criticize will not help. For a critic to 
judge the message without even having seen the medium is 
worse yet. We all must realize the responsibility in selecting 
fittmg entertainment for college students. It isn't an easy task. 
Those who find fault with the selections made and lose their 
Christian experience over it will probably also lose their faith 
just in associating with SMC's average student— for we are all 
human and make mistakes. 

If we will train ourselves to look, in the light of mature Chris- 
tian attitudes, for the best and not the sin in everything, life— and 
entertainment— will certainly be more worthwhile. 





A few weeks ago, a very rare 
bird was sighted in our region by 
nearly a thousand people in the 
vicinity of I he Hammurabi Natural 

The wardens and rangers arc to 
be congratulated for their hard 
work in the area of cultivating 

battle against determined opposi-. 
tion, but by changing the park's 
terrain, you have brought much I 
enjoyment to many avid bi 
watchers. With more natural t 
rain, we can hope for more f 
quent visits from this rare bird. 

We hope that you gentlem 
will continue to work together 
keep away the natural and i 
natural enemies of our beloved] 
fowl. It is through this < 
tion of wisdom and maturity I 
more birds will be attracted t 

And so, gentlemen, on behalf of| 

chanted and v.r, K . Ahhou E h 


n rlmrch and school family, 
mkiIv what we need. Or are 
adult for that? 
S that the "adult patterns" that 

ailed -Indent leaders hove at- 

now slowly slipping into the Mme 

d ..-,;,■ m-r.u v i-\i,ts in the world 
around u* Derived In llie k,n R oi 
the »vi,-Ud himself, we are. day by 

sl.-p fin-rli.T in sin. until, mih wlial 

Regarding the film "To Sir With 
Love" shown on this campus at the 
SA picnic, 1 feci it was the type of 
movie that the majority of mature, 
colk«e-.ige, adult citizens enjoy 
and arc interested in. I understand 
that there has been consider. ihk- 
criticism by a minority. Please, let 
them remember that they chose to 
attend the movie on their own free 
will. This school has standards 
which must be, and are, upheld, f 
do not believe that anything shown 
in the movie was detrimental to 
Christian standards or to the image 
of our school. If everyone was as 
understanding as "Sir," this world 

relationship between 

teacher and his students as pc 
trayed by Sidney Poiticr in "To Sir | 
With Love." Not only did i 
film bring home the striking < 

l that i.- 


latch I 

involved with his fellow i 
also demonstrated the selflessness | 
with which each one must searc 
out his role in a life dedic.,h-i.l i 

There are tho: 

this film, ft is my opinion th; 
any individual whose intellect 
molded in such a shallow fashio 
that it will not allow him to searc 
out a questionable detail upon! 
which to leap, is a misfit i 
i of higher learnin 

the right track. Let': 
:hool that is truly ; 

Bob Dillor 

As a senior, trembling on the 
verge of student teaching. I would 
like to express my appreciation for 
the help and encouragement in the 

Campus Enterfainment 
Dear Editor: 

In reply lo Don Schmidt's lett< 
the last issue, how about some n 
and R r.,iiiude to our 

cided to combine 
richment, and c 
rewarding evening. Those who 
this audio-visual portrayal 

' when they de- meaning for me and made r 

and ask myself a few questio 
Why am I a student in a Christian! 
institution.' Why have I dedicat 
my life to the service of others?! 


in *.■!<■( li 
are? These 

recreation and enierta 
easy. Many factors m 
ed: different' interests 

night be a bro.,<'- ,,„-.c t 
Let's lake a look at the 

>roRrnms A school of o,,r 

■■-...- „, „r,1." I. "i'.-.V, 

>rojrrnim By ha>,n ft the 

»iml J sidl be p.pcs Besides', there 
went thaimony available. 

entertainment schedule for Saturday 
niRhls Let's be thankful for them 
rather tho" S| " ri, .^. beiD * entertained 


Mimlyn Uwmnn Asst Proiewnr 

Physical Education 

first teaching experi- Why? Because of those \ 
know Christ as I do. 

Many are searching for ; 
thing better, something lasting! 
such as the love, respect and Chrh 
tian attitude shown to thei 

■«>«s ,h re.r. , i. pc .°?! e ".'.'S''J 

rather perturbed, 
at the fanatical 1 
illy published 



spondent, in his condemt 
the SA' 

"To Sir With Love." has undoubt- 
edly overlooked the fact that we 
as young adults should by now be 
able to progress from our "milk" 
diet on to something more solid. 

Furthermore, need we be so ap- 
palled at reality? The film would 

I thank the film \ 
nittee for their judgment i 
■ir With Love" and encourage the! 
howing of more films of 
-'giate nature. — Debby 1 

I want to express how much I 
appreciated the letter by DatiB 
Manzano on the showing of thc| 
movie "To Sir With Love." 

What a tragedy that we ; 
lating some of the very principle! 
for which our church stands. _ 

For us to allow ourselves curl.,ifl| 

have been ridiculous had 
text been distorted to delete the 
"questionable." It was an accurate 

presentation of a slum condition, ... , 

and the youn- teacher was cert, mils campus is a violation of ChriS' 

admirable in ins h.uh standards and "'' n itynda rds, against the teach-l 
motives. ln E s of the Bible, and a direct slap] 

t the Spirit of Prophecy. 

■■ qualities. It even chal- F ° r ° nc t0 say ,hat v a' u a blc . _ 

sons can be learned from a movfeB 

of this type would indicate spiriliull 

ii ira immaturit y- Instruction give " 

unconverted and then draw from p C ?' ble and in the S P ir 

: indeed held 
It even chal- 
kn^.l nn .HtnJil\ to evaluate. Now, 
I wonder who is so rash as to be- 
= the judge of whose hearts a 

such a conclusion that this fill 
being condoned is indicati 
"the poor spiritual condition 

school"? — Donclla Hunt 

Some have said thai 
" this type ha: 

ill ■ 

i^StS^^S 1 ^^. on a t t hose ,heinfl " ;: '""" ' 
nM.^ ™° ■ ,fi , dCnCC in ' he ma,uril v 'hose who are weak? The~ApoiJ 
VT!!^ y \ Evgr ? *"tent Pa«l -arns in I Cor. 8:9 of liber* 
that become stumbling blocks 
*"" - :weak. — Jim Co 

: opportunity t 


From the Student Associate 

come, Seniors! 

2" noli 

ning for men, physical education cenler. 
is tours in Purple People Treatcr, inchi.l,; , n.n 
'-- 1 plant, lasts approximately 30 i 

an. -10: 15 i 
10:30 p.m. 
Monday, Oct. 26 

Worships. Tolge (men), Thatcher 

Hamming in the F 
by a Candlelight Hour, student loum 

the Round," physical education 

/'.-.■ ci,!.; !: 


As president of SMC's Student As- 
sociation, I welcome each of you to 
our annual College Days program. 
Our officers have spent many hours 
preparing for your two-day stay. I 
enjoyed planning and coordinating 
the activities — entailing everything 
from prestige to sanitary engineer- 
ing (clean-up committee). If you, 
prospective student, are inter- 
ested in the functioning of the SA, 
y our office on the first floor 
dministration building; we'll 
tell you all about it. I'll be glad to 
help you in any way to enjoy Col- 
lege Days more. 

!;. ;'-■;.',(. 

in the physical educe 
Supper, cafeteria 
Worship, church 
Band, orchestra, ebo 

. area of his choice. 

! for work, departmental, i 

, physical education c 

Approximately 3S0-400 of you 
academy and high school seniors 
are on campus this weekend. Well 
over half of you will be back here 
next fall as college freshmen. You 
won't become involved in school 
activities unless you go out of your 
way to be active. Here is where 
the Student Senate can become 
very important. It will be a place 
to meet and become friends with 
the active students on campus, a 
place to express your talents, 
whether on Senate subcommittees 
or SA standing < 

Suzanne Jackson 

Shenandoah Valley Academy '69 
Being a secretary, in a sense, is a 
lot like being everyone's slave. 
Many hours are required every 
week just to keep the Student As- 
sociation's paperwork in order. 
Part of this paperwork has been 
correspondence with you at your 
academy. Remember? Now we 
can meet when you come to the 
registration tent. Besides getting 
our enthusiastic welcome there, 
you will also get a name badge for 
identification and meals, and a 
schedule of events. Watch it 
closely so you won't end up getting 
left out or going hungry. Mean- 
while, have a good time! 

Robert E. Lee High School '69 
The Public Relations Committee is 

many events to take place during 
your stay on campus. Sunday 
morning our parade i 

I welcome 

and lead you to registratio 


Highland Academy '69 
SMC's spiritual atmosphere is one 
of the things that distinguishes it 
from Any Ole School, USA. No 
matter how efficient an SA organi- 

for s 

, life i 

lacking without religion. Come to 
our College Days worship Monday 
night at 7:00. 

Committees Which Planned 
Your Visit 

Bill Richards 

Little Creek Academy '67 
While the SA treasurer has no spe- 
cific duties relating to College 
Days, the first two months of 
school are usually busy ones for 
him. The financial errors of the 
previous year's administration must 
be corrected and their books 
closed. The accounting office rec- 
ords for the SA must be checked 
for possible mistakes. The treas- 
urer must also set up books for 
this year's administration and main- 
tain adequate control over expendi- 
tures, which must not be allowed 
to exceed amounts budgeted with- 
out specific approval. We take 
care of your student dues and sec 
that they arc used effectively. 

sademic i 

: Memorial 
ademy '68 

prospective freshmen, please 
fl free to ask us any questions 
t you may have concerning your 
: program. Our commit- 
:tions in the Student Associ- 
i provide the students with 
: College Bowl, and to see that 
^formative speakers arc scheduled 
: SA assemblies. 
e scholarship chairman serves as 
mouthpiece to the administration 
t students' academic problems. 

JDwight Nelson 
Student Services 
Far Eastern , 4fc*V 

Academy '69 | JBMSBU) 


Our Student Services Committee 
has launched into this new school 
year with one primary goal: to pro- 
vide the student body with new 
facets of student aid and services. 
We will try to make your short 
stay at SMC enjoyable. Sunday 
morning we will serve free refresh- 
ments to begin the day find, dux'uv.;.. 
your whole stay, provide dining 
music in the cafeteria. We hope 
each of you seniors will enjoy the 
three days you spend on campus. 

Stanley Rouse 

We have carefully planned an 
evening of entertainment for you 
for Sunday night. The WSMC-FM 
sinuers will make their first ex- 
plosive (!) appearance on campus 
this year. Most of the performers 
will be your schoolmates from last 
year. They were part of the "new 

would like to do next year. Mean- 
while, enjoy the talents of this 
year's new students. 

will sponsor a 

Candlelight in the student lounge 
after the Sunday night program. 
We'd love to have you. 

n State 
™ uuc rny '68 
One of the highlights of College 
Days is the sports activities be- 
tween the college freshmen and 
academy seniors. The competition 
is always keen. This year we will 
have a flagball game one evening 
and a basketball game another eve- 
ning. I have already u "~- 
proached by some ( 
about these games, 
vaiting with eager 

of the freshmen 
and they 

we're looking forward to ; 
challenge from the senior 

Topless Bus to Tour Campus; 
People Treater Rides Again 

College Days visitors will have 
ihe chance lo ride all over SMC's 
campus and vicinity in a "sawed- 
off bus"— Ihc "Purple People 

The white topless bus wilh pink 
and purple polka dots, dubbed 
"Fleming's Folly" by College 
President W. M- Schneider, was 
purchased about four years ago for 
S500 from ihc Bradley County 

The bus nol only cost the small 
sum of SSOO— it was worth just 
about that much, says Charles 
Fkmini?, general manager of SMC. 


the bus used 
students, it also 
inosmen's !>roup\ ele- 
mentary students, etc. 

The tour which College Days 
students will go on blends sponta- 

Thc roof didn't leak for long. 
however, Fleming said. Victor 

Taylor, engineering, removed the 

lop and redecorated and remoJeled 

the bus. Now it boasts pink and 

purple vinyl seals and a purplish 

carpet. Several horns (including school and land, 

an "ooga horn") and a fire bell campus buildings, and 

were installed. Maude Jones Hall. 

Campus Clubs' Parade 
Will We/come Vistors 

The i 

: had to be overhauled 

Seniors To 
See Talent 

Philip Rafey (Greater Mi 
Academy) and Doug S m 
(Greater Miami Academy) 
play Ihc typical (atypical?) 
■ and visiting doctor 
students' talent progi 
I for Sunday, Oct. 25, 
8:00 p.m. in the physical cducal 

Their skit, which brought l.nighs 
from beginning lo end in its first 
presentation to [he college student-, 
several weeks ago, is one feature 
of 11 to be included. 

Other performers and schools 
they graduated from are Dehbie 
Peeples (Mount Piseah Academy), 
Mary McPherson {Mount Pisgah 
Academy), May Kocrber (Blue 
Mountain Academy), Terry Lacey 
(Blue Mountain Academy), Mark 
Dallon (Spring Valley Academy), 
RcNac Shultz (Mount Pisgah 
Academy), Julie Marchant (Ozark 
Academy). Dave Durham (Broad- 
view Academy). Bill Shelly (Broad- 
view Academy), and Warren Ruf 
(Little Creek Academy). 

Also on the program arc the 
WSMC-FM Singers who guarantee 
an experience you'll never forget, 
and Russell Davis, former theater 

Enlcrlainment scheduled for the 
second evening of College Days is 
a three-part orchestra, chorale and 
concert band program .it K:00 pan. 
Monday evening, liaeh will make 
D 20-minute presentation, says Wil- 
liam Taylor, director of college re- 

The orchestra, under the direc- 
tion of Orlo Gilbert, assistant pro- 
fessor of musie is planning "inci- 
dental pieces," including "Hoe 


club, American Temperance So- 
ciety Chapter, etc., says William 
Taylor, director of college relations 
and one of the contest judges. 
Five dollars for decorations and 
will be furnished to each or- 

tion of the cars must be completed 
before the money is paid, says 

To qualify for the parade, cars 
have the proper liability in- 
surance and agree to abide by the 
parade rules as well as city traffic 
laws. Chief William Piatt of the 
Collcecdale Police Department will 
be the leader of the parade. 

for I 


Bruce Herbert grins out fi 
the College Days parade 
made to Kathy Steadman. 

5. Besides Taylot 

II Boyle, SA vice pre; 
nd Kathy Steadman, chaii 

College Days Hints 

Down" from "Rodeo" by Aron 

Copland. The 50-piece group will 
play about 12 numbers. 

The 80-membcr band will play 
what its director, Robert Warner, 

"fun music.'' Visiting seniors have 
heun notified by letter, says War- 
ner, to bring their instruments and 
join the college students in the distinctio 
presentation, Joint band practice Oct. 26, 
is planned for 11:00 a.m. Monday, Wood H 
Oct. 26. 

man of the public relations coin- 

Applications for entry may be 
made with Kathy. The parade will 
form at 9:30 a.m. in front of the 
administration building. 

Seniors May 
See Lookout 

On Tuesday morning, Oct. 27, 
after College Days is officially | 
ended. College Days seniors 
their sponsors may wish to 
Lookout Mountain Incline 
Lookout Point Park on their way | 
out of the area. 

Although several schools have|| 
done this in ihc past several ycai 
not all of ihcm thought about 


SMC students are welcome to £ 
with their friends, providing I 
they do not miss classes and if they I 
have a ride back to the college a 
most of the buses will probably I 
want to leave for their destinatio 
directly from Lookout Mountaii 

Grads Vie for Typing Honor; 
MPA Leads Past Trophy Record 

Typists visiting lor College Days 

will have a chance to compete for 

tward Monday, 

louring group 

The chorale, 
composed of distinctive 
campus, will sing under Ihe direc- 
tion of Don Runyan, assistant pro- 

head of the office administration 
department. Past winners have 
represented the following acad- 

1961 Collegedale Academy 

1962 Mount Pisgah Academy 

1963 Bass Memorial Academy 

1964 Mount Pisgah Academy 

1965 Mount Pisgah Academy 

1966 Fletcher Academy 

1967 Mount Pisgah Academy 

1968 Fletcher Academy 

1969 Madison Academy 

1970 Mount Pisgah Academy 
Stanley said that the test is very 

uncomplicated, taking only 15 

minutes. It is a straight-typing 
live-minute timing administered by 
Miss Lucile White, assistant pro- 
fessor of office administration. The 
winning timing will be the one with 
the highest words per minute and 
the fewest errors. 

lie engraved on a plaque in the of-l 

She (or he) will receive a $10 gifl| 
certificate to the Southern Mercait 
tile in the College Plaza and j 
trophy to take back to her school. | 

J he- 


Contestants will be allowed 

nounced and the trophy presented! 
before the at ,ne Monday evening program- 

ID and Meal 
Tags a Must 

actual liming to select the type- 
writer they would prefer using — 
manual or electric. Electric type- 
writers include Selcctric, Royal 
and Remington. Students may also 
have prc-test practice lime. 

Only 10 or 12 students took Ihe h -T I 

,„. ,„, ,„ . . „. , , be provided their food free oil 

test last year, said Stanley, so the , , c ■ 

charge, Ihey will be given 
identification badges which ' 
cause their meats lo be antomati-l 
cally charged to College Days cX-I 

: College Days ' 

individual contestant's chances 
quite encouraging. 

Each student who participates 
will be given a ticket for a free the winners name will 

Teachers to Give Milkshakes 
After Personal Interviews 

The Campus Kitchen has been 
advised to reinforce itself with one 
more milkshake machine for Col- 
lege days, says William Taylor, di- 

Following the 8:00-9:30 a.m. as- 
sembly meeting Monday morning, 
College Days visitors may make 
appointments to talk with teachers 
or department heads. Their ap- 

pointments may be during Ihe 
1 1/2 hours following the meeting 
or later during the day. After his 
appointment, each student will re- 
ceive a ticket good for one milk- 
shake at the Campus Kitchen. 

All contestants in the typing con- 
test will also receive milkshake 
tickets, says R. C. Stanley, head of 
the office administration depart- 


The badges are not only f° r B 
meals, but for identification 
times; therefore, they should be| 
worn constantly. 

SMC Student Associatioi 
ccrs and faculty will be wearing! 
green badges (available at registraT 
tion tent) for food and identifies - ! 
lion; visiting faculty, gold badges, f 

Food credit by badge is av 
at the cafeteria only. The badge*! 
will not be honored at the Campf'l 
Kitchen due to crowded condition*'! 
according to the college rcla 

Shirley Kinsman, Elton Kerr, Teresa Trimble, Doug Foley. 

flflfo* 706* 


Three SM's Back; Six Out 

of SMC's nine student 
have returned to the 
campus after spending a summer in 
foreign service. During the past 
Carol Smart, junior ele- 
mentary education major, assisted 
at the youth camp at Dos Bocas, 
Puerto Rico. Two four-year nurs- 
ing seniors, Marga Martin and 
Bonnie Bcrger, spent the summer 
at Hospital Adventista in La Trini- 
dad, Nicaragua. 

Carol, an MV-sponsorcd mis- 
ionary, reports that she did "just 
about anything, just about every- 
where in Puerto Rico this past 
immer." Most of the lime she 
ss at the youth camp, however. 
The camp director at Dos Bocas 
as surprised to find that Carol was 
>t a physical education major, for 
at was what he had expected, ex- 
ains Carol, adding, "I was sur- 
prised also that they were expecting 
unchody athletic. I did my best, 
id I hope they weren't disap- 
Carol, who had earlier spent a 
ar at the Seminaire Advcntiste in 
Collonges, France, found that her 
'knowledge of French helped her 
i: ''ni .Vmish. hut the language was 
onfusing at first. "I also learned 
sing in Spanish," she adds. 

One of the memories still firmly 
impressed on her mind is that of 
being serenaded at 5:30 in the 
morning. It seems that such sere- 
is a custom at the camps 
Carol laughs when she re- 
counts how "everyone really 
'bought I was a tomboy, since I 
'*cd to hike and climb in the 
nearby mountains." 

Bonnie and Marga worked to- 
gether at the Hospital Adventista 
dc Nicaragua, located in La Trini- 
the Nicaraguan provii 

"stretched to 35 beds," 

The girls' assignment a 
pital was to be medicii 
but when they arrived, 
covered that the medic 
also has charge of the 

exciting ri 

life i 

cold show- 
ning or a field trip 
ir. The two student 
shared a room in the gradu- 
rses' dormitory, sleeping in 

iikkm missionaries — four of them 
n Japan. Charles Mills and Cliff 
Hoffman are teaching English at 
he Osaka Center, and Pat Samp- 
and Donna Taylor are in Hiro- 
shima. Elsewhere, Joan Murphy 
the Palau Mission Academy in 
West Caroline Islands of the 
Pacific, and Mitchell Nicolaides is 
at Gitwe College, Twanda, East 

Each year approximately 1,000 colleges and universities in the 
United States select candidates for the annual edition of Who's 
Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. 

In selecting candidates, campus nominating committees are to 
choose students who are decidedly above average in their academic 
standing, service to the community, leadership in extracurricular 
activities, and future potential. 

On this campus, the -.indent Senate < hose a group from among 
95 names made available by the registrar's office as being eligible 
(GPA)i from this group recommended by the Senate, the faculty 
selected the final 24 nominees. 

The quota of nominees is carefully calculated to insure a well- 
rounded sample of the student body. It is, however, kept small 
enough so that nominations are confined to an exceptional group 
of students, says H. Pett vs Randall, publisher of Who's Who. 

As evidence of this honor and in recognition of their accom- 
plishments, a certificate will be presented to the Who's Who 
nominees, says Randall. 

A special reference/ placement service is also made available 
to nominees to assist them in reeling post-graduate employment 
fellowships, admission to the Peace Corps, International Voluntary 
Service, or other similar positions. 

Opera Singer Adds SMC 
To His List of Careers 

By Cheryl Jctter 

Short order cook, farm hand, 
carpenter, ditch-digger, grocery 
clerk— Russell Davis. Freelance 
designer, architectural engineer, 
psychologist, actor, singer — Mr. 


Ackerman Quifs After 13 Yrs.; 
Assumes City Manager Position 

children and played tb 
in the church. 

Marga was another of t 
sponsored student rr 
out during the past sumn 
Bonnie accompanied her 
ipporting missionary. 

During her student missionary post 
at Hospital Adventista in La Trini- 

Dr. J. M. Ackerir 
from SMC's testing and audio- 
visual service after 13 years' service 
at this institution. He has taken 
up duties as the city manager for 
College-dale. Taking his place as 
director of testing and counseling, 
is Elder Kenneth Davis. 

Before Dr. Ackerman came to 
SMC, he attended classes full time 
at Andrews University (1926-29), 
worked in various positions for the 
next 20 years and finished his B.S. 
in education at Union College in 
1949. He stayed on in Lincoln for 
another year to obtain an M.A. in 
educational administration at the 
University of Nebraska. 

While serving at Madison Col- 
lege for three years as assistant 
dean, registrar and professor, he 
took night classes at Peabody Col- 
lege in Nashville, earning a special- 
ist of education degree in 1957. 
While serving at SMC— first as di- 
rector of admissions and later as 
director of testing, professor of 
education, director of audiovisual 
services, sponsor of the SMC 
chapter of the American Temper- 
ance Society and the Literature 

red Evangelist Club — he drove up to 

i week to work on 

educational admin- 

This he 

earned in 1962. 

He is married to t 
Dorothy Evans, a mem 
music faculty at SMC s 

whatever he's doing," and the 
m magership of Collegedale may be 
onl\ the first step in a new career 

Dr. J. M. Ackerman 

Unwell Davis. SMC theology ma- 
jor, #42657, special music, class- 
male, friend — Russ. Ambition and 
drive brought this man from the 
back of a restaurant kitchen to the 

love of God brought him from the 
opera si.ige to us. 

(Beware of false rumors. Russ 
Davis has never been part of the 
New York Metropolitan Opera. He 
is not a vanished broadway star.) 

Russ's first voice lesson was in 
1961. While studying at Georgia 
Tech, he couldn't make the standby 
list for freshman men's chorus. 
Sounds just like some of us right 
now, doesn't it? 

Russ ts a man of intellectual cu- 
riosity and drive. Born in Chatta- 
nooga, he received his higher 
education at Georgia Tech. (engi- 
neering) and the Univ. of Chatt. 
(psychology) and studied music in 
Atlanta, Chicago and New York. 

Then Russ accepted a contract 
with the Mainz Opera House in 

Alone in Germany — studying 
history and art and culture, singing, 
acting, dancing. One night Russ 
spent some leisure minutes reading 
a piece of literature that his mother 
had given him before leaving 

life about the Biblical 
Sabbath day. Impressed by the 

Spirit of God through his natural 
curiosity, Russ added to his long 



"Collegcdalc In 

ined an opening for Jan. 1, 
1, according to Charles Flem- 
SMC business manager. The 
irtcd because of 
,rge volume of interior design 

New Business to Open Soon; 
■Stocks Interior Furnishings 

........ , ri:. „.,.*,♦ nffifr> Innnne and home furt 

they will lit the decor of his present 

Fleming also slated that the con- 
cern « ill employ a combination 
interior design expert and manager 
who is yet to be named and will 
handle a complete line of interior 
design complements. 

The lines to be stressed are both 
discontinued and new lines of 
oirpciiit!: along with drapes from a 


: of 

Complete SMC Self -Study 
Directed by Chem Professor 

Gryte Leads A-League; 
Race for Top Is Close 

In o'liii'h.i 

Mill i 

; Southern i 
of Colleges and Secondary Schools, 
SMC is "now conducting an exten- 
sive self-study of its lotal operations 

Marty Vnndenbcrghe scoring a 
yard field goal with one sci 

i 1950. Thereafter, like , 
reditcd schools in the A 
SMC must do a sel 

Some of the i 
nvesiisMied are history' and pur- 
oscs, organization, 
.rogr.mis. library services, faculty, 
ludent personnel and services, 
lumni, research and special ac- 
uities, financial structure and rc- 
ources and the physical plant. 

The initial step in evaluating 


last decade. One questionnaire 
quests current personal data and 
titudes toward the institution a: 
Whole and asks for suggestions 
• of the current study, the im P™ v ^° t 
purpose is to comprehensively re- 
evaluate the total facilities, pur- 
poses, objectives and operations of 

The other questionnaire, tailored 
for each major, asks such questions 
as: "What courses helped the most 
in your profession'.' WIikIi <.oiir^e 

Seniors Become Real Teachers; 
48 Begin 8 Weeks' Practice 

mil be i 

new "teacher" and 
tmospherc develop; 

:tice teachers will begin eight 
ks of observation and pitrticipa- 
in the Caloosa County schools 

chosen field? Was there 

you took that you felt was of no 

Dr. Campbell reports that out of 
1200 questionnaires sent out, over 
half have already been returned 
of and more are still coming in. He 
assumes feels the response has been excel- 
ring the lent so far, considering the usual 
last two weeks. At this time the percentage of returns from this 
student teacher is responsible for type of mailing. 
every phase of classroom activity, When the returns are complete, 

under the supervision of the rcgu- a series of correlations will be 

lomJ! Spears Becomes 

. „ Broom Manager 

ugh and 

not over Don Spears, who 

dulis arc in charge of SMC's instructional 

ytc and ;m j ofliee supply, has reeenllv been 

1 lo play uansfcrred l0 a new position, ac- 

ntl). A ctlrc ling to Charles Fleming, general 

u un e manager of SMC. 

Spears will assume the general 

>n as we liroom.hop and Supreme Sides In- 

Mrs. Lilah L. Lillcy. 

the public schools could not get 
enough of our teachers. 

"One principal has called me 

iously three times, asking for our student 

itional teachers. The last time I sent him 

he hired her permanently.'' 

»frs. Lilley. 

thorough report of 

ill be written up next su 

stated that after the final research has 



Alone in Germany, he 
until he became convinced that the 
seventh day was the only day insti- 
tuted by God to be holy, and he 
began to keep that day for himself. 
The role of first tenor in an opera 
house calls for Friday night 

interest him; the voice that has 
made his living for the years past 
ondary. When God 

ing (or 

kr being manager since 

Mrs. Rita Mills will assume the contract 
responsibilities of Don Spears in Returning to Chattai 

the purchasing of instructional and nis family, Russ then 

I Russ knew that he 

present a concert on ihis campu 
to support student missionaries. 

Take a good look at this pictun 

of Russell Davis. Then ask hin 

about his pi 


he liked In 

office, lounge and home furnitur( 
also planned. . 

Agreements with suppliers have I 
been reached and some purchases | 
have been made. Mr. and Mrs 
Flemini' will attend furniture show. _ 
in New York and Atlanta to choose I 
a line of furniture. 

Fleming said that H. R. Collin 
has been given a $26,000 contrac 
10 build a Dixie Steel warehouse lo I 
house the business; the building is I 

wav thai I. Her expansions Ci 
added as the business grows. The| 
budding will be located just e 
the present broom shop. 

The front section, explained | 
Fleming, is (o be a showroom a 
p'antiiii'3 room, while a portion of I 
the back part of the warchous 
be used for general school storage. I 

Talge Gets 
Sauna Rooml 

Down in the basement of Talge, I 

- [he 

on be a redwood steam room. 
will be a gas unit with two layers I 
of chairs, scaling approximately 25 1 
men, according to Don Pate, pre 
dent of the men's club. 

Pate estimated about SI 500 of | 
the club's cash-on-hand has already | 
been used in this project. 

Elder Ken Davis. dir« 
testing, along with the help of thel 
dorm residents, 
force for the project. Hopefully, I 
says Pate, 

Thanksgiving and at the latest by| 

Pate is planning an oriei 
program to lay down some 
and lo show how lo use the 
"We don't want any problei 
cause of ignorance of how 
one safely," he said. The officers! 
of the men's club want the fellowsl 
to be proud of their club and hope| 
they appreciate the sauna. 

Bleachers In 

' de 'l 
:d by | 
the game-watchers. They i 
on Friday, Sept. 11, and 
ready for use on the football field | 
the following Tuesday. 

Elton Kerr, SA president, 
that the two groups of bleachers! 
will ho'd up to 100 students. He| 
also said that there had been n 
favorable reactions among the 
dents and faculty members. 

The Senate approved this 1970-1 
71 project last year in order for( 

" football • 

somebody has got Aflei 

his firsi dav 
of pi; 

show them ihe evidence that he had 
found. His brother listened and 
nly comments SO on began to visit the Collegcdalc 
) raise produc- church. Interested members began 
to study with the Davises, and on 
also states that Fogg the last two Sabbaths of the 1*J69- 
in charge of receiving 70 school year, Russ, his brother, 
ig: John Wesibrook. his sister-in-law and his mother 
tment; and Hcrschel were baptized into the Seventh-day 
c'ion. Advenlisl Church. 


Sun.-Thurs. 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 
-2 p., 

Sat. 30 i 

. after 



Col/egedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collcgedale, Tenn. Telephone 394-2131 




<sh Fn 

s, Vegetable 
and other S 

red Go 


Foley Will Tell State of MV 

)-minutc "State of the MV 

s" by MV President Doug 

Foley will highlight vespers tomor- 

w night in the church. 

Foley's talk will climax an cve- 

ng of "lots of music" and reports 

of the "In Groups," says Caryn 

Carman, programs director of the 

MV society. 

By this time," Foley says, "we 

hope to have all who commitled 
themselves to belong to In Groups' 
in one of these groups. Incidentally, 
some of these groups have already 
had some very interesting experi- 
ences which they will tell about 
during the program." 

Foley says that although an ad- 
dress entitled "State of the MV 
Address" sounds quite boring, he 

guarantees that no one will sleep 
during the program. 

Following up the Friday night 
meeting will be a workshop Sab- 
bath afternoon in the Student 
Lounge. "In Group" leaders and 
others interested in sharpening their 
evangelistic skills and personal de- 
votional life are welcome to attend. 
The workshop is scheduled for 3 




SMC Orchestra Plans Concert 

be presented by Featured in the conccr 

the SMC Orchestra on Saturday, Gilbert, will be Shirley _K; 
:00 p.m. in the Physic; 
according to i 

director, Orlo Gilbert. It \ 
i of incidental pieces from 1 

flute soloist for Bach's "Suite No. 
1 1 in B Minor," and Russell Davis, 
vocal soloist for three numbers— 
"Martha - M'Appari TulfAmor" 
by F. von Flotow, "Mattinata" by 

Nov. 8-74 Is Nurses' Week; 
SMC Students Open Clinic 

I duardo di Capua. 

Beginning with "Marchc Mili- 
i.iirc Fr.mcaise - Op. 60" from the 
Algerian Suite by Saint-Saens and 
ending with "Hoe Down" by Cop- 
land, Gilbert promises an interest- 
ing variety. 

SMC's student nurses will ac- 
/cly participate in the Tennessee 
Student Nurses" Week, Nov. 8-14, 
says Suzanne Undcrhay, an officer 
sf the Dist. 6 chapter of the Ten- 
icsscc Association of Student 
•iurses (TASN). 

During this week, all nursing 
indents "that are interested in being 
nvolvcd will make visits to local 
jnities inviting parents to at- 
end a free FannK Planning Clink. 
16 and every third Monday 

following from 5:30-S:30 p.m. The 
clinie will be held at SMC's Health 
Service Dcpt. 

Senior bachelor of science de- 
cree nurses will manage the clinic 
under the supervision of a nurse 
and a doctor from Chattanooga's 
Public Health Dcpt. 

This program is part of SNIF — 
Student Nurses Interested in the 
Future, a state project for 1970-71. 
The main goal of the project is to 
become involved, Suzanne said. 


:, Camp Indianhcad 

Friday, Nov, 6 

7:30 p.m. State of the I 
Friday -Saturday, Nov. 6-7 

Saturday, Nov. 7 

3:00 p.m. In Group Workshop, student lounge, MV 
8:00 p.m. Concert. Phvsical Education Center. SMC orchestra 
8:00 p.m. All-star football game, football held. SA Recreation 
Sunday, Nov. 8 

Beginning of Student Nurses' Week 
■ road rally 
* 218 
Faculty social, auditorium 
Monday, Nov, 9 

8:00 a.m. Deadline, SOUTHERN ACCENT 
Tuesday, Nov. 10 

11:00 a.m. Assembly, church 

\\ i-diu'sihn, 
4:00 p.n 

IV. 1] 

inference, Conference Room 

Friday, Nov. 13 

7:30 p.m. Vespers, church. Elder Desmond Cummings, prest- 
" Georgia-Cumberland Conference 

i Saturday, Nov. 14 

8:00 p.m. Art 


Sunday, Nov 

Physical Educatic 

Undergraduate Record Exams for December gradu- 
ates, Wright Hall, Room 207, aptitude 
10:15 a.m. GRE area tests 
1:30 p.m. GRE area tests (for two areas) 
Monday, Nov. 16 

GRE field tests . 

SMC's chapter of TASN opens Family Planning 


7:30 p.m. In 

I. Conference Room A 

I Thursday, Nov, 19 _ „„,: 

' 00 a.m. SA assembly, auditorium. Dr. Robert Owens, presi- 
dent of Knoxville College 
SOUTHERN ACCENT publication 

Jerome Hines, Bass 

Opera Bass 
Plans Visit 

Jerome Hines. leading bass of 
the Metropolitan Opera, will be 
heard in concert at 8:00 p.m. on 
Saturday, Nov. 14, in the Physical 
Education Center. 

Hines' program includes Philip 
II in Verdi's "Don Carlos," Colline 
in Puccini's "La Bohcme," The 
Teacher in Rossini's "Barber of 
Seville," and the title roles of 
Mozart's "Don Giovanni" and 
Moussorgsky's "Boris Godounov," 
among many others. 

The six-foot-six basso came to 
I he Metropolitan during the 1946- 
47 season. His voice, dubbed "vel- 
vet" and "golden" by New York 
critics, netted him an immediate 
success. Through the following 
seasons. Hines became equally well 
known for the depth and power of 
his operatic portrayals. 

Hines has sung as soloist with all 
the major orchestras of the United 
States, Europe and South America. 
He records on both the London 
and RCA Victor labels and has 
also become a television favorite. 

Some years ago, he invaded yet 
another branch of the music field, 
when he composed the religious 
opera. "I am the Way," based on 
the life of Christ; then last summer 
lie conquered the world of musical 
comedy in Guy Lombardo's pro- 
duction of "South Pacific." 

The singer is married to former 
soprano Lucia Evangelist.-.. Ihev 

Southern Missionary College 
Collegedale, Tennessee 37315 

Road Race Set for Sunday 

By Bab DuBose 

Those who have been eagerly 
awaiting the Student Association 
road rally are aware of the ap- 
proaching day and are ready to go. 

The program begins at the Stu- 
dent Park Sunday morning with 
registration at 8 to 9. Printed in- 

ailable at that i 

mu' will 

dig up that will be helpful in this 
moving experience. They include 
a stopwatch, a clipboard with pa- 
per, a slide rule and a navigaior 

rather necessary that yo 

Faculty Admit 
To Governing 

The question of what role stu- 
dents should play in the decision- 
making [unctions of a college or 
university has perplexed adminis- 
trators and faculty members across 

One year ago, the Board of 
Trustees of SMC faced the same 
question and decided that students 
should and can be given a greater 
voice in govcniin-j the college than 
the few committees they had 
helped on for the last 25 years. As 
a result of that decision, 25 stu- 
dents participated on eight separate 
standing faculty committees last 
school year. 

After viewing last year's success, 
Dr. W. M. Schneider, president of 
ihc college, has appointed 24 stu- 
dents to serve on seven standing 
faculty committees during this 
school year. 

have a l/10th m 

the odometer unlcs 

Bring S2 for rcgist 

The rally will 

kc about 
. The fir 

: 9:20 

The SA has opened ihc rally to 
all residents of the city of College- 
dale. Bill Boyle, rally chairman, 
is hoping (or about 30 entries. 

Those who helped in the organi- 
zation and layout included Gerald 
New, Bachinan Fulmcr and Harold 
Rose, former president of the 
Sports Car Club of America, Chat- 
tanooga chapter. 


President's Council: Judy Bent- 
zinger. Roy Dunn, Suzanne Jack- 
son and Leslie Smart, 

Academic Affairs Committee: 
Bill Boyle, Ken Matthews, Donna 
Stone and Wayne Swillcy. 

College Relations Committee: 
Bill Cash, Kathy Steadman and 
Joyce Wright. 

Religious Interests Committee: 
Ben Davis, Wayne Hicks and Dot- 
lie Peterson. 

Student Affairs Committee: 
Caryn Carman. Elton Kerr, 
Maurice Witt and Terry Zollinger. 

Student Activities Committee on 
General Programs: Charles Fergu- 
son, Susan Spears and Judy Socol. 

Student Activities Committee on 
Travel and Adventure Programs: 
Selma Martin, Ron Nelson and 
Beverly Trivett. 


se lighting instead of 
a, the committee has 
sdients, even though 
(supposedly because 


SA Wants Instant Xmas Program 

The Student Association Senate has demanded that their 
Programs Committee bake a 30-minute cake in ID minutes, so to 

In planning an elaborate Christmas 
the usual momentous Christmas product 
found themselves holding the wrong in< 
the Senate originally ratified the decision 
of semester tests). 

Now that the committee has spent hours — days?— working 
on the tree lighting, the Senate has turned right around and said 
"Stop! Scrap those plans and do this — a big, beautiful, momen- 

That's nice — that's really nice. We WANT a production 
which the SA's reputation can ride high on. But can the Programs 
Committee create such a program in the amount of time left 
before the December production date? To lighten the blow, 

iral Senate members pledged their help. 

The Programs Committee took their verdict— and will bake 

r cake — "with a grain of salt." It's a lot like writing a 10-page 
term paper and finding out two days before the deadline that 
you have written on the wrong topic and, furthermore, that the 
paper is supposed to be 10 pages longer. 

Now we will see if the Senate stands behind their demands 
and gives the committee all the help required. The reputation 
of the 1970-71 Student Association government, ironically, may 
hang on this production. 

Reversing plans was no small decision. The program is a 
big undertaking at this late dale, a big challenge. If the Pro- 
grams Committee — with the help of the Senate — can call it by 
a big name and create a program worthy, they are indeed effi- 
cient. Good luck, 

Committee Studies CK 

A progressive step has been taken with the formation of a 
faculty and student committee to investigate Campus Kitchen 
service. Thankfully, interest has been taken by the school ad- 

Besides investigating food prices and quality, the committee 
is studying over-all atmosphere. Perhaps students' disappoint- 
ment at the results of the recent renovations will be replaced by 
satisfaction and. consequently, increased patronage as the results 
of the committee's work begin to take effect. 


ided io bring the circus at a peak 
■reduction season. They figured 
supervisors made sure thai each that the workers could help to en- 
tertain the prospective workers and 
also keep up with the : 

worker did his share of the work 
and, if he didn't, he was shown the 
ncarcsi door. So all the workers 
tried their hardest to complete tlx 

Each year there was a traveling 
circus thai the supervisors brought their work and 
in to entice new workers to come it was iust imo 
and work in their plant. All the 
old workers enjoyed it too. because 
it gave ihcm a diversion and a 
chance to get out and mingle. The 
■ i "i -. during a 

supervisors brought in the 

the year when the factory v 
peak production and a go 
was had by all. 

the supervisors dc- shot them. 


for ll.e wonderful enterlammonl enjoyed ihc two months wc li 
lived here .it SMC. SMC is like 
onsis to us. for we have lived in m 

,,],.,.■ «,■ l„ne [.,■<■>. the only Advi 
ist couple. 

It's wonderful to be living on n eom- 

,,„, with so m.-mv ..-rintiu. encriM" 
,-ownff adults It takes mr hack to ms 
, ,11,,., ,].„-, 11 >■,„,- ..c when I ".is 
„ ,,,...1,,,,.,,, I W....U L-.w lohcRm .ill 

„„.,- .,,.„,„ I « 1,1 rl.. -nue lliin^ 

.Ml..,,.,,! I.ul Im - th-uilful [-. ill, 

involved! You may only walk I* 
way but once. Make ^ many frien- 
ii5 possible, for they will become mo 

Students, please don't burn "ll 

, you will hove that diploma in hand 

SA Votes for Big Show 

..,,,.,,.! ,h. - .,!,.■■ i,n lm-h.m.| 

„.l enrolled as a fr,-h ». We ,,ie 

,.'.,, "u'.'.'id'il!.'.,-!" tl„' , »'..i'i'l,.|lul ; „.,nd r '-f 
VS\II (-,„■„) .S;ihh;illi Silex.l chides 

■,,!.; ; . 


nd helpful Colic 

Kee Bakery whi, 

bled us to purchase the ne 

have attended 

lly enjoy the editorials 

staff. M( 

to purchase t 
liviOR for the pasi two months, 

and also' (or the Scv 

By Gaylc Bailey 

In a special meeting held last 
Tuesday night by the SA Senate, 
matters concerning the annual 
Christmas program were discussed. 
Originally, the traditional "big pro- 
duction" Christmas program had 
been canceled and what remained 
was a glorified tree lighting on the 
night of December 1. The c 


(Dec. 12) 

Mrs. Belly Sue Pow 

Outdoing the World 

would have been occupied by pro- 
fessional club parties. 

Why was the SA's Christmas 
program canceled? There were a 
number of reasons involved. One 

uled before Christmas vacation this 
year. It was thought thai students 
would be too busy studying to en- 


joy the c 

the programs ( 

that there would not be enoughl 


According to Mrs. Genevie 
Met ormick, faculty sponsor of tl 
SA Programs Committee, "WtB 
have had as much t' 
but never before have we beenj 
faced with final exams durin 
same period." Also, she 
that it would be very hard t 
people out for rehearsals and 
if they did get a program to^'herl 
she did not think it would be wclj| 

would be home, and others 

md is required to I 
for solitude. 

If u faculty member is so beset by 
i-,.-,.„r. , H„.i ,i, ,J l!rt . u,a>i... .,..-,,. 
.*,.. k, .;■-."! ot.K .h., t - «-«...» 

i I- I-...-I ■ . ,.. 

crplay of personali 

workers and 

w.-i-ks lie 
ind "time for people, 

rpl.u ,.| ,-, f . >,,,!, • 
iniciclungr ..f „l-„. ' If . 

so. they lowered their wages. And 
the families of the workers were 
upset because they didn't make the 
> they look them out and 

•ep one from ., M.ii.mut 
a month ruimmi; v.rn.1.1 
• Gods house 

Campus Potpourri 
I really enjoyed Alumni Week- 
end with all the really great music 
from some of yesteryear's vocal and 
instrumental groups, but never in 
my life have I heard a more beau- 
tiful sound than our own SMC 
choir under the very able direction 
of Mr. Don Runyan when they 
sang "Glorious Everlasting." We 
should thank God for that beauti- 
ful hymn sung by our beautiful 
choir. — Dick Hollingsworth 

As observers of the accident that 
happened Oct. 22 about 6:?" 
(before the Week of Praye 

that they'll learn from ; 
else's mistakes instead of lh_.. -., ,_ 
— John Brownlec, Randall Herri 
man, Dave Piatt, Larry Laura. All 
len Louis. Chuck Pierce. Don Stairl 
Forrest Hilton. Bill Richards. Kcnf 
Benedict, Joe Harder, Ross Lyrr 
Kenneth Burnham 

Wc have become rather 
ccrncd about some people's 
tudes about our school "sli 
into the same degeneracy that 
in the world around us." To >| 
sure, our school isn't perfect, — 
haven't heard of THE perfeo 

you strengthen the di 
:■'.'„ u""!,'.:.), 
deliberate si. 

r' 'I "'h. .: ,„ i|„. whul'win,'] „i 

of Ih 

Ims w"™y W bgvV 

to Cods infioi 

sprinRS of i 
more ■bundattdy." 


Dr. Robert Morrison Professor 

Modern Lnnfiuagcs 

Cafeteria Has Plates 
Dear Mr. Luce- 
The Student Association Senate 

d like k, „ All 

sympathies to Linda and wish her 
the best and speediest recovery pos- 
sible. Also, we'd like to extend 
our th.mks to the -.Super Car Clan" 
of Talgc Hall and the community 
for sanely and sensibly 
while the first aid team and traffic 
directors took over prior to the 
journey to the hospital. 

We arc also thankful that it was 
only a Honda 100. not a supcr- 
■mswle driven by some leadfooted maniac of the type 
which had the near-miss racing to 
beat the crowds out from the gym 
drive tu Happy Valley Public Drag- 
strip just after Week of Prayer 
meeting the same night. 

Maybe the accident will wake 
up a few lads who have the idea 
that a loud exhaust and burning 
rubber ,s "cool." If it does wake 
them up, ihen maybe. ,„ the long 

One event, like poor s 1 
duct in chapel, is not the decidin 
factor of the social condition of o 
school. Nor is the negative m.i'.oij 
ity attitude of some studenis 
ccrning "To Sir With Love" 
deciding factor of our sch 
spiritual condition. 

How docs one judge the spirituJ 
condition of any^f 
Every member's individual exp« 
encc influences the total Soml 
good positive signs of a hc-.ilthi 
condition at our SMC are 1) larrf 
percent of students attendioj 
pr.iyci bands on Friday night. ' 
huh degree of concern to rW-» 
others outside Happy VallJ 
through Outreach. Maranalh' 
prison bands, etc., 3) the rcspoffl 
of about 500 students to an t 
to care enough about others to J 
of themselves. 

Wc feel that these points 
sometimes overlooked by th . 
who are quick io judge the -.pi.M-l 
ui..deuu.icy of our school. — SI 
Galey. Bonnie Bcrgcr. Aslrid Uj 
aration, Linda Sloncbrook, Vrvfl 

NOVEMBER 5. 1970 


Campus Beat 

The Five-Day Plan which the Collcgedale chapter of the American 
Temperance Society had scheduled «o begin last Monday has been post- 
poned two weeks due lo late advertising and a resulting smnl] attend ,nce 
according to Chapter President Roy Dunn. 
Nov. 16 and continue through Nov. 20. 

' planned I 

Dean, Scholar, Rapid Reader— 
Knittel Even Knows Shorthand 

a speed of 71 wpm and 3 

An electronic calculator has been added to equipment used by the 

ctronic printing calculator has also been 

1 sometime in December, according to 

r of office administration. 

Thirty percent of SMC's 1970-71 yearbook will go (o the printer 

Nov. 14, says Carol Smart, editor. The cover design, drawn by Fred 

Wuersllin, was finalized last Sunday. 

Faculty Roster Expands 
With Another Report 

By Judy Socol 

What would this man be like required three appointments, 
five visits to his office, and finally 
one desperate call to his wife be- 
fore I was able to interview him? 

Dr. Frank Knittel, academic 
dean at SMC. leaned forward with 
his elbows on the desk and his 
chin in his hands as he spoke. 
Occisiomdly there would be a fast 
shift of the chin from one hand to 
the next, a periodic folding and un- 
folding of his hands, a quick smile 
sometimes followed by a nervous 
laugh as a response to some of my 



t npp, 

the second installment of 
faculty report. The first 
;ared in the Oct. 8 issue. 

holds a medical library science de- 
gree from the University of Wash- 
ington in Seattle. 

hnclh. I 

>inds of shapes!) He would 
ne for a brief second, then 
would rove around the 

cfore starting on their trip 

in English history and mathema 

Later I went to the University of 
Colorado and studied for my Ph.D. 
in English literature. 

In college were you involved in 
extracurricular activities? 

Yes, I was editor of the school 
paper and yearbook at bolh Kecne 
and Union Colleges. I was also 
involved with the men's club some 
and , . . ah . . . well, for two years 
at Union 1 played on the school 
baseball team sponsored by the 
Goodyear Rubber Company. The 
first year we were second. The 
next year we came out first in the 
city of Lincoln. 

Did you date around much in 

^^k Crago, instructor 
'T ^J A.D. nursing. Bcfoi 
Tl " Miss Crago 
< her B.S. degi 

SMC last May, she 
was enrolled in the 
three-year diploma 
nursing course at Andrews Univer- 
sity, finishing in 1967. She worked 
at the Hinsdale Sanitarium and 
Hospital for one year, then re- 
turned to Andrews for 

Miss Allene Hunt, 
instructor in A.D. 
nursing. Miss Hunt 
received her B.S. 
from SMC last May. 

she Chattanooga home e 

itly and has just 

Knowing that Dr. Knittel is 
onstant demand as a pul 

speaker (he delivered a speech t 

finished her dipli 
course at Andrews 
University in 1967. She worked at 
Hinsdale for a year, then returned 
to Andrews for more study and 
: hospital in Niles. Mich. 

urncd from speaking appoii 
n Florida), I looked forward to 
ctriiing more of his background. 
Dr. Knittel, do you mind being 

Quite a bit. 

Did you and your wit 
Union College? 

No. I was halfway th 
doctoral program when 
we were married in '56. 

That's interesting tl 
wailed until you we 
you were married. 

Oh, I was in the frame of mind 
to get married after finishing col- 
I thought it would be 

28 before 

' age. 


: in home SMC 
from Un- 
Collegc in 1946. 
Before coming to SMC.'she taught 
physical education and typing at 
the SDA Indian Mission in Hol- 
brook, Ariz., and was dean of girls. 
Her husband. Lyle, is employed in 
SMC's engineering department. 

graduated from academy and 

college in Kcene, Texas. 

the University of 

.- Academy. After com- 
studv in January of tins 
/orked for five months 
Memorial Hospital in 


July of 1969. They previously 
lived in Phoenix where Mrs. Spears 
attended Arizona State University 
. She completed her 
nursing at SMC this 

Elton Kerr, SA president, op- 
posed this idea. He realized that 
the committee did have more or 
less a problem regarding semester 
exams, but believed that the holi- 
day deserved a little more recogni- 
tion from the SA besides the 
Christmas tree lighting — ■expanded 

I understand thai you took short- 
hand in 1954, 1955. Did you take 
il to aid you in your classwork? 

No, not really. I just did it for 
the sake of something different. 
One day I was just looking at a 
shorthand book and thought it 
would be rather exciting to learn. 

Dr. Knittel, I was told you read 
quite rapidly. Have you ever 
counted the number of words you 
read per minute? 

My reading rate has been as high 
as 7,000 to 8.000 words per min- 
ute. Of course, it fluctuates ac- 
cording to the material. I was 
fortunate enough to have been part 
experimental control group 

fourth grade, all of us children on 
the program were reading high 
school and college material. 

One SMC student wanted to 
know if you thought of yourself as 
the 'white -shirt -and -tie, horn- 
rimmed - glasses, seven - year - old 
neighborhood genius' who always 
had a verbose, terminological ex- 
planation for all occurrences. A 

Not really (a short laugh). It is 
interesting, but this is the impres- 
sion given to my wife before we 
ever met. She imagined that I 
would be wearing horn-rimmed 
glasses and have kind of a vacant 
stare in my eyes; you know, that 
sort of thing. She thought that I 
would look sort of wan, pale, weak, 
and thin. I wish I were thin! 
Why do you read your talks? 
Because I consider the way an 
idea is put together and the words 
that carry the thoughts are ex- 
tremely important to the effective- 
ness of the speech. Therefore, I 
choose very carefully how I con- 
struct my thoughts, how my words 
go together, and how I use my 
grammar. I don't feel I could do 
this by memory. 

Do you ever waste time? 
I try not to. If I am caught 
without anything to do and some 

Do you ever rest? 

Yes, I'll tell you! ... at night. 

never carry my work home with 

cady to go 

islecp in 60 s 

of Californi; 
first four years of school. \ 
: on a rapid-reading progr; 

Thank you, Dr. Kntttcl, for al- 
lowing me this interview. Before 
I leave, there are just two more 
questions that I would like to ask 
— but you don't have to answer 
them if you prefer not lo. One 
student wanted to know how you 
obtain your aggressiveness. 

Another student told me to be 
sure and ask how old you are. 

College Days Visitors 
Greeted in Rebel Style 

Dr. Frank Knittel 

Kerr thought it would be ad- 

vantagcous to have the Christmas (ives wcre an( 

tree lighting the same night as the Q ur ,j cc i s j on was 

Christmas program, but he wanted S( , na(c and ra(jfied 


make sure the committee undcr- 
i that in his mind, the Christ- 
program and the tree lighting 
"two entirely different things." 
College President W. M. Schnei- 
der stated — also prior to the special 
Senate meeting — that he considered 
the calendar change .i good move" 
and that it showed "good. tog:cj( 
thinking from the students' point of 
view. Real work is hard, night af- 
ter night. I, personally, believe 
they can't give the time." Dr. 
from "the" University Schneider was also of the opinion 
Chattanooga that, if the professional club 
were held on Dec 19, they would 
be a "fiasco" and he would "rather 
Loranne see more °f an affair made of the 
periodicals Chrisimas tree lighting, as it is 

Spalding Ele- 
mentary School for the past six 
years. She holds a B.S. in educa- 
'ion from Stephen F. Austin Uni- 
■"-isity. Njeagdoches, Tex. (1959). 

t Marilyn for n> 

nual big product 
r. SA Program; 

SMC from an eight- 
month term of serv- 
ice at the SDA Mid- 
dle East College in 
. Lebanon, where she was 
J'brarian. Born in Frederic, Wise, 
phe graduated from Walla Walla 
F ol| ege, College Place, Wash., with 

! ' A ' history (1964), She also Committee. A number o 

t producing 
on. Marilyn 

Following a long, involved dis 
cussion in the special Senate meet 
ing. a motion was passed that then 
would be a big program 
regardless of who put it on. The 
Senate rc.ili/ed that to add 'his ne« 
responsibility to Ihe Program- 
Cotiitintiee s present plans for the 
tree lighting would be almost too 
much for them to handle. 

However, Marilyn slated. "Wc 
,ire willing lo do a program if ihe 

feelings; it seems that Ihe Senate 
the one holding the hard feci in 
We have a very competent 
mittcc and will be glad to do 

Mrs. McCormick supports 
"if the students want our co 
Ice to have a big program, 
have one, even if wc have tc 
up all night for weeks." 

The senate pledged their support 
in planning the program; Marilyn 
imniL'dialL'K called ,i meeting ol the 
Programs Committee and Ihe Sen- 
ale for the following night to begin John Gilbert, Ji 

i Civil War days theme. 



Gryte Still Pushes Top 

By Bob Eggenberger 
The football season has come lo 
an abrupt end. Due 10 (he short- 
ened Dniester and the time change. 
: be com- 

pleted. With ihis in mind, 

now look at the possible final 

Grytc (9-1-1) has it wrapped up. 
despite having one more game to 
play againsl Thoresen (7-3). If 
Thoresen should defeat Gryte, 
they could end up tied for second 
with Fardulis (7-2-2), depending 
upon how a tie is counted. 

Pleasants (4-6-1) is all alone in 
fourth. His team played well at 
times but lost too many close ones. 
Maretich (4-7). whose team took 
an upset role, will end up in a tie 
for fifth along with Stcpanske (4-7) 
and Rouse (4-7). Stepanske started 
strong but ran into a losing streak 
after Lovejoy left, and Rouse just 
couldn't put together a string of 

C& Fenderson (2-8), although finish- 
^ ing last, has one of the hardest- 
hitting teams, and it is my feeling 
that he could have finished much 
better if he could have put all 
phases of the game together in one 

Running through some scores: 

—Maretich 25, Thoresen 20. An 
upset during the Week of Prayer 
shortened games which iced it for 

— Gryte 31, Maretich 26. A 
close game in which Maretich came 
inches from making it two in a row. 

— Grytc 25, Stepanske 14. An- 
other close one for Gryte with a 
deceiving final score. It could very 
well have ended the other way. 

— Fenderson 1 3, Stcpanske 7. 
Fenderson should have had more 
like this. 

and Nelson Thoresen 

—Maretich 39. Pleasants 14. 

Maretich's young learn could have 
gone all the way with some breaks. 

— Thoresen 27, Pleasants 20. 
Thoresen won on the last play of 
the game. 

Thoresen 32. Rouse 26. Rouse 

finally scores but Thoresen gets the 

— Fardulis 25, Rouse 0. Let- 
downs and injuries hurt Fardulis, 



Dock scene with boats— one of 25 engravings, woodcuts and other worts 
f flrt don ated to SMC by Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Strishock, Wash., D.C. 

Insight Support Continues 

/as necessary in order to recapture 
ne attention of the youth. 

Defenders of the weekly pointed 
ut that the target group to which 
be journal attempts 

Advenlist Church 

heavy criticism from church offi- 
cials who met here in Autumn 
Council two weeks ago. 

; and early I 

„„ ..eekly. Insight, which older adults. "Static" from older 
began publication last May, has members docs not represent the 
been having heavy sledding sub- thinking of the youth, pointed 
scription-wise. delegates reported, 
largely beci 

College Days 

The academy seniors received 
their initiation into college sports 
Sunday and Monday afternoons of 
College Days. 

On Sunday afternoon SMC's 
freshmen welcomed the seniors by 
beating them 99-60. Jon Schleifer 
iCi'lleeed.ile Academy) and Steve 
Spears (CA) led the academy sen- 
iors with 10 points apiece. Roger 
Bird (24 pts.), Doug Jowles (17), 
and Randy Cockrell (15) combined 
for almost half of the freshmen's 

The next day Joe Hardy quarter- 
backed the freshmen to a 34-7 
victory over the seniors. The only 
senior touchdown came from 
Spears to Dave Dassenko (Forest 
Lake Academy). 

Older members of 
tion. they said, we 
culty shifting gear 

Carcich, chairman of the 

board of trustees of the Review and 

Herald Publishing Association, 

which produces the 

The charge 

ic denomina- 

having diffi- 

after reading The charge was made that 

many years. articles carried by the magazine 

Insight replaced the 1 18-year-old tended to polarize youth and adults 

Youth's Instructor. Surveys had in the church. Publishers admitted 

led that the youth of the that perhaps 


structor. The editors of the new 

magazine had been delegated the 
production of a weekly ' ""*" 

could be expected. A need for 
who could talk to 
format and definitely youth in their language was cm- 
youth-oriented content. It was felt phasized. 

that something extremely different College administrators reported 

that piles of Insight left in student 

lounges for pick-up rapidly van- 
ishej. whereas in the past piles of 

Students Help Teenagers 

remained virtually 
untouched. They felt this indi- 
cated the magazine was serving its 
purpose of communicating with 
youth of the church. 

Delegates unanimously pledged 
continued support of Insight and 
aimed for a subscription goal of 
65,000 for 1971. 

NOVEMBER 5, 197Q | 

On Display 

A portion of the permanent art 
collection of SMC is presently on 
display in SMC's new McKee Li- 1 
brary. The works displayed— 25 I 
engravings, woodcuts and etchings I 
—were recently donated to SMC I 
by two of ils patrons. 

Early this year, Mr. and Mrs. 
Daniel W. Strishock, Washington, L 
D.C, donated 25 of these original I 
works of art, appraised at a ci" 
markct value of $1,125. 

More recently, Sidney Kan . 
manufacturer's representative in I 
Atlanta gave SMC 10 works on a I 
religious theme. Both gifts will be I 
on display at the McKee Library! 
for another week, according 
Mrs. Eleanor Jackson, chairman 
SMC's art department. 

The Strishock donation consL 
of original works by William E. C.I 
Morgan, Julius J. Lankcs, Louie | 
Ewing, Lionel Arthur Lindsay, 
Marie tie Lydis, Thomas W. Nason.L 
Charles Martin Hardie, Atessadrol 
M astro- Valerio, Ian Strang, Rey-I 
no!d Weidcnaar, Paul B. Arnold | 
and Marco Richterich. 

The individual works are valued I 
between S25 and S75 each, accord- f 
ing to appraisers Antonios Kara-L 
fyllakis and Rodolfo F. Agra, the I 
former from the Royal Art Acad-" 
cmy and the latter the direct-. ... 
The Agra Gallery, both in Wash-| 
ington, D.C. 

Kanne, donor of the religion 
works, is a businessman who deal 
often with SMC, representing 
manufacturer of contract furnitun 
according to Charles Fleming, gen-l 
cral manager of SMC. 

The exhibit may be seen _ 

days through Thursdays from Si 
a.m. to 10 p.m.; Sundays from 101 
a.m. to 10 p.m.; and Fridays froml 
8 a.m. to 3 p.m. on both the firsll 
and second floors of SMC's McKee| 

By Dorothy Rcid 
Generation gap? No. Problems? 

Naturally. Anything worthwhile 
has problems. Fun? Most defi- 

Scvcral college students arc in- 
volved in the Pathfinder and Teen 
Club activities of the Collegedalc 
church. The P.ithtinJer kuh with 

One of its main objectives is wil- 
derness survival. The club's activi- 
ties include flower study, a star 
study, compass reading, rope work 
and rappelling. Judy Peterson, a education major and one 

Mrs. Claudia Mountain Payne, a 
1969 two-year nursing graduate of 
SMC, wins the title "Miss Red Rose 
Nurse 1970" from among 1.000 
peting registered nurses in 


l California. 

.-Thurs. 7 a.m. -9 p.m. 
Fri. 7 a.m. -2 p.m. 
Sat. 30 min. after 
sunset-10:30 p.m. 

whom they \ 

challenging age to say the least! 

Every Monday evening the coun- 
selors meet with the 7? Pathfinders. 
The Pathfinders, grouped in units 
of six or seven children per unit 
with two counselors, participate in 
activities which include a monthly 

What about time? Says Alctha 
Mitrakes. j nursing student, "I just 
find time, because it is what I want 
to do. I am the happiest when I 
am working for and helping peo- 

mpout every month. 

and to show them God. "Nature 
is God's second book," she says 
"and by teaching them to know 

Seea's 'rjfi'owe/ts & Qf^ts 

Try fresh 


decorations and gifts. 

nerd Road 629-3205 



Industrial Road 

Co/Jegeda/e Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturer! of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for School, and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Telephone 396-2131 

Utile Debbie 

lore AT | 12 CAKES I 
F/fST TASTE | ON LY49<| 

McKee Baking Company 

Violet Camera 
Shops, Inc. 


Top quality development 

of your film 

Also — 

Cameras, film. 8 supplies 



Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, 
led Goods, and other Groc. 


pizza villa 


Sf >"Hi.n Xsio" 

<"? Col.'-ge 





Collegedale Has Vietnam Days; 
Students Collect Gifts, Money 

By Judy Str&wn 

Through the direct efforts of 
SMC student Ron Hagen and 
alumnus Gary Garner, November 
15 and 16 were declared Vietnam 
Days by Collegedale's Mayor Fred 
Fuller. Two hundred packages and 
$425 were collected to brighten the 
Christmas season of SDA service- 
men in Vietnam. 

The students' motivation was 
genuine. It began in South Viet- 

nam, May 19, 1969. Company D 
was moving along the front line of 
battle on a search-and-destroy mis- 
One of the soldiers was shot. A 
medic rushed forward to help the 
wounded man and was shot him- 
self. In spite of his own wound, 
the medic reached the first man 
and began moving him out of the 
line of fire. Again the medic was 
shot and badly wounded. 

Curiosrry-sflBltera inspect Rock City's biggest "birdhoi 
lugedale's Vietnam Days, Nov. 15 and 16. 


Thursday, Nov. 19 

11:00 a.m. SA assembly, college auditorium, Dr. Robert Owens, 
president of Knoxville College 
SOUTHERN ACCENT publication 

Saturday, Nov. 21 

8:00 p.m. Adventure series, physical education center, 
Clay Francisco 
Tuesday, Nov. 24 

No chapel 
Wednesday-Sunday, Nov. 25-29 

Thanksgiving vacation 
Tuesday, Dec. 1 

11:00 a.m. Assembly, church 
7:00 p.m. Joint worship, Christmas tree lighting, mall 

Friday, Dec. 4 

7:30 p.m. MV vespers, church, movie and In Group reports 
Saturday, Dec 5 

8:00 p.m. Band Concert, physical education center 
Sunday, Dec. 6 , »i*„j 

8:00 p.m. Chamber Scries, recital hall, stnng-piano duo, Alfred 
Csammer-Sontraud Speidel 
Monday, Dec. 7 

Tuesday, Dec. 8 

11:00 a.m. Assembly, church 
7:30 p.m. Senate meeting 
Wednesday, Dec. 9 . ,,. .* 

Graduate Record Exam (application deadline) 

4:00 p.m. Press Conference, Wright Hall, Conference Room A 
Thursday, Dec. 10 

9:00 a.m. SMC Executive Board . 

11:00 a.m. SA assembly, college auditorium, Dennis Payne, 
British consul general 

Friday, Dec. 11 

7:30 p.m. Sacred 
Saturday, Dec. 12 

8:00 p.m. Professional club parties 

vespers, church, "Messiah" 

8:00 p.m. Faculty social 
*S'.»oL, t Record Ex.™. Wri S h. M, Room 207 
Tuesday, Dec. 15 

1 1 :00 a.m. Assembly, church 

7:30 p.m. Senate meeting 

For his valorous action, the 
medic, Sp5 Ron Hagen, was 
awarded the Bronze Star Medal, 
the Army Commendation Medal 
and the Purple Heart. 

A sophomore pre-med student 
here at SMC. Ron's thoughts now 
turn back to his buddies still in 
Vietnam as Christmas appro, h:1k- 

Students, faculty, and commu- 
nity worked together during Viet- 
nam Days to send Christmas pack- 
ages to 500 soldiers, some of whom 
are Ron's special friends. 

Sharon and Gary Garner, Sharon 
Swilley and Sharon Ingram stood 
in front of the College Market 
Sunday and Monday loading 
cookies, candy, pens. Kool-Aid, 
flashlights, shaving cream and other 
things that people brought onto an 

shoppers and asked them for 

nations, coming to the total $425. 

In Thatcher Hall, girls worked 
late Sunday night baking cookies 
and brownies. Some girls, unable 
to find an empty oven in the dorm, 
commandeered the kitchen of a 
faculty member and baked there 
for three hours. 

A housewife gave $25. A col- 
lege student brought a package of 
cookies and sighed, "That's all the 
money I had." Another college 
student brought several packages 
of gum; then, deciding that wasn't 

Twenty-four cars line up in the student park for the 73-mile Student 
Association-sponsored road rally held Nov. 8. The cars returned for 
their final check-in at the gym, 

Van Buren and Hilliard $ 
Win 73-Mile Road Rally 

First place winners in the 73- 
mile Student Association-sponsored 
road rally held Sunday, Nov. 8, 

Doug Hilliard, 
points. (The c 
points won.) 

any planning the night before, and 
then we realized the formulas they 

quite a bit harder than we'd cx- 
igator, with 181 pected." 
with the lowest Second and third place winners 

entered the Bn 

The stores in the College Plaza 
reduced prices on recommended 
items for the project. McKec's 
Bakery gave Little Debbie products 
and boxes to send the food in. 
Lookout Mountain's Rock City 
sent a display "bird house" 

President Bill Boyle. 

"I thought we had a pretty good 
chance of winning. " eoriimi. nkd 
Van Buren, "but it turned out to be 
a lot harder than 1 had expected." 

"We were sure trying to win," 
said Hilliard, "but we hadn't done 
tract donors. Also contributing 
were Congressman Bill Brock and 
ihe SMC Alumni Association. 

The Collegedale Pathfinders un- 
der the direction of Mrs. J. C. 
Haney packed and wrapped the 

Ron reports that in addition to 
the 200 packages ready to mail, he 
is hoping for an additional 300, 

and Mark Bainum, 
and Shirley West, navigator, with 
376 points, respectively. 

Rick Hardaway and Joe Rudd 
were driver and navigator, respec- 
tively, of the car which compiled 
the highest seore — 4,845 points. 

Both "all-girl" teams that entered 
placed in the lop half: Vicki Fults 
and Lynda Eadie were fifth; Marie 
Meyer and Mary Edmister placed 

' hard, it just took 

a little co 

mmon sense," commented 

Vicki, dr 

ver of the fifth-place car. 

up on all the math and 


and decided just to use a 

little wor 

ian's intuition. More girls 

should'vc entered; 

O. D. McKee Wants Building Renamed; 
Industrial Education Now in Ledford Hall 

for three i 

SMC's industrial __. 
building, originally named 
Hall, was renamed Ledford Hall in 
a special assembly Thursday, Nov. 
12, in honor of SMC's former 
farm and industrial manager C. E. 

Mr. and Mrs. O. D. McKee, 
owners of Collegedale's McKee 
Baking Company, built the indus- 
trial education building in 1964 
and have now requested that the 
name be changed since the new 
library is being named after them, 
said Charles Fleming, general man- 
ager of the college, during the as- 
sembly. McKee requested that the 
building be renamed in honor of 
some appropriate person. 

Ledford was the first man to 
serve here as farm manager and 
teacher in agriculture and industrial 
arts (1917), said Fleming, "and 
was considered the most knowl- 
edgeable and diversified fanner in 
the greater Chattanooga area," he 
said "He continuously was listed 
on the Honor Roll of the Dairy 
Herd Improvement Association." 

"Without the experienced and 
dedicated help of Brother Ledford, 
the school could not have con- 
tinued." Fleming added. "He 
literally gave of himself; in 1922 

Ledford lost his right arm while 

working with a corn shredder, In paweri-by. 

1930 when a student working with 
him misunderstood instructions, 
Ledford lost his left arm, also in 
the shredder. He continued serv- 

ng without 

word of complaint 

; who has given to 
SMC the 17 best years of his life— 

: privileged 
to pay tribute," s.iid Fleming, "and 
name our industrial education 
building in his honor, the C. E. 
Ledford Hall." 

Following the assembly, a tribu- 
tory plaque was placed on the out- 
side of the building. 

Peeke Leads Senior Class • 

Nowly-elecied senior class officers Sandy Cavanaugh, vice president; 

Bobby Peeke, president: and Teresa Trimble, secretary-treasurer, discuss 

duties while Mike Huitt, pastor, conscientiously entertains 




Riders Meet Drivers 

Those of you who were very perceptive and had long necks 
and ears in chapel the other day, and you who keep up to date 
on your surroundings, now know that the Student Association 
Services Committee has presented for our use or disuse a new 

The Loading Zone, designed to get desperate potential riders 
together with empty-vehicled and empty-pocketed drivers, will 
prove worth much more than the few square feet of wall space 
it occupies in the entrance of Lynn Wood Hall if only students 
will use it consistently — especially for Thanksgiving and Christ- 

; vacations. 

Say, for instance, that you get out of class on the first day of 
:00 a.m. The driver of your ride doesn't get out of 
class until 3:00 p.m. If all drivers and riders would put their cards 
Li the appropriate cubbyholes, the nine-o'c lockers could leave at 
9:01 and the three-o'clockers leave at 3:01 with maximum, smiling, 
happy carloads. 

A service such as this has been needed for a long time. It's 
much easier than knocking on doors, interviewing during dinner 
and soliciting during classes. 

If everyone just walks up and looks at the contraption hang- 
ing in the entranceway and doesn't participate, the gaping holes 
will remain gaping. If you walk up, take a card, fill it out and put 
it in the appropriate box, you can help begin a system which 
every future student will appreciate. 

Press Conferences Prove Entertaining 

Now the press conferences held monthly to facilitate effective 
communication among students and faculty alike are becoming 
more than just informative — they're actually quite entertaining. 

Where else on campus can X-student hear such Alice-in- 
Wonderland stories about buildings appearing and disappearing 
as if overnight; about monster businesses beginning in closets 
and creeping out to engulf the school, city, and state; about the 
Campus Kitchen Affair; SMC tomatoes that don't go bad: a car- 
peted supermarket, etc, etc. 

The way things are beginning to look, the administration 
might do well to put the press conferences at 8:00 Saturday night 
and require student cards for admission, and put the Saturday 
night programs on Tuesdays once a month at 4:00 p.m. It would 
be a rather big jolt, probably, but it's a new idea and new ideas 
aren't always valueless (look at the Wright Brothers' invention). 

Several clubs and organizations on campus have gotten the 
idea already and sent their reporters to press conferences to hear, 
see and tell. That's the way the family planning clinic opening 
and Vietnam Days stories got into print, to cite only two. 

Even if you don't have news to tell, you might want to add 
the press conferences to your schedule anyway — they could get 
your dinner conversation off those nickel quizzes! LH 

FlfiiT, to 

uice/i .. . 



J^2>Mn ) 


i ' "> , '\if / 

kwim ,s 




ire o 



College Da ,' , I 

soiir' u: i he visiting studen 1 treatment. So ther 

what I ] 

tun of. 

I liii.l it lisud lo teli.'w- il.jt ui ||„, 

;.vat (hi el .■jili t ;l;i.-ii:i»e:i!. i:i;r.N ;., 
^S.en or. . lla-.e .in; >i,ll ihnv v.1,., 
;„-.■.• U.I iIil-i :.«■!, . 0... by „,„„:, !fi 


ly student. 

1 happen to know s 

: of «ww lit 

Bill Cash, sei 
tions major and former Accent 
editor, is completing a "readership 
survey" of Southern Accent read- 
ers. One of the opportunities dvon 
the 500 "randomly-selected" par- 
ticipants was to finish the following 
statement: "If I was (sic) the editor, 
if anything, I would leave out .... 

Apparently the readers of the 
Accent enjoyed playing editor; 
most of them wrote not 'only com- 
ments as to what they would leave 
out, but other suggestions as to 
how they would change the Accent 
— if only "I were the editor." 

Well, just for the record, here 
arc some of the actual responses to 
"If I was (sic) the editor, if any- 
thing, I would leave out . . . Cam- 
pus Beat, nothing particularly, one- 
half the sports, letters. Pasquinade, 
?, calendar, articles cniicizin-j 
teachers or departments or attacks 
on personalities, some of the ads, 
Lynda's editorials, cartoons, adver- 
tising altogether, "same old things. " 
Sportlight, nothing — somebody 
must like it or it wouldn't be there, 
old news, unnewsy articles, Cere- 
s, the yellow paper, sports, 
.-ate Cerebrations, non-con- 
troversy mushy say-nothing PR 

The areas most readers would 
leave out include the sports, car- 
toons, Pasquin uk .imj advcrtisim:. 
However, another reader stated "If 
I was (sic) the editor, if anything, I 
would leave out nothing, because I 
would have to work harder to find 
something equivalent." 

Not only did the readers tell 
what they would leave out, but they 
also stated what they wanted to sec 
more of, or improvements they fcit 
were needed. These include re- 
turning Speculum (good-bye Cere- 

u'h \ !■:■:':< sm-.iv the, 

dents at SMC ..«„. 
tudenls lacked confider 

eJm R sludeiils at SMC also. If the 

doing for Christ, 

what kids 

up to a quality standard, u 
better grade of printing papi 
concerning the 

change of Southern Missionary 

Finally there were the numerous 
readers who replied either "Keep 
up the good work, Lynda;" or 
"What is the Accent? I have never 
even heard of it, and I feel that I 
cannot answer the questions ac- 

editorials, and t 


Consider the hopeless student 
that is a resident of the men's 
dormitory. Driven out of the 
lounge by the talk and laughter and 
out of the library by the constant 
of the vacuum cleaner, he 
) the dormitory. 
r does he sit down at 
i than the group 

No s 

upstairs ■■ 

. ph. 

side his door, discussing the merits 
of pop art. And so, he reaches his 
breaking point, sitting in the corner 
of his room, beating his head 
against the wall in time to the rock 
music coming from downstairs. 

Consider the hopeless student, 
studying in the bathroom, sleeping 
on a pew in the chapel. 

Senate Recalls Decision 
For Christmas Program 

The SA Programs Coram 

was relieved of its Christmas pro 
gram assignment in the fourth reg 
ular meeting of the Student Asso 
ciation Senate held Tuesday, Nov 

A u 

r their football t 
as the dust slowly begins lo 
from the ceiling, the group 
door begins their all-night cou 
music festival. Then the m 
lover in the room on the o 
; that this is the r 


will listen 
ic that Bach 

iviiiLi up all 

to go lo bed. But 
1 congregated out- 

This is 

SA Student Services 


Boyle said that since the Dec. ^ 
Saturday night assigned to the Stu- 
dent Association falls before a Sun- 
day full of semester examinations, 
it will be handled by the Student 


- —3 recalled two 
motions which had been carried in 
a special meeting the week before. 
The motions stated that the SA 
would be responsible for a major 
Christmas program and that the 
responsibility specifically would be 
assigned to the Programs Commit- 

Prceeding the assignment was a 
"misunderstanding" between the 
Senate and Programs Committee in 
which the Programs Committee as- 
sumed the power to reduce the an- 
nual big production to what the 
Programs Committee termed "an 
expanded Christmas tree lighting." 
Plans had proceeded ac<v.,-j, iV r| v 
without the knowledge of or ratifi- 

SMWKVinre car 

the Admiru'strat 
'-""& week, according to Elder "c.'r 
Mills, associate general busi; 

Services Commi 

consist of refreshments and musical 
vniLTi.munent from about 7:00- 
10:30 or 11:00 p.m. 

"It will be handled in such a 
way," he said, "that students will 
be free to come and go as they 
have time around studying for their 

Meanwhile, the SA Programs 
Committee, under Chairman Mari- 
lyn Leilner, is continuing original 
plans for the Christmas tree light- 
ing -.ii-ice the release from the Sen- 
ate's Christmas program decision. 

To those few students who felt 
iccessary to participate in such ui 
;indness toward vour visitor?, I woul 
ike to go on record as saying, to pi 
t bluntly— You make me sick! 

; Unrealistic 

about books, but I believe il ,il 
plies to movies. "There is m 
class of books— love stories and 
lous, exciting tales— which are a 
to everyone who reads them, 

moral. Ofte™ idU'',,' ' -','m'm, ■,',' 
woven all through these books, 1 
most cases, Satan is but cloth- 
angel robes to deceive and all,,, 
unsuspicious." (Counsels to P a 
Teachers, and Students, p. 134) 

in Bible s"udy°as m^artakirTof 
other activities? If so, good! I 
I ask that they try this metho< 
see what happens. Da they 

Saviour? SCCrel PrDyer WlUl 
Why not study the "real" ]i\ 

Practical View 


In the fourth 
Senate Chairman Bill BoyI 

a discussion which took ftl "' S ' assoc,a,c general busine: 
cen the Pro E rams Com """^S? allege and chai 
ot the CK committee 

CK Ideas Go to Ad Council 


place between the Programs Com- 
mittee and Senate during the first 
procram planning session. 

"We decided that it was prob- 

P r °- discuss the situation 

regarding the 
submitted to style self-service and individual 
StTr T tab lT afIer remod eling). 


The manager of the CK r 

gram," Boyle said, "without 
seriously interfering with the 
demic irr - -' " 

the areas of com mi 
■ ■■ ' «^'^ bers- f ^ u | t f / h an /™^ e __ n ^ 
. ,. J ?.^- U ° nS ,Q the,n and no1 disclosed by Chairman Mill 

life of the students 

Followine the motion r P 

H««, i 6 motion recoil, majors 

a o y l c enumerated December CK for s, 

'■''"'■ •• they now stand: Dec. 1, counter st 

i tree lighting; Dec. 12, an d those 

One committee member indi 
cated that the basis of the P ,,-uu 

,- *■*•"■«« .,,L,,ii aooui men ai ho 

^among ^students about decisions are reached 

"ThcCK wMie;. lo I 

the CK seem to" be between 

major groups— those who liked the 

Chris una! 

vWhSi" " Wa ! ^ ilh munity M P°«ible "Elder MiH'l 
ViCe ^°™ modeling) concluded, "and that's what '* 
all about." 

: it tor quicker 

lefrigerators, Pantsuits 
)iscus5ed at Lively Intercom 


Lynnda Armstrong 
n was the place to 
Monday night. 


d the question of 
igcrators, which up to this time 
vc not been allowed, being kept 
dorm rooms. His argument was 
it a refrigerator and an icebox 
hich is allowed) serve basically 
same purpose, and the former 


,nd Kenneth Spe; 
iirIl'iii atf.tirs. presented the prob- 
of food odor in the rooms, 
icity requirement and uri- 
dines* which might result. 
The electricity problem was im- 
cdiatcly discounted by Dr. Knit- 
stating that refrigerators don't 
[ally use that much power, 
evera! students, including Ka\e 
dmonds, Jim Morris and Bill 
, rebated the issues of odor 
John Gilbert and Jim Colburn. 
ith other men of Talge, defended 
of refrigerators by present* 
n'j Exhibit A, a modernized ice 
hest, and Exhibit B, a sm; 
rigerator approximately the 

Both cxhib: 

Francisco To 
Show Brazil 

Lecturer Clay Francisr. 
ne world traveler, will present 
Dtion picture, "Brazil," on Sat 
lay, Nov. 21, in the physical 

Francisco will take his audience 
a pictorial tour of Brazil, from 
o Paulo in the South, to Brazilia 
in the interior and Belem and the 
Amazon in the north of Brazil. 
The lecture will introduce Brazil 
-its size and location, with a little 
istory thrown in. Francisco also 
lans to show "a diversity of exotic 
lants and flowers, a collection of 
mats and an assortment 
f unusual fruits." 
Various Brazilian cities will be 
-atured in the course of program: 
Paulo, the commercial center 
f the country; Rio de Janeiro, 
razil's fun city, with its beaches 
'J life; Brazilia, with its new 
hiteciure; Bahia, the two-level 
i'v with its African influence. 
Clima\ine the evening program 
ill be a film tour of Iguaca Falls, 
ne of South America's most inl- 


: sights. The mighty, ihtui- 
ering falls, deep in the bush, are 
icated at the junction of Brazil's, 
araguay's and Argentina's bor- 

His traveling experience began 
"ring his three years in wartime 
At 18 years of age, Fran- 
zas trained in amphibious 
arfare, later to participate in the 

on Leyte Island, first Philip- 
island to be recaptured from 
he Japanese. He also was a mem- 
* of the first assault wave to land 
i Okinawa. 

The lecturer received his degree 
public relations in 1948 from the 
'niversity of Missouri. After 
;aduation, be became associated 
'■ h i ime, Inc., for six years, and 
Blowing that was publisher of the 
Vest Coast edition of Playbill, na- 
'nal theater program magazine. 
Francisco has produced films for 
levision and is also associated in 
production of classroom educa- 
J nal film, using material from his 
-vels around the world. 
Admission prices are: adults, 
«-00, children, $.5 0, season 

ticker, ., 

J ID cards. 



Sun.-Thurs. 7 a.m. -9 p.m. 
Fri. 7 a.m. - 2 p.m. 
Sat. 30 min. after 
sunset-10:30 p.m. 

they said, arc attractive, practical 

and convenient. One is allowed; 
the other is not. The general con- 
sensus of the student groups was 
thai, within set stipulation*,, refrig- 
erators should be allowed. Dr 
Kmtiel stated that this issue will be 
placed before the Student Affairs 
Committee at a later date, 

Bradley Hyde rather hesitantly 
introduced the issue of ladies wear- 
ing p.misuits in cold weather. Sande 
Armstrong, Mike Coe, Jim Jenks 
and Joy Kagels were among those 
who presented supporting" argu- 
ments including practicality* hcafth- 
fulncss and modesty. Dr. Knittel 
gave the main con arguments- 
individual modesty and the new 
dimension of enforcement which 
would be required of the womens' 

Intermixed with these topics 
were the issues of the "'uninformed 
masses" and the "democratic vs. 
undemocratic process of SMC." 
Many students felt they arc grossly 

scapegoat for this lack of informa- 
tion. Members of the SA govern- 
ment defended their position by 
'■aviiv.: their responsibilities did not 
include spoonfeeding each student. 

Students also expressed concern 
for their own influence and voice 
in the administrative and policy- 
making organizations of SMC. Dr. 
Knittel stated that students are 
represented on many faculty com- 
mittees, and sugecstions can also be 
presented through the SA. Several 
students seemed unaware of this 
fact, felt they were misrepresented 
or felt that student representation 
on committees is a farce. 

The Intercom is not a policy- 
making body, and these issues were 
not resolved during the session. 
Television in the girls' dorm, mixed 
swimming on social outing, re- 
ceiving letters of counsel and" warn- 
ing on the same day, dorm wor- 
ships and other matters were 
among topics which students 
planned to present at the open Sen- 
-'■-- scheduled for the fol- 

SMC Senior Nurses 
Open Family Clinic 

diabetic screening ■ 
works with family pla 
night, Nov. 16, and 
ing from 5:30-9:30 p, 

i Underhay and Sheila Patterson discuss < 
a Chattanooga public health nurse whi 
ics. SMC's free clinic opened last Mondaj 
iue to meet on every third Monday follow 

Fall Council Takes Vote 
For Board of Education 


A North American Division 
Board of Higher Education was re- 
cently created at the annual Au- 
:n Council held in Washington. 

The Board of Higher Education 

11 serve as a central planning 

body for SDA higher education 

on both undergraduate, graduate 

and professional school levels. 


of u 

Campus Beat 

Three rooms in Jones Hall have been adapted for use of the art 

department — -a new art studio for oil painting, an office and a women's 

Don Human, assistant professor of music, has been asked to serve 
as the choral conductor for the Southern Union Music Festival next 

Physics students Johannes Penz and David Wheeler have made 
calculations based on previously obtained measurements of light emitted 
by atoms in a fusion reactor experiment at Oak Ridge National Labora- 
tory, said a physics department spokesman. These calculations of emis- 
sions have given numbers never before obiained by science. These num- 
bers arc of use to people who want to measure temperatures in rocket 
flames or special furnaces. Plans are to submit these numbers for pres- 
entation to the American Physical Society in New York in February, the 
spokesman said. 

The Smart Slioppc reopened Monday, Nov. 9, in the basement of 
Jones Hall. Students — male and female — may bring their "little-used- 
but-still-good" garments and exchange them for others they like better, 
says Mrs. Joyce Dick, a participating member of the Campus Women's 
Club. Clothing may also be purchased. 

A Student Association committee is collaborating ( 

leges, schools, college divisions, 
programs, majors, departments, 
branches and other units as may be 
inJu.iied by (lie master plan. 

Plans are now underway for the 
North American Evangelistic Cru- 
sade to be held, if possible, in every 
city sometime in 1972. A prime- 

time TV special may be included 
in the co-ordinated advertising 
campaign for the crusade. April 
1-29 has been suggested as a pos- 
sible date. 

The Adventist Collegiate Task 
Force (ACT) has been approved as 
a tool in inner-city evangelism. 
College students will be able to 
spend 10-12 weeks assisting in 
ChrisL - centered witnessing and 
community service in the urban 

in Washingtoi 

The Council also decided to hold 
the next session of the General 

Conference in Europe in 1975, if 

WSMC-FM Covers Election 

Floor director Randy Russell signals staff announcers during WSMC's 
live coverage of the national elections Nov. 3. Guest anchormen were 
SMC alumni Ray Minner, formerly station manager, and Bob Coolidge. 

Bill Boyle, Suzanne Jackson and Ken Spears, sponsor. 

Student Missionary funds were increased by S700 in cash last week- 
end by offerings taken in Atlanta during program presentations, according 

i Mike Foxworth), thai 

i of the Student Missionary Committee. 

A S£ea's ^owe/is & Qifts 

'fi Holiday House 

i For new ideas in Christmas 

3482 Brainerd Road 629-3205 

Trip Insurance 


Thanksgiving Vacation 

$5000 - Medical — $5000 - Life 

Covers Any Activity 

$2.05 for 5 Days 


Coffegedafe Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Qualify 
Laboratory Furniture for School, and Hospital, 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Telephone 396-2131 

little Debbie 


All -Stars Defeat Gryte 37-26 

ROAD RALLY— from page I 
fifth-place car. "Wc just entered 
for fun-— kind of like a scavenger 

rally; each leg had a check- 
point whose location was unknown. 
According to Boyle, the official 

i and 29 seconds. 

There were a number of fill-in- 

thc-blank questions in the driving 

official lime-out of each car, was 
recorded at each checkpoint 

If a checkpoint was missed, there 
was an emergency envelope for 
each of the first two legs telling the 
location of the checkpoint. The 
penalty for opening the envelope 

24 t 

ing to Boyle. 

For every second they were 
slower than the official elapsed 
time, one point was added to their 
score, and for every second they 
were faster, two points were added. 

"Some of the kids made real 
good runs," Boyle stated, "like Tarr 
and Martin on the second leg- 

10 points 
were added to the score, the lowest 
score thus winning the rally. 

The Rally Committee consisted 
of Boyle and Harold Rose (from 
Chattanooga) in charge of course 
layout, and Bachmao Fulmer and 
Gerald New in charge of check- 
point personnel. 

Starting the cars in the student 
park were Boyle, Rose, Suzanne 
Jackson and Cindy Reile. Fulmer 
and Nita Daniels were operating 
the first checkpoint; New, Leslie 
Smart and Bill Wood, the second; 
and the third and last checkpoint 
again handled by Boyle, Rose, 
Jackson and Reile. 

Trophies were presented to the 
first, second, and third-place win- 
ners in a later SA general assembly. 

By Bob Eggenberger 

The 1970 All-stars vs. Champs 

game was well worth the numbing 

cold, as the victor was not decided 

from scrimmage, Beau Fardulis, 
All-star quarterback, and Mike 
Huitt connected on a 40-yard pass 

play. A couple of plays later, Far- 
dulis ran it over for the score. The 
point after touchdown failed, mak- 

Gary Gryte took the ball and 
methodically marched down the 
field, scoring on a 10-yard pass 
from Nelson Thomas to Gryte. 
Their point after touchdown was 
good and the score was 7-6. 

After receiving, the All-stars 
again moved the ball, but their 
drive ended when Buddy Rogers 
intercepted a Fardulis pass on 
Gryte's one-yard line. 

Gryte promptly moved 99 yards, 
with the big play bein^ a 35-yard 
pass reception by Buddy Rogers; a 
15-yard pass from Thomas to Rick 
Griffin made the score 13-6. 

The All-stars again had a drive 
stopped when Buddy Rogers inter- 
cepted another pass, this one from 
Tommy Fogg, All-star halfback, 
to Fardulis. 

Gryte could not score, and the 
first half ended in his favor, 13-6. 
The first half revealed potent of- 
fenses on both sides, with Gryte 
showing the edge in defense by 
intercepting the two passes. 

The second half began with 
Gryte receiving the kick-off. They 
again brilliantly moved the ball, 
mixing plays well between running 
and passing. Gryte himself gained 
valuable yardage on the ground, 
and Griffin scored again on a five- 
yard toss. Gryte now had a sub- 
stantial lead, 19-6. 

The All-stars, now wary of mis- 
takes but also having to play catch- 
up, didn't wait long. On a fourth- 
down play, Ernie Fenderson took a 
pass from Fardulis and streaked 43 

m " "... 

Top Quality 
of your film 

Cameras, film, & juppl 

yards for a TD, making the score 

The fired-up All-stars defense 
then forced Gryte to punt for the 
first time in the game, and the of- 
fense took over. 

Fardulis, using Tom Fogg for 
running, kept Gryte's defense off- 
hainncc. and capped this drive with 
a 37-yard touchdown strike to Russ 
Rodenberg. The score was now 

This time Fardulis wasted no 

time as he again tossed a touch- 
down pass to Fenderson, this one 
for 40 yards, and the All-stars re- 
gained the lead, 24-19. 

Gryte responded by marching 
down the field for a score, Thomas 
throwing to Rogers 17 yards for the 

TD. The extra point 
and he led 26-24. 

The All-stars ensuing drivel 
started with 2 minutes' left in the! 
game. After a short kick-off, theyl 
moved the ball to the 7-yard line, I 
Fardulis then passed 7 yards to I 
Mike Huitt for the go-ahead s 
The extra point was good and itl 

With time running out, Grytcl 
got the ball for one last chance. I 
But his team was unsuccessful i 
moving and gave up possession o 

The All-stars got a meaninglesjl 
final touchdown and the gameB 
ended with the score 37-26. 

The game was close all the way,! 
with the cold taking its toll off 
missed flags and dropped 
but the fans were treated to 

1970-71 All-Stars 


Flagball Season Ends; 
Gryte, Moore Lead Teams 

By Nelson Thoresen 


As the A-league flagball season 

imc to a close, Gryte and Thore- 
sen finally got to play their post- 
poned game. The hard-hitting 
game remained close up to the last 
minute when it was tied 19-19. 
Gryte's team had possession on its 
20-yard line and in three downs 
were set back five yards. With 40 
seconds left, Gryte elected to go 
for it, and on an option pass hit 
Thomas for 30 yards. Thomas 
broke away from three men and 
went in for the touchdown. Final 
score — 26-1 9. 

The next night Fenderson upset 
Pleasants 19-13 to officially com- 
plete the A-league season. 

The B-Ieague season finished 
with Moore and Meister both tied 
at 7-1-1 A close play-off game 
followed, with Moore coming 

passing and Moore's running abfll 

Two nights later, the All-sl 
led by Adam Meister, tried t 
knock down the league champion! 
On a good field, the scrambling <V 
Jan Hcmpel, Moore's QB, helpfl 
set up three touchdown passes tj 
Maurice Witt, Jones Moore i 
Fred Parker. Meister's two t 
down passes to Wayne Hicks 
n't enough to catch Moore. Fif| 
Moore, 19; All-stars, 14. 



' Muik! , 





Fresh Fruits, Vegetables 

Canned Goods, and other Grocer 


Church Headquarters Reports 
[New High on College Campuses 

SMC Passes UF Goal 

tents on Seventh-day Advenlist 
ampuscs arc experiencing a high, 
lunch officials report here, and the 
ausc is Christ, not drugs. 

The 3,300-mcmbcr Sligo Ad- 
venlist Church in Takoma Park, on 
the northwest skirt of the nation's 
illy closes its Sabbath 
2:15 on Saturday. A 
recent Saturday was different. At 
2:00 p.m. things were still going 

'It started out pretty much like 
other Sabbath services," says a 
member, "but after a brief dis- 
3n the nature of the Holy 
Spirit, the speaker opened the 
students visiting nearby 
Columbia Union College from 
University in Berrien 
Springs, Mich. 

'The students began to talk 
about Christ. They weren't just 
iding up there reciting some- 
thing they had memorized. They 
obviously intensely thrilled 
with what they were saying. One 
told of finding freedom from 
drugs through Christ. 'LSD can't 
compare with the thrill, 
the joy of having Christ live within 
you and just letting Him take care 
of your life," he told Sligo mem- 
:rs. 'It's beautiful.' " 
Special student-initiated prayer 
rviccs are being held in both the 
en's and women's residences on 

Columbia Union College president must be a change ; 
George Akcrs. are going out week- * 
ends to visit their churches. 
"They're asking for the privilege of 
speaking at the Sabbath morning prepare for a 
service and telling what this new thrust, a youth-to-youth progr 
Christ means to them. of witnessing and Bible study. 

The CUC experience is not an At Columbia Union Collccc, 

isolated ' 


received word from academy < 
puses, as well as college, telling of 
the unusual movement among the 
students. "We really believe the 
Holy Spirit is being poured out 
upon our young people," comments 
Michael Stevenson, associate sec- 
retary of the denomination's youth 
department. "There is something 

here have Takoma Park, 100 students 

g. I think the young peopli 
ecn the results of student un- 
i college campuses, and they 
5C enough to know that there Christ 

-uieduled to go to New York City 
to bear their testimony on the 
streets. They will spend the Christ- 
mas holidays there — from Decem- 
ber 16 to January 5. 

Asked if he thought the experi- 
ence was only a passing phase, 
Stevenson said, "I was hesitant to 
say anything at first, but now it has 
been going on long enough so that 
we know it is real. These young 
people are for real as they say 

Placing the 1970 UF campaign award plaque in place at SMC is Kathy A 
Steadman. student coordinator, and Dr. W. M. Schneider, president. ^^ 
The goal of $2675, six percent higher than last year's total, was surpassed. 





School Costs 
Rise Again 

New Plans for Registration 
J hr l\ f £ as n Con ! es And Senior Correspondence 

To SMC Dec. 4 r 

Second semester registration pro- 
cedures are scheduled for some 
changes, aceording to ;m announce- 
ment just released by Director of 
Admissions and Records, Dr. C. F. 
W. Futchcr. 

The experimental procedure be- 
gan last Tuesday when students 
picked up registration pass cards at 
the student lounge. The cards 
guarantee that a student will be 
able to register at his selected lime, 
says Dr. Futchcr. If the student 
fails to register at the time allotted 
him, he will be required to register 
at 1:00 p.m. Thursday afternoon of 

Frank Kniltcl, academic 
Senate-elected student 
composed of Bill Boyle, Ken 
Matthews, Terry Zollinger and 
George Flcchas, submitted regis- 
tration suggestions to the faculty 
committee and urged that a new 
setup he implemented ilu* coming 
registration instead of putting it off 
until next school year. 

In the new registration instruc- 
tions, Dr. Futcher stated that stu- 
dents currently enrolled at SMC 
who re-registcr for the 1971 spring 
be given i 

; registration, the following ; 
-re^ponJence work: 

; Council of Pri 

71 to a total of S1560. Room r 
will be up $28 over 1970-71 
$378 for the year. SMC prcsid 

Factory Superintendent 
on Spears, new superintendent 
ic College Broom Factory, was 
n official approval by the 


1971 were Marion Linderman, 
sistant librarian; Dr. Robert Morri- 
son, professor of modern lan- 
guages; and Dr. H. H. Kuhlman, 
professor of biology (partial leaves 
for 1971-7" 



which they 
appear for 

Read About 


Page 2 

and records; and Dr. fee 

Part-time Logger Don Cooper 
To Show Canada in Full Color 

nadian Holiday," a full-color 
gue narrated by Don 

Cooper, will be presented Saturday 
Jan. 16, in the physical edu- 
center. The film will begin 

Bt 8:00 p.m. 

'Canadian Holiday" is the result 

His last six years have been spent 
loi^inu dunnc the summers and 
iLxfiuine during the winters. His 
"spectacular films and easy-going 

platform approach have 
audiences throughout the i 
Admission charge is $ 
SMC ID cards for adults i 
for children. Season tied 
be honored. 


Canadian provinces of Ont 
Quebec by brothers Don and Den- 
' Cooper. The result is a film 
h in history, beauty and human 
Included in the film are pictorial 
Vi [Wis to Atlantic coast fishing vil- 
ages; the quiet farms of Ontario; 
the old-world charm of Quebec and 
canoe trip through the northern 
The climax is 
village, show- 

_s — work and 

Pl.»v tor everyone. 

Cooper was born and raised in 
*e Rocky Mountains of Montana. 
Most of his life has been spent 
' g in logging camps from Ar- 

to the Arctic. While log- 
Alaska, he was so impressed 
*ilh the scenery that he purchased 



Saturday, Dec. 19 


11:00 p.m. Come-and-go Christmas party, student lounge, SA 
Sunday-Monday, Due. 20, 21 

Semester examinations 
Tuesday-Tuesday, Dec. 22 - Jan. S 

Christmas vacation 
Wednesday, Jan. 6 

8:30 a.m. Registration 
and 1:00 p.m. 
Thursday, Jan. 7 

8:30 a.m. Registration 
and 1-3 p.m. 

7:30 p.m. "A Man for 
education cei 

8:00 a.m. Classes begin 
Saturday, Jan. 9 

7:30 p.m. "Rascal," physical 

8:00 ; 

. 11 

ACCENT copy i 
. 13 

, ACCENT office 

Wednesday, J 

4:00 p.m. Press conference, conference room A 
Thursday, Jan. 14 

11:00 a.m. Assembly, auditorium, Scholarship Committee 
.Saturday, Jan. 16 

8:00 p.m. Adventure series, physical education center, "Cana 
dian Holiday," Don Cooper 
Monday-Friday, Jan. 18-22 

Student Week of Religious Emphasis, church, MV 



Women in Pants Is a Matter 
Of Individual Conscience 

Driving Is Privileged Control 

Several traffic accidents in which people were injured have 
occurred recently among SMC students and faculty. Possibly, 
we get so used to rushing from appointment to appointment on 
campus that we forget to slow down when driving, although we 
have placed ourselves in a privileged position of control that 
could encroach upon another's life, if not used cautiously. 

Now that Christmas vacation is upon us, many are planning 
trips as distant as the West Coast— maybe further. During this 
welcome 2'/i-week break from studies, be extra careful to drive 


One Unifying Concept 

The Christmas season has its own special meaning for each 
person on campus. Unlike last year and the years before, stu- 
dents won't have to worry about facing semester tests as a "Wel- 
come back to campus" when returning. Teachers won't have to 
carry home head-high stacks of term papers to decorate with 
red marks. 

Have you ever tried to look at the advantages of a vacation 
from someone else's point of view? For a few days Dean Spears 
(student affairs) won't have to listen to long lines of complaints 
and excuses, and won't have to hand out great stacks of chapel 
absence letters of warning. Dr. Hanson can turn from the ab- 
stract constructs of math and wrestle, for a change, with simple 
realities such as "eight more days until Christmas" (though he 
might rather express it in base 5). Dwight Nelson, the harried 
Student Services Committee chairman, may, for a few days, for- 
get refrigerators, pantsuits, cars for freshmen and cafeteria menus. 

At the same time, each student and faculty member pursues 
hip own kind of thing, one concept still ties everyone together — 
the real reason for Christmas, the Christ of Christmas. 

Echoing over the campus are the strains of "Silent Night" 
and "Oh, Come All Ye Faithful" broadcast by the radio station, 
inviting all to unite in mind with the spirit of the season, forget 
petty hang-ups which grow to seem so important amid the ring- 
ing of class bells, receiving of grades and the complex system of 
rules and regulations, and return to the "Do unto others as you 
would have them do unto you" guide of our Leader. 

Whatever your personal point of view, when you return to 
campus following vacation, not only a new year will have ar- 
rived, but also refreshed attitudes and courage to face a new 

urn Merchant 
iclal Feature 

The principle is 
slated in the Bible 
and in Mrs. Ellen 
White's writings that 
one's dress and ap- 
pearance should be 
such as (o clearly in- 
dicate the sex. The 
avoid the situation 

quarters, etc. Being unable to dis- 
tinguish the sex of a person by his 
appearance would result in great 
confusion and increase of crime. 
It is the total appearance presented 
that is important, rather than any 

veil. A man wearing 
Biblical times or in some 
today would be directly violating 
Deut. 22:5. There is nothing wrong 
in wearing a veil in itse'f, but it 
would imply to everyone that the 

In the 1850's and 60's, only a 
class of people somewhat in dis- 
repute were wearing the American 
Costume (consisting of cap, coat, 
vest, pants, boots). The error was 
that in wearing the entire costume 
with the hair covered by a cap, it 
was impossible to tell whether the 
person was a man or woman. To 
dress like this would bring reproach 

lor a 

she could easily be mistaken! 


time, both : 
robes. It • 

In Abraham's 
and women woi 

not wrong for wo 
just because n 
Women's robes might have been 
cut or shaped slightly differently or 
been of different colors, but they 
still robes. The chief dis- 
those times was the. 

)f the 
Costume. It certainly 
was not wron? to wear pants, for in 
Selected Messages, vol. 2, p. 479, 
Mrs. White says, 'Whatever m3 
be the Ien3r.l1 of dress, femali 
should clothe their limbs 

Concerning modesty, there is n 
doubt but that the fairly long, full! 
skirt is the most modest apparel for| 
women. Unfortunately, few weai 
them today. Pants, contrasted tc 
the shorter skirts of today, offer a 
different variety of modesty. They! 
certainly cover the body better, but | 
do reveal the shape of the body ti 
a greater extent. 

Due to revealing the shape ofl 
the body more, tight pants shouldl 
not be worn. For the same reasoi 
the pantsuit in which the hips ai 
covered, or partially so, is moi 
preferable to slacks and blouse ( 

Inasmuch as there is little que: 
tion but that pants are warmer am 
therefore, more healthful in wintc 
than skirts, practically no mentio 
of that has been made above. 


i;hly as the r 

This r 


1 loll 

done by wearing lined pants . . . ." 
Today, if a girl or woman wears 
femininely cut slacks or a pant- 
suit, and a women's hair style, 
there is no mistaking her for a 

well accepted the wearing of pants 
by women as acceptable style of 
dress. On the other hand, if she 
wears mannish pants and shirt or 

inasmuch as the denominatio 
never really spelled out the pracli-l 
cai applications today of Mrs. 
While's statements on the subject, I 
and because there 
really knowing how they should be I 
applied today except by human I 
wisdom and reasoning, it would | 

l Ihe v 

ng of pants by \ 

1 become, 

Pushing Refrig's 
May Kill the Cause 

Cindi Merle! models pantsuit. 

New Age Needs Updated Rules 

A report on the refrigcrator-in- 
dormitory-rooms issue was recently 
presented to the administration by 
the Issues Subcommittee of the 
Student Services Committee. 

The report presented major ob- 
jections voiced by various members 
of the administration to the use of 
portable refrigerators in residence 
hall rooms. It then presented the 

By Darryl Ludington, 

Mike Doherty 

When the old established ways 

1 life again assum 
x. This change i 
1 a problem, a wa 

revised. We're not looking for a 
revolutionary change in the school, 
or even a new slant in the general 
basics. It's just that some of the 
rules do not seem to apply reason- 
ably to current problems and ques- 
tions. Could it be that a change 
would be unwise at the present 

mak i ng 

Our country 
way — a new idea, a new people, a 
new philosophy of living. It was 
a change. It was an adaptation. 
But most important, it was the way 
it had to happen. Every growing 
animal requires a new, larger skin 
or fur. Every growing insUiuiion 
also requires new rules and policies 
v existing order. 


time has come when several of the 
rules and policies based on out- 
dated traditions (that have no real 
moral, ethical, social, or philosoph- 
ical base) should be updated and 

HI. I 


being too much trouble? Student 
icding is growing steadily. Some- 
thing has got to happen — either a 
statement or a change. 

We're asking that these useless 
rules be changed so as to save the 
respect of the students for the other 
existing guidelines which make 
SMC what it is. One bad apple can 
spoil the barrel. It takes only one 
or two strictly enforced unneces- 
sary rules, which are outdated and 
unreasonable, to cause the students 
to lose their faith and respect for 
all of them. Such rules develop on 
the part of many students a slyness 
and semi-rebellion which is not 
easily removed. Students worry 
about how to get 

rules than to understand and re- 
spect the reasons for them. 

We believe that the students 
should have a more active and truly 
representative voice in making the 
rules that govern them. Attempts 
are being made now to do just this 
through the Student Services Coun- 
cil. Unfortunately, the administra- 
tion does not appear to relish the 
idea of listening seriously to the 
student pleas and does so very be- 

Why has there been so strong an 
objection to such requests as re- 
frigerators in the dorms, seeing 
that ice chests have been allowed 
for some time; and to pantsuits 
for the girls when several other 
Seventh-day Advenlist colleges and 
many SDA academies allow them; 
and to mixed swimming, which is 
allowed without reluctance in 
grade school and many academies; 
leaving the lobby of 

tee had com 

Mike Doherty, chairman of the 
Issues Committee signed the report, 
and, according to Bill Boyle, the 
Senate approved it on Dec. 3. No 
action has, as yet, been taken on 
this issue. 

In a recent interview, Dr. W. M. 
Schneider expressed the opinion 
that "there is little point in pro- 

moting or agitating such i 
[unofficially]. We [the admin 
tion] have had no chance to 
sider them [the issues] before the] 

Dr. Schneider also e\proM...i i< I 
opinion that if the students keepl 
pushing, they will, themselves, killB 
the issues. He urged the sttidcnul 
to realize that the democratic^ 
process does take t 

According to Dr. Schneider,| 


Cincinnati. At this time, he willl 
discuss the pros and cons of thesej 
issues with other presidents of A 
ventist colleges. When he rerun 
the issues will be (m:seni< J Ki^S 
the faculty and some decision :l 'l 

Dear Santa, 

To say that we've been good is needless, for after 4| 
what trouble can girls get into? So we think that you shouii 
give us everything we have asked for. ' 

Santa, you know how cold It is here and how far it is L 
and forth to classes, so we would like for you to bring us ,;.'| 
Pantsuits. They would help so much in keeping our f . 
little exposed legs warm. And you know how modest A 
demure we will look in them. " 

Santa, we think it is unfair that our little sisters i 
school can wear them when we can't. Please do 
quickly to erase this inequality. 

_ If you do as we ask, we will always be good and 1 

The Girls of SMC 

And She brought forth Her first- 

And^d Hi m * s „, ddling ^''"^ "" 

And laid Him i„ a M,„g CF ; SL £ . h •' »"" 

on the plntf- 

—Luke 2:7 

i billion Mile: 

— E. Dickinson 
lade it worth His 

is, though we 
nity .,f knowi 


ity of kn 

e would like. 

i Mrs. 0. D. M* 

[Hallmark Hamlet Production 
Drains Universality of Play 


By Sandra Lechler 


i Foil 

appears to thrive on the produi 
"madness" — that of a young 

The Hallmark Hall of Fame 

| television production of Hamlet 
raptivatcd its viewing audience 
recently with lavish eighteenth cen- 
tury costuming and scenery, so 

[ much so that at times it seemed brutally handed 

immaturity upon 
a youthful Hamlet, 
dened with a ratio 
who has accepted, 

doubt to the marvels of television 
cameras, coupled with the emo- 
tional and passionate qualities of 
youn;; Hamlet, brings to mind a 
question of the Ghost's validity. 
Could it perhaps have been merely 
a figment of the boyish Hamlet's 
imagination, bowed below the ten- 
sion of family disappointment and 
l he cennuss of a graveyard at dawn. 

however, the plot 
thread its way an 
neath the imperial raiment and 
coiffing, the baroque portraitures, 
statuary, revolving bookcases with 
peepholes and the Greek divans, 
to shed, perhaps, a new perspective 
on Young Hamlet. 

At the definite disadvantage of 
taking the words from the mouth 
of Polonius, there does appear to 
be method in this madness. With 
its plush staging, the 
decaying splendor of 
ily was admirably established, and 
yet, established with a great drain 
on the universality of the play; for 
it was extremely difficult to see the 
horizon of Danish citizens beyond 
clearly-placed castle walls. 
- facet of Hamlet, however. 

i heavy for him to bear. He 
an adolescent Hamlet still in t 
bloom of a close relationship, a roses should i 
well portrayed relationship, with ard Chamber! 
his school friend, Horatio, pushed 
into the role of a revenging man. 

This tag of extreme emotional- 
ism and romanticism is found at- bsric, built on s 
tached to both Hamlet's pretended trating innuendos. 
Though the 

of this 

doubt go to Rich- 

who portrayed his 

Hamlet very equitably, but orchids 

arc demanded by the outstanding 

Hagerman, Botimer 
Complete Degrees 

gree was a "Handbook for Resident 
Assistants at Southern Missionary 
College." He pioneered the pro- 
gram which employs students to 
assist the deans in specific duties 
such as counseling, programming, 
and residence hall procedures. 

SA Plans ^ 
Xmas Party 


Laertes and Horatic 

the grief of Laertes, what incongruous 

Gertrude's glimpse 

mirror. The villainy of 

sion of the Claudius is far more dominant 

ruling fam- when young Hamlet is surrounded 

by the swords of his stepfather' 

; of Claudius, 
the listening 

when found falling from 
mouths of characters molded in 
traditional Dickens style, 
though Rosencrantz and Guilden- 

Two faculty members at SMC 
have completed requirements for 
pO'tMi.idiute Jugrces recently. 

Miss Zerita Hagerman, associate 
professor of nursing, has obtained 
a doctorate of nursing science de- 
gree from Boston University. 

Lyle Botimer, in his second year 
as dean of men at SMC. has com- 
pleted a master's degree in sec- 
ondary school administration from 
Loma Linda University, Loma 
Linda, Calif. 

Miss Hagerman, a member of 
the SMC faculty since 1963. re- 
ceived her B.S. in nursing from 
Union College, Lincoln, Nebr., and 
psychiatric nursing 

Floods • 

hand Tweedle-de-dee and Twee die- de- 

ity of Colorado. 

her doctoral disscrta- 

Verbal Interpersonal 

i a Select Patient and 

become No-Patient Group." She received 

wringing, and signs of the 

overshadow the one-time revered 

trait of self-control. As for the 

apparition of King Hamlet, his still fancifully wonder, however, 

very ghostly appearance, due i 

dum, followed closely by Horatio 
Little Boy Blue, all in all the 

evening was profitably spent. 

National Institute of Mental 
Health traineeship for her three- 
year doctoral study program. 

Botimer received his B.A. in 
business administration from Co- 
lumbia Union College in 19S9. 

His project for his master's dc- 

Eight New Faculty Robertson Attends NASM 

Make List Complete From SMC's Music Dept. 

The following eight new faculty 
members complete the total list of 
24 which have been printed in pre- 



Schutt, instructor in 
nursing, Orlando Ex- 
tension Campus. 
Mrs. Schutt earned 
a B.S. degree in 
nursing educ; " 

holds a B.S. degree in home eco- 
nomics from SMC and an M.S. in 
textiles and clothing from the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee at Knoxville. 

, assistant dean 
. Orlando 

agency responsible 

i of i 

The Christmas 
and with it comes the Student As- 
sociation Christmas party to be 
held this coming Saturday night, 
according to Dwight Nelson, chair- 
man of the Student Services Com- 
mittee, which is sponsoring the 

The party will be in the student 

Between the hours of 7:30 p.m. 
and 11:00 p.m. there will be musi- 
cal entertainment arranged for by 
Dave Mauck, and "homemade" re- 
freshments. Nelson commented 
that all students arc urged to take 
a break from studying and attend 
the party. 

Writers, Poets 
Have An Outlet 

1954 fro: 
She has taught 
Academy and has served 

Southern Asia Di 

Mrs. Helen Knit- 
lei , Instructor in 
English. The wife of 
SMC's academic 
dean, D r . Frank 
Knittel, she received 
her B.S. in secretar- 
ial science in 1960 
and her M.A. in English in 1967 
from Andrews University. From 
1960-67 she served as an instructor 
in office management at Andrews. 
Miss Miriam 
Kerr, assistant pro- 
fessor of nursing. 
Returning to the 
SMC teaching staff 
after an absence of 
five years, Miss Kerr 
previously taught in 
he nursing division from 1954- 

t - ( ■, --■-» gah and Georgia- 

Forest Lake Cumberland Academies. 

Dr. Clyde Bush- 
nell, guest lecturer 

Music in New Orleans by Dr. 
Marvin L. Robertson, chairman of 
SMC's fine arts department. 

Some 400 member schools were 

represented by the deans of the 

departments in most SDA 

and colleges and by the 

heads of conserva- 

i springtin 

degree curricula with specialization 
in the fields of applied music, mu- 
sic theory, composition, music 
therapy, musicology and music as 
a major in liberal arts programs. 
Its deliberations will play an im- 
portant part in music education 

country during the manu^criVts^'shou^'b^^ubmitl^ 

The Legac 
cation at SMC, is now underway. 
The small paperbound book in- 
cludes photos, poems, writings and 

Cheryl letter, 

coming years. 

SMC has been 
NASM since 1968. 

member of 

The College Orchestra presenlatio 
Nov. 12 was taped by the Alabama Edi 
for showing on Alabama FTV during 

Selma Martin, sophomore nursing student, 

: under the i 


guages. Dr. Bushnell 
has a Ph.D. in Latin- 
American history 
and Latin-American 
literature from the 

University of Texas. His M.A. in 

Spanish is from the University of 

Mexico and his B.A. in German is 

from Union College. Previously at 

SMC from 1952-65 as chairman of 

the communications department, he 

is currently chairman of the Social 

College, Dalton, Ga 

Hal Curtis, guest 
lecturer in 
ni cations. 

tional Merit Scholar- 
graduated from La ficant injurics-a broken jaw and 
College with all but three teeth missing. Pas- 
i in speech- sengers were Joyce Wright, Jerry 

Campus Beat 

the Oakwood College campus 
anal TV Service and scheduled 
following week. 

:d to sing the 
Chattanooga Symphony production this season. 

: of Don Runyan, 

beginning i 

to have the book ready for an early 

publishing date. 

Members of the staff appointed 
by Cheryl, a senior music ma- 
jor, include Marsha Drake, Col- 
leen Sykes, Richard Stanley, Ron 
Nelson, Cheryl Oliver, Carmen 
Swigert, Darryl Ludington and Ar- 

Any student wishing to submit 

Legacy office in the English depart- 

College, Daltoi 

Car Loses Curve; 
Graver Recovers 

Four SMC students were re- 
:ntly involved i 

Ed I 

The i 

Hospital in Orlando 
also holds a B.A. i 
jerman from Atlan 
M.A. in et 
in library 
Peabody College. 

Curtis Carlson, in- 
structor in commu- 
nications and direc- 
tor of WSMC-FM's 
production services. 
Carlson recently re- 
ceived his master's 
degree in radio/ TV/ 
Um from Memphis State Univer- 
ity. While taking work at Mem- 
phis State, he was employed at the 
educational station WKNO-TV as 

Mrs. Ruth Hig- 
gjns, associate pro- 
fessor of home eco- 
nomics. Although 

1945. She speech at Columbia Union College 

French and from 1965 . 67 . A t present he is 

Union Col- emp|oyed at WBAC Radio in 

Cleveland i 

Buick Skylark, was totaled. 
Donna is now at home, recuper- 
ing and making plans to return 


Dry Cleaning, Wash, Supplies 

Industrial Road — 396-2199 

tired, she is teaching 

\cadcmy until her return to the 
MC staff this school year. She 

Trip Insurance 



$5000 - Medical — $5000 - Life 

Covers Any Activity 

$4.70 for 21 Days 





Fresh Fruits, Vegetabli 
,ed Goods, and other Groceries 


pizza villa 


Little Pebbie 



Teams Begin Basketball Season 

smc Campus Home Ec, Plaza Store 
inspected Take on More Shape 

nd Safety Comi 

■formed on campus 

operation approxi- 

years ago. The job 

ttee, headed by Elder 

general man- 

) inspect the buildings :ind 

rounds of the campus to make 

lire that safety features function 

ropcrly and install new ones if 

the present time, 

has met three limes for 
of the campus, starting with 
buildings and looking for 
repairs that could be hazard- 
lights that are burned" out. 

CK Plans 

Mrs. Patsy Townsend, manager 
of the Campus Kitchen, announced 
Campus Accent several 
new CK services, two already be- 
gun and two coming S 

Tacos have been served several 
Saturday nights already, she says, 
and in the future will be alternated 
with pizza or some other "special." 
The CK will continue to open 
about 30 minutes following sunset 
Saturday nights and be open until 

now being considered 
Mrs. Townsend. is 
tables outside the 
and the bookstore 

no one learn establishing 
ity. Scores: Corbet 5(X In-er-oll 
35; Vise 5S, Corbet I 55; Siepanske 
64, Davis 51; Erlel 40. Ineer-oll 

willi Dunon und Miller looking to 

Miller 59. Bvers 2S; Dutton 68. 
Waldon 39; Dalton 35, Byers 34. 


Southern Missionary Coll 
will be the setting 
College Bowl- 
ing si\ colleges April 1-3. Accord- 
ing lo Kenneth Matthews, SA Committee Chairman, 
four team members from each of 
the following schools will represent 
their schools in ihe Bowl; Atlantic 
Union College, Columbia Union 
College, Union College, Andrews 
University, Oakwood "College and 
Southern Missionary College. 

Matthews also states lhat to de- 
termine who Ihe four representa- 
lives will be from SMC, the pro- 
fessional clubs are competing. 
Games have already been played 
and biology 

I represent SMC. 

chairman; Ransom 
Luce, college cafeteria; Robert 
Merchant, treasurer; Mrs. Gene- 
vieve MeCormick, associate profes- 
sor of speech; and Bill Garber, in- 

Viotjet Camera 
Shops, Inc. 

Co//egeda/e Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufactureri of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Telephone 396-2131 

. $£ea's 

'tFfowe/ts & 

Q$ s ^ 

Holiday House 


& For 

ew ideas in Chri 

tmas M-ft 

3482 Brai 

erd Road 




Sot. 30 min. after ' 
sunset-10:30 p.m. 


Insight Awards Wentworrh| 
Set of Books in Drawing 

Jon Wentworlh, freshman theology 
major, is the winner from SMC in 
a book drawing contest sponsored 
by Pacific Press Publishing Associ- 

Wentworth is one of eleve 

i stu- 

dents- — one from each Adventist 

college campus in North An 

ti the 

contest. Each winner will r 

a set of the "Conflict of the 

series in the new heavy-duty 


cover edition designed esp 


ithored by the 
ventist writer Mrs. Ellen \ 
eludes Desire of Ages, Great Con- 1 
Iroversy, Acts of the Apostles, I 
Patriarchs and Prophets and Proph- 1 
ets and Kings. 

Entrants in the recent drawing I 
were required only to fill 
mail a coupon published i 
magazine. Pacific Press reports that I 
it received dozens of entries f 
each of the eleven Adventist 
leges of North America. One ' 
ning coupon was drawn from t 

student communion service 

year's MV student Week of Re- 
bus Emphasis. After the Or- 

lancc of Humility is celebrated 
(he church, students will make 
:ir way to the Student Lounge 

for the Lord's Supper. 
Trying to make the service as 
ise as possible to the Bible ver- 
m of the supper, the MV leaders 
ve arranged lo have the students 
ated around tables in groups of 


2nd Semester Enrollment 
Record Again as Usual 

.es have begun for the scc- 
nester of the 1970-71 school 
: Southern Missionary Col- 
lege with an all-time record second 

dale, Tennessee 37315 




. JANUARY 21, 1971 

MV Religious Empha 

Realistic Communion Service 
Will Climax Spiritual Week 

The Commun 
week of services 

dents. Doug Foley, MV 
is the speaker for Friday nigh 
service in the church, "To Rcmi 
bcr Me." 

Mark Franklin, sophomi 
ogy major, spoke Monday 
about "Humble Pie." 

Ken Bonaparte, a junior th 
ogy major, chose the subject 
"Equal Opportunities" for his 
during Tuesday's chapel. 

Dr. Carman to Speak 
At Nurses' Dedication # 

Seventy nursing students will be department, lights the nurses' can- 
dedicated on January 23 in the Col- dies. The nurses will recite the 
fegedale church at 5:30 p.m. says Nightingale pledge. 
Caryn Carman, head of the Dedi- 
cation Committee. They will in- 
clude the freshman class of the 
A.D. program and the sophomore 
class of the B.S. program. 

The dental secretary for the 
Southern Union Conference of 
Seventh-day Adventists. Dr. Eldon 
Carman of Marietta, Ga., will ad- 
following the in- 

are Mrs. Del Watson, 
the A.D. program and Dr. Carl 
Miller, chairman of the B.S. pro- 
gram. They will call roll as Mrs. 
Ellen Gilbert. instructor in the A.D. 

Five SMC Pit Rappellers 
Rescued by County Squad 

There are 426 freshmen, 307 
sophomores, 270 juniors and 194 

seniors enrolled for the current se- 
mester. Fifty-one arc registered as 
"special students," a design..! ion 
given to students without class. 

MV President Doug Foley will speak 
at Friday night's service of the MV 
student Week of Religious Em- 
phasis. His topic is "To Remember 

Five SMC students were trapped 
in a pit at the foot of Elder 
Mountain for four hours last week. 
Ray Ford, Rob Hagar, Rick Hard- 
away, Larry Brooks and Kurt 
Jaeger rappelled 85 feet down the 
pit, but because of extremely diffi- 
cult footing on sheer, muddy walls, 
found the return climb impossible. 

While the five were making their 
unsuccessful elfort. two members 
of the Chattanooga - Hamilton 
County Resue Squad came by ex- 

ploring for a new cave and made 
several unsuccessful rescue at- 

The two finally called for assist- 
ance by the Cave-Pi t-ClifT Rescue 
Squad. After they arrived, a spe- 
cial hoist designed by one of the 
members of CPCRS was used to 
lift the students from the pit. 

No ill effects from the trapping 
reported except mild results 

of (he mud a 

Rayfield to Give Concert, Workshop 

First semester enrollment was 
1336, indicating that the school's 
enrollment took its "customary 
ilmp" hot ween -.cnieslcrs. "A drop 
10 percent for the second se- 
tter is usually expected, so this 
gear's 6.7 percent drop might be 
considered a relatively small one," 
ays Miss Mary Elam, assistant di- 
ctor of admissions and records. 
Of the total registered for sec- 
nd semester, 1227 are students 
ludying on the school's College- 
-^ale campus, and 21 are on the 
Orlando, Fla., campus. 



1969-70 1233 

1970-71 1248 
This year's registration figures 
show that during the semester. 43 
students dropped out of school, 25 
completed graduation requirement 
at the end of the first semester. 125 
students who were enrolled during 

Dr. Robert Rayfield, associate 
rofessor of music at Indiana Uni- 
ersity, will be presented in an 
rgan concert at SMC Sunday, Jan. 
4. The concert, part of SMC's 
'hamber series, will be in the 


,k-die.iiion, Dr. Eldon 

Friday, Jan. 22 

Last day to add class 
MV vespers, church 
Saturday, Jan. 23 

5:30 p.m. Meditations, church, 
Sunday, Jan. 24 

1:30 p.m. Organ workshop, music hall, McGec-Walkcr 
8:00 p.m. Organ concert, Talge Hall chapel, Dr. Robert Ray- 
Monday, Jan. 25 

10:00 a.m. Organ workshop, Talge Hall or church, Dr. Robert 
1:30 p.m. Organ workshop continues 
7:30 p.m. Intercom session, Conference Room A 
Thursday, Jan. 28 

11:00 a.m. Assembly, auditorium, McCoy Campbell, personnel 
director of the American National Bank (SA chapel) 
Saturday, Jan. 30 

"Man for All Seasons," gymnasium 
Monday, Feb. 1 

8:30 a.m. National Teachers' examination, Wright Hall, Room 
Tuesday, Feb. 2 

11:00 a.m. Assembly, Elder H. F. Roll, secretary of the Southern 

Medical students' banquet 
Thursday, Feb. 4 

8:00 a.m. Dental hygiene test, Wright Hall, Room 207 

Professional club meetings 
Friday, Feb. S 

Vespers, church. Elder C. L. Brooks, Sabbath School 

Secretary, Southern Union Conference 

Two SMC organ i 
Dr. Rayfield will conduct Sunday 
and Monday workshops. James 
McGee and Stanley Walker have 
an open lesson period scheduled 
for high school students Sunday 
from 1:30-4:30 p.m. in the music 

Dr. Rayfield will continue the 

workshop on Monday from 10- 
11:30 a.m. and 1:30-3:00 p.m. in 
either Talge Hall or the church. 
Monday's workshop is open to 
area members of the American 
Guild of Organist*, college and 
high school students. 

A member of the Indiana Uni- 
versity music faculty since 1963, 
Dr. Rayfield holds the doctor of 
music degree from Northwestern 
University. Earlier musical edu- 
cation was completed at the Ameri- 
can Conservatory of Music in 

While a student at the American 
Conservatory, he won the Con- 
servatory commencement contest, 
the Van Dusen organ recital con- 
test and the Society of 
Musicians Contest. He 

awarded a Fulbright .scholars hip 
for organ study in Paris, where he 
studied under Rolande Falctnelli 
and Jean Langlais. 

He has appeared as recitalist, 
lecturer and panelist at Regional 
Conventions and National Con- 
claves of Deans and Regents of the 
American Guild of Organists. Pro- 
fessor Rayfield has also played con- 
certs in the U.S. and Canada and 
has mude several records of organ 

The Talge Hall chapel organ on 
which Dr. Rayfield will perform 
while on the SMC campus is the 
new Holloway Organ installed last 
spring. In its present state, the 
organ is not complete, as plans call 
for moving this organ to the pro- 
posed Fine Arts Center when the 
center is completed. Presently, the 
organ has 13 ranks of pipes and 
two keyboards. An additional key- 
board and 17 more ranks of pipes 

Dr. Robert Rayfield, Organist 

Faculty Votes Down All Pantsuits; • 
Refrigerators in With Restrictions 

The faculty of Southern Mission- 
ary College, in a meeting on Jan. 
17. rejected a request by the SA 
Student Services Committee to al- 
low women to wear pantsuits for 
and general campus 

_ I that the proposal was voted 
linst by a substantial number of 
: faculty and that a noticeable 

Dr. Schneider said there were 
two main objeclions to the pro- 
posal. One was the problem of 
controlling what may be worn as 
"pantsuits" on campus, and the 
other was the question of whether 
or not the pantsuit is proper for 
general campus and classroom at- 

On the following morning, Jan. 
18, the Administrative Council 
voted unanimously for a proposal, 
also presented by the SA Student 
iemeo Committee, lo allow the 

use of portable rcfrigcratot 

residence halls. Tw 

however, were placed on the use of 


The first is that they not exceed 
four cubic feet in size, and the sec- 
ond is that the owner of the re- 
frigerator must at any time allow 
residence hall officials to inspect the 
appliance. Both of these restric- 
tions were recommended in the re- 
port presented to the Administra- 
tive Council by fhe Student Serv- 
ices Committee. 



In Answer to Your Article 
I Would Say . . . 

Computer Didn't Have a Chance 

Computer dating at SMC is annually acquiring 
_rse reputation. Woe be to the hapless hopeful who expected 
to be swept off his/her feet by a potential life partner. 
(~*\ The whole idea of the occasion should have been thoroughly 
* 'explained to the participants. Who could rightfully expect to find 
a scientifically selected date absolutely free? The questionnaire 
used, in fact, was not scientific at all, but just for fun. What 
possible influence could your date's choice of deodorant have 
on your compatibility? Running the questionnaire results through 
the computer only made amateurs expect the results to be ac- 

Maybe some of the campus elite didn't see a whole lot of 
fun in a tall girl-short boy combo, a senior girl-freshman boy 
match, or dumb guy-smart girl (or vise versa). But everyone 
knew and understood that the date you had wasn't necessarily 
your "perfect match." Besides, everyone was in a similar 

On the other hand, many students got a chance to meet de- 
lightful dales whom they may never have known — not necessarily 
because they were The Ones, but because they were new friends 

I dissatisfying evening was endured by those who 
i stood up — by a number, no less — not even by a person. If 
the dates who didn't show weren't willing to take whomever they 
got. then they should not have signed up! The whole deal was 
an elaborate game, and standing up a stranger was an elaborate 
demonstration of poor sportsmanship. 

Perhaps "computer dating" at SMC will eventually evolve 
into something valuable. Until then, it should be enjoyed in the 
spirit ol what it is — unscientific fun-making or, if you would rather 
put it this way. Mix and Mismatch. LVH 

Joe and Mary were college stu- 
I less. Just 
average college students. But Joe 
and Mary didn't know 

They heard that soon the college 
was j.'oinj!. to h.ivc conipiikrr .l.ihn^ 
Both of them filled out the 
sary forms and waited in eager 
ticipation to find their perfi 

Finally the night 
numbers were called and Joe and 
Mary rushed over to their places. 
They saw each other and knew it 
was the perfect match planned by 
the all-wise computer. 

Crying Pretty Loud 
■ Mike and Dairy!: 

school ore concerned, I thought it Was 
'- — of most B irU h, ,™ ,.„ 
and not 

Of (.__ 

ifllity because SMC 
e SMC i s proud of iu little guru" 
" " look pretty. 

and wants menATloc 


Santa Claus 

We are now beginning the sec- 
ond year of this decade. Should 
not this be the year we see earth's 
history close7 Should not this be 
the year wc see Jesus come? I 
think so.- Some of us arc here for 
four years, others for only two or 
one, but all of us arc here for one 
reason — or wc should be— and that 
is to team how to tell others of the 
wonderful love Jesus has for us. 

It is part of the maturing process 

) learn to bear a little hardsbjj 

goal later, Should we b 
occupied with mini-skirts, pa D fJ 
suits and beards that we forget tf 
greater things? 

I would like to plead with t 
student of SMC to forget our .■•-■ 
differences and work together *■ 
the greater goal — to feed a 
world the Bread of Life. 

—Dick HollingswoHJ 

Il I ..I.I 

vsssf* in n 

vilh . 

i selecting absolute 

■nrld ,.r, 

ii..-. ..luMons may not !,..,. 
en sufficiently tried and proven 

—They may not work for all people 
„., Jnovnorjenced analysis may in- 

■ lilllllllf 

37 Make 
Hi Honors 

The following 37 students were 
named to the Dean's List by Aca- 
demic Dean Frank Knittel for at- 
taining a grade point average of 
3-5 or better (on a 4.0 scale) for 
the first semester of the 1970-71 
school year. They have ni.nm nn^ 
this average with a minimum of 12 

SA Head Kerr Pinch-Hits for 
Absent 5A Assembly Speaker • 

By Judy Slrawn 

The scheduled speaker for the 

January 14 SA chapel. Harvey 

staled that there is a tentative set 

which he will submit to the Student 

Someone asked about the out- 

the refrigerator question. 

_.l be discussed in the 

faculty meeting," Kerr 

It was then suggested from th 
floor that, "If Thursday mor 
chapels were made voluntary, 
doubt the quality of the progra 

Fifty-five more pages, the last major shipment, of the 1970-71 
Memories, will be mailed to the publishing company t 
according to Editor Carol Smart. That only leaves about 20 pages of 
planning for an early May distribution date. 
The SA Senate passed In-laws containing financial policies, parlia- 

md duties of the officers in their meeting last Tues- *m± 
night. The two remaining sections will be presented at the next if} I 



5 %* Bfc for | 


Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, 
Canned Goods, and other Groc 


Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Telephone 396-2131 


They Miss Ho 


6 SMC Students Say 
Missionary Life Busy 

By Bill Cash 

"Siudent missionaries are busy." 
This comment by Joan Murphy 
iould qualify as the understatc- 
ent of the year. 

Joan, a junior math major, is 
one of six student mi-.Mon.inos 
from Southern Missionary College 
still serving >heir terms abroad. Be- 
sides te.iehing four classes at Palau 
Mission Academy — algebra, Iresh- 
111. m English and two sections of 
sophomore English — Joan gives 
piano lessons, serves as sponsor to 
both the Student Association and 

for themselves— "One gets tired of 
cornflakes for breakfast, corn- 
flakes for dinner, and cornflakes 
for supper after a while," states 

Of all the hardships that the six 
student missionaries have suffered 
this year, perhaps the greatest was 
having to leave the people and 
places that they loved back home. 
But, as Donna summarized in her 
letter, "the rest of the hardships — 
the long hours, the budget scrimp- 
ing, the diet — they're just part of 

New Music 

New music writers now hi 

opportunity to let their mui 
heard, says Joel Diamond, < 
tive coordinator of Contemporary! 
Product of Warner Bros. Music, 
Diamond feels that a progressive 
organization must constantly seekl 
out new writers in order to buildl 
upon their already solid foundation.! 

"With our various projects c 
ing up for Warner Bros, au 
visual department," said Diamond,! 
"we feel that our publishing housed 
will have quite a bit of appeal fori 
new writers. We certainly wel-! 
come new material," he concluded,! 
"which can be sent to Warner Bros.1 
Music, 488 Madison Avenue, New| 
York, N.Y. 10022. 

Fardulis, Albright, Tayloi 

Teams Hard 
Greene and 

Biological Expedition 
Planned by Two AU Profsl 

scorecard. All three 
plivers switching back and forth, 
new players being chosen and old 
players leaving. It will be weeks 

i lhan ihe 

s do, 

A-Lcague has become virtually a 
two-team race, if the current pace 
continues. Greene has relict! upon 
a touch defense and good ball con- 
trol to capture the lead. 

Fardulis is a game back in sec- 
ond and has the potential to win it 
all if he can come up with a con- 
sistent attack. 

Defoor, with the addition of 
Gene Conley, could be even 
stronger, and we can sec him with 
a good chance should Green and 
Fardulis falter. 

Albright obtained Randy Cock- 
rell from Defoor and should now 
have some help for Taylor under- 
neath. He could finish fairly high 

to Follow; 
Fardulis Vie 

gunning for Greene. Scores: Far- 
dulis 64, Defoor 58; Bolimcr 73, 
Albright 64; Greene 49, Botimer 
44; Fardulis 70, Albright 65. 

Wayne Miller's and Larry Hoi- traveled 
kind's hnjh scoring h.f helped Mil- roaQ " j, 
ler's team dominate C-League ac- 
tion, but the team will be hurt be- LlM 

cause Holland will be drafted into £ |M ^ 
A or B-League. Atkins is the 
strongest threat lo knock off Miller. 

Stepanske has taken an early 
lead in the B-League race. So far 
he has combined high scoring and 
good ball control to win easily. In 
ihe bie game, he defeated second 
place Ertel 75-44 as Ertel could 
never get in the game. Ertel did 
keep pace by defeating Hallman 

i said. "I'm gettin 

ferent one here — not them." 

She isn't the only busy, isolated 
student missionary. Mitchell Nico- 
laides. a junior math major, wrote 
that during his two hour, 56-mile 
trip from the airport to Ihe Giiwe 
Seminary in Rwanda, Africa, he 
iver all six miles of paved 
tat country. 

an, Mitchell teaches, with 

geometry, trigonometry, 

drawing and 


team play and relies heavily on 
Thomas. New players could eh.inge 
that problem, though, 
We sec the second part of the 

first and look for the teams to be 


Third place Corbett has been 
rather inconsistent, losing to Ste- 
panske 68-50 and defeating Inger- 
soll 76-60. They gave Stepanske a 
rough time before a cold hand put 
them too far behind. Ingersoll, 

Ingersoll 64, Harrell 52; 
Ertel 46, Hallman 42; Harrell 66, 
Hallman 49. 

Girls' basketball is officially be- 
ginning this coming week. Look 

drawing — all in French. 

Prayer meetings, diesel engine re- 
pairs, and painting the church/ 
classroom building keep Mitchell 
busy when he's not teaching or 
preparing for class. 

Perhaps not quite as isolated, 
but certainly busy, are the four 
SMC student missionaries in Japan. 
Teaching English at the Hiroshima 
English Conversational School are 
Donna Taylor and Pat Sampson. 
Donna, a 1970 graduate of SMC, 
and Pat, a senior biology major, 
are assisted by one other student 
missionary in leaching 150 stu- 

The three usually teach four to 
five hours each evening, and about 
one-and-a-half hours each morning, 
besides studying Japanese three 
hours a week and teaching Bible 
classes on Saturday and Sunday. 
Pat and Donna live Japanese-style, 
even getting around on a small 
Honda cycle. 

Charles Mills, junior communi- 
cations major, and Cliff Hoffman, 
sophomore music major, are Eng- 
lish teachers at the Osaka Evange- 
listic center. Also living Japanese- 
style, they find that one of their 
greatest hardships is having to cook 

A South Seas biological expedi- 
tion to study plants and wildlife 
has been scheduled for the winter 
quarter, 1972, by two Andrews 
University professors — Dr. Asa C. 
Thoresen, professor of biological 
sciences, and Dr. Richard M. Rit- 
land, professor of paleontology and 

Thoresen states that they plan lo 
lake a group of interested students 
on the expedition which will feature 
stopovers at New Zealand, Aus- 
tralia, Tasmania, Tahiti and the 
Fiji Islands. 

The expedition will leave the 
West Coast shortly after Christmas 
1971, and return on March 10, 

A student may receive 12 quar- 

four credits and Ritland, 
raphy for five. The remaining three I 
credits will be offered by both pro-l 
feasors under the heading of speciall 

The group will camp in tents, I 
three to a tent, and everyone r 
travel light. The trip will cost ( 
student approximalely $1400, plusl 
food and tuition. The cost of food| 
should not exceed $3.00 per c 

Applications for the trip are 
being received. There will 1 
maximum of 24 students accepted.l 
Write lo Dr. Asa C. Thoresen,! 
Biology Department, Andrews Uni-I 
versity, Berrien Springs, Michigan! 

Weniger Fellowships Available 
For Graduate Studies at AU 

Sixteen Weniger fellowships are 
available for the 1971-72 school 
year for study in the Andrews Uni- 
versity School of Graduate Studies. 

Two graduates of SMC are cur- 
rently studying at AU on Weniger 

stipend of $2000 for a 

arts degree in religion. A 1968 

alumnus, Norman Bcrnal. reeeiveJ 

These financial awards, namedB 
for the late Charles E. WenigerF 
former dean of the graduate 
are made on the basis of outstand-B 
ing academic records in college and! 
study, according to Dr. F. E. J.| 



Violet Camera 
Shops, Inc. 

Top Quality 
of your film 


Cameras, film, & supplie 

Insight Wants Good Reprints; 
Will Pay $10 to Submitter 

Insight, the Seventh-day Advcnt- 
isl youih magazine, publishes oc- 
casional rcprinls and will pay $10 
to anyone who recommends an ar- 
ticle that the editors find acceptable 
for reprinting in the magazine, ac- 
cording lo Don Yost, editor. 

Correspondence, including 1) a 

tear-out of Ihe article being recom- 
mended and 2) a brief paragraph 
on why it is being ree-nnmel-ided. 
should be addressed to Insight, Re- 

vkv. .md llu-.ild Publishing Asso- 
ciation, 6S56 Eastern Avenue, NYV 
Washington, D.C. 20012. 


Sun.-Thurs. 7 a.m. -9pm 
Fri. 7a. m ..2p.m: 
Sat. 30 min. after 
sunset- 10:30 p.m. 





Industrial Road 



Mr. Phelps is now the new 
service control operator ar 
PLYMOUTH at 1900 Broad, 

Mr. Phelps was formerly 
with the Dodge dealer in 
Chattanooga for 2 years and 
prior to that he was associ- 
ated with the service of Chrys- 
ler products around Washing- 
ton, D.C, for 25 years. 

Mr. Phelps and his family 
live in Collegedale and are 
members of the Collegedale 
SDA Church. 

Mr. Phelps would like you 
to give him an opportunity of 
servicing your car's needs 
He is experienced and well 
qualified to serve you. Call 


Bill Battle, formerly a «- 
manager for the Dodge dealer ; 
in Chattanooga for 19 years, ' 
is now sales manager for 
PLYMOUTH, 1900 Broad, 

Bill has been a resident of 
Collegedale for 19 years. He 
and his family are members 
of the Collegedale SDA 

Bill has always given a spe- 
cial price consideration to the 
residents of this area on 
Chrysler products. He will 
continue to do so and invites 
you to call him at 266-1234 or 
238-9236 concerning the put' 
chase or information on any 
Chrysler prod^ 


ath Club Leads College Bowl Competition 

isional club Collect Rnwl nnvt n r ..,k:„u :, ._l.j..i.j *■__ 

Professional club College Bowl 

ims were coniesied last week in 
Ihe process of choosing the most 
outstanding individual contestants 
to represent SMC April 1-3 when 
several SDA colleges meet on this 
campus for the annual College 
Bowl games. 

Teams played each night, Sunday 
[hrough Thursday, at 5:30 p.m. in 
Conference Room A. 

Colleges expected to enter the 
meet in April are Columbia Union 
College, Atlantic Union College, 
Oakwood College, Andrews Uni- . 

:rsity and, possibly, Pacific Union 
College, according to Ken Mat- 
Ihews, SA Scholarship Committee 

'The games are to encourage 
demic achievement and moti- 
e the students to plan a well- 
rounded educational program," 
Matthews said. 

The following scores 

e first of two or three 




Photo Class Shows Works 

Twenty-five siudenl plminyr.ipln 
class works arc currently on dis- 
play in McKec Library until Feb. 
10. The 8x10 enlargements in- 
clude still life, action, scenes and 

Bill Garber, instructor in jour- 
nalism who taught the class, says 
Ihe pictures represent some of the 
students' best work, all having been 
pli.iiuur.iplnjd. do-doped, enlarged 

Redely to Show Twain's Europe 

ecturcr Dick Reddy will 

his motion picture lecture, 
Mark Twain in Switzerland," to- 
norrow night at 8:00 p.m. in the 
hysical education center. 

Reddy will take his audience on 
pictorial walking tour of Switzer- 
and with Joe Twitchell, showing 
he sights through the eyes of Mark 

Climbing Rigi Mountain; Hying 
the Alps in a balloon, the Mat- 
:rhorn, Lucerne; and St. Bernards 
-all these sights mixed with a 
ommentary spiced with stories of 
hat Mark Twain did while he 

included in the film are a 
uggy trip over the Brunig Pass, a 

■ and a trip t 


Chillon and Lake Geneva. 

Reddy has traveled in both west- 
ern and eastern Europe, including 
several filming-camping trips to the 
Soviet Union. In his film-making 
trips, he seeks to capture the un- 
usual on film. 

After earning his master's degree 
in school administration at North 
Texas State University, Reddy 
spent several years as a leather and 
.n1imni'[i,iior in Texas and Cali- 
fornia. Subsequent studies in cine- 
matography at the University of 

Reddy attempts to bring a fresh, 
unique approach to all his film, 
both in the narration and in (he 
photography. Much background 

Admission to the evening pro- 
gram is $1.00 for adults and S.50 
for children. Season tickets for 
SMC's Adventure Series are also 

Oration Contest: 

ATS Says Skits 
Will Be Okay 

The SMC chapter of the Ameri- 
can Temperance Society will have 
its oration contest Feb. 11 at 11 
a.m. in the auditorium, according 
lo Roy Dunn, president. 

Dunn says this is the first year 
that the SMC chapter has allowed 
oration contestants to use dialogue, 
skits and pantomime. 

A panel of judges is now in the 
process of screening the top five 
orators from the rest of the poten- 
tial contestants on the bases of 
coverage and presentation of the 
topic. The panel will also give 
whatever assistance they can to the 
selected contestanls prior to their 
public presentation. 

The student body will judge the 
five remaining contestants on orig- 
inality, content, appropriateness of 
the message for high schools and 
colleges, and how well they present 
their particular aspect of temper- 
ance — alcohol, tobacco, narcotics, 
physical fitness or driving safety. 

Each of the five orators will re- 
ceive $20 and the winner an addi- 
tional $10. 

Other officers of the ATS are 
Ken Matthews, vice president in 
charge of church activities; Charles 
Ferguson, vice president in charge 
of high school activities; Bob Du- 
bose vice president in charge of 
community activities: Judy Dubosc, 
secretary; and Dr. Cecil Rolfe, 

"It d 

to do « 

said. Most of the picture 
display were taken with $45 
cameras supplied to the students by 
the department. 

In ihe class, Garber said, the 
amateur photographers learned that 
the essentials of taking good pic- 
lures consist of having a "good 
eye" for a potential picture, notic- 
ing details and knowing the proper 
techniques of taking the picture. 

Newlyweds to Match Wits on Feb. 14 

lywcds — 

will have a chance lo 
memories during the S 
party Sunday, Feb. 14, 
in the student lounge. 

Other parly features 
"surprise entertainment," a comedy 
film and refresbmenls, according to 
Linda Ryals. Social Committee 

Admission will be by ticket only. 

I include 

i if they arc free, 
: will know Ihe quan- 
tity of refreshments to provide, 

Other members of the committee 

planning the evening's activities are 
George Dullon, Leslie Hess, Blair 
Murphy, Margaret Pierce, Caroline 
Thatcher, Teresa Trimble and Es- 
ther von Pohlc. 


Saturday, Feb. 6 

8:00 p.m. Adventure series, physical 

Twain in Switzerland," Dick Reddy 
Sunday, Feb. 7 

8:00 p.m. Chamber series, fine arts recital hall, Pat Cobos, 

8:00 a.m. ACCENT deadline for Feb. 18 issue 
Wednesday, Feb. 10 

4:00 p.m. Press conference. Conference Room A 

Saturday, Feb. 

r-jtuky- Hoard banquet 


MV vespers, church 

SA talent program, physical education center 
Sunday, Feb. 14 

10:00 a.m. Faculty meeting, DH 109 
7:00 p.m. SA Valentine party, student lounge, SA Social Com- 




Bubblegum Surveys 

Colleges, in general, and SMC, 

this is an effective way to improve a ! 
late material being published, or to p 

For instance, a selected dorm student 
jected to at least live polls so far this year— 
a dorm service poll, a pantsuit poll and 
(neither conducted by the ACCENT). 

However, special care needs to be taken when these polls 
are being sponsored to PROVE something. For they are no 
proof at all unless they are conducted responsibly with a soundly- 

particular, seem to be 
poll-takers. In essence, 
'ice being offered, to re- 

juld have been sub- 
health service study, 
ACCENT polls 





Positive Action 

ss of dorm resi- 
1 of the equally 
r their opinions 

. It was about 

Perhaps the health and dorm service polls could be dismissed 
at this point, since they were not really to prove anything pub- 
licly, but merely acted as questionnaires and probably should 
have been presented under that name. 

Although the SA Student Services Committee seemed to have 
had good intentions, they appear to have only one drawer of 
solutions labeled "Proofs for Disputes" and in that drawer, only 
one subheading— "Random Polls." 

The worst part is, one or more of these polls have been very 
random indeed. Take, for instance, their ACCENT publication 
poll (a terrible degradation of the word). It consisted of exactly 
one question— Do you think the ACCENT should be published 
weekly? and was conducted at roomcheck time by the ; 
When questioned by some of the uninformed i 
dents being polled as to her/his opinion, sevt 
uninformed monitors were so generous as to offe 
for consideration before the pollee "voted." 

This poll had one MAJOR and BASIC problsn 
as logical as something like, "Do you think we should have two 
cafeterias on campus?" Now, how could you POSSIBLY attempt 
to judge that question unless you know why the problem is bsing 
considered, whether there is enough demand, whether it can be 
staffed and whether it can be supported? These very questions 
related to the ACCENT in students' minds may be why the results 
to this "poll" were never made public. Perhaps they didn't sup- 
port the "right" idea. 

Many researchers demand that a valid poll MUST have a 
50% minimum return of questionnaires. Probably the most sci- 
entific survey conducted so far on campus this year even had 
this problem. The ACCENT readership survey, conducted for a 
senior's class project, had only a 32% return. There is also a 
probability that readers responding to this survey were largely 
those with complaints or compliments. The broad majority in 
between had no burden to respond. For this reason, it is best 
to have at least 50%. 

The readership survey did, however, closely adhere to the 
"random sampling" theory, sending questionnaires systematically 
to every 10th ACCENT reader — on campus, in the village and in 
the field. If it were taken of only dormitory readers, for instance, 
it would be badly distorted. 

Finally, if survey results are published, certain information 
about the methods ol conducting the survey should also be in- 
cluded in the report. Population description, sampling method, 
question wording and other crucial elements can be expressed 
in a very few words. This will permit the reader to judge for 
himself the validity of the results. 

By the time students become involved in college studies and 
responsibilities, they should be able to produce something be- 
sides "bubblegum" surveys. They should also be able to tell a 
responsible survey from a railroaded point-proover, and vote— or 
not vote — likewise. Lyjj 

Sincerely yours. 
J. R. Spongier, Edit. 
The Ministry 

Dearly Beloved, we are gathered here today to bury I 
friend that was among us for a short time only. 

This wonderful friend tried to help and protect us. Bui 
we sent her away quickly, not knowing what good she woull 
have done for us. 

Some invited her here, but some could not accept hJ 
because she was a little different and not cut exactly the ^ 
everyone else is. 

Some wanted to accept her at certain places and times, 
others felt that she should be excluded completely from oul 
cozy little clique. 

i have not come to praise her, but to bury hel 

change recently, as it has been said 
over the years by literally millions. 
And it brings to mind the various 
types of changes to be made. 

There is the change you receive 
when you have purchased an arti- 
cle. There is always too little of 

There is the change you make 
from plane to plane as you travel. 
And there is always loo much of 

There is the change you make of 
■i baby's diapers. A very unpleas- 

thal. But 

obtained by a companion of Inn 
i'v ( ;ry possible partner. The scm 
-..fli possible match are tlion •!.. 

and is not sure. It is a change of Mmftyp^of 8 !^?' ' "'"!'!'" I 
choice, and it makes all the differ- ample, "each question for which 

made. One that i 

i the change of a nam 
mage altar. Usually 

There is the change of clothes 
from work lo classes. Appreciated 
by your classmates to no end. 

There is the change of seasons 
that brings while, then ereen. then 
brown and then all sorts of colors. 

There is the change in a boy's 
voice as he becomes a man. Pain- 
ful while endured and relieved 
when completed. 

There is a change in your grade 
point average. Usually with regret. 

There is (he change in rule-,. Ac- 
cepted sadly by some, rejoieed over 
by many. 

And finally, there is a chanee 
through Christ. 
'Two roads diverged in a wood, 

I took the one less travelled by 

And that has made all th, dm,,. 

LLU Med School Takes 10 Now 

Ten pre-mcdical studcnls just received lellers of acccplani 
School of Medicine at Loma Linda University, Lorn. Linda. Californ 
according to Dr. Frank Knillel. academic dean. 

There are others yet to receive letters, the Dean's office says 
their reports are being delayed for reasons such as test scores ind 

Acceptances to date are Bill Boyle. Don Giles, Mickey Greene 
artha Kendall, Ellon Kerr, Mike Lilly, Bob MacAlpine. Ed Sammcr. 


SMC Alumnus Pat Cobos 
To Give Violin Concert Here 

Palricio Cobos, a former con- 
certmastcr of the Chattanooga 

Symphony Orchestra and a gradu- 

next Sunday in the recital hall. 

The violin Cobos will use for the 
concert was purchased at a flea 
market in Narbonnc. France, dur- 
ing the summer of 1969. The in- 
strument was made by Matleo Gof- 
friler of Venice in 1 726. After the 
dealer showed Cobos the violin, 
valued at 53,000, Cobos picked it 
up and "played it right there on the 
street and drew quite a crowd," he 
said. He had to cut his trip short 

Cobos served as concertmastcr 
of the Chattanooga Symphony Or- 
chestra for five years while he at- 
tended Southern Missionary Col- 
lege and taught for the Hamilton 
County School system. He is also 
a former Koussevitsky Foundation 
Fellow in Violin at Tanglev.ooil. 

SA Talent 
Feb. 13 

Symphony Orchestra. Prcs 
he is a member of the Cha 
Symphony Orchestra. 

Cobos started playing the 

National Conservatory of M 
Santiago, Chile, al II. He made 
his solo debut with the Chile Na- 
tional Philharmonic at 16. Pres- 
ently, he is an assistant professor 
of music at Winthrop College in 
Rock Hill, S.C. 

Pianist Jess Casey, Dean of the 
School of Music at Winthrop Col- 
lege, will be the accompanist for 
the program at 8:00 p.m. Admis- 
sion is 52.00 for adults, SI. 00 for 
children. Season tickets for SMC's 
Fine Arts Series will be honored. 

Richer! Joins SMC Staff 
As Asst. Math Professor 

'''"ivJii';;, 11 

ence from the University of 
xas in 1967. Of his five years 

UT, four have been on a teach- 


[tended SMC for four 

ig as president of his 

.mil graduating with a 

r in math and physics 

e is the great nephew 

Jones, who taught 

from 1917-1950 and for 

e original Maude Jones 

SMCs physics department presented a project in the Clinton Suite 
of the New York Hilton Hotel last Wednesday for the American Physical 
Society. The paper reports the work of Johannez Pcnz and David 

i of t 

and of professors Ray HefTet 
opper heated up s 

i the x 

. list of 1.2.5. . . (Pcost?) ,,,„,„. I, .,(,■.-. i.-ll- 
l.'i brujik) tor .on.pul.T 

' 'I UK, 1,1 I,,- I, ■. Ill 

Donald Giles 
Computer Scic 

Prc-mcdical, pre-denlal and biology students were trca 
bullet supper last Tuesday by the Southern Union Confer. 

The music faculty presented a recital last Sunday in 
recital hall. Four numbers were given by faculty mcr 
Makansi. pianist; Doroih\ Ackerman. contralto; Dr. Mam 
accompanist; Orlo Gilbert, violinist; and James McGee, pi 


Garren 's Art Shown 
At Local Gallery 

By Adan Saldana 
Pottery molded by Robert Gar- 

hibitcd in the Next Door Gallery's 
"New Member Show" and is sched- 
uled to be out through Feb. 21. 

Garren has been chosen for 
membership in Chattanooga's Gal- 
lery, an exclusive group of artists 
which does not exceed 20 members. 
It is operated in conjunction with 
Hunter Art Gallery. 

The artist has exhibited in the 
1969 Tennessee All-State Show. 
won the jurors nod for inclusion in 
both the 1969 and 1970 Hunter 
Annuals in Chattanooga, was ac- 
cepted for the Tennessee Arlisl- 
•eling Exhibit which 
Hunter Gallery on 
its I 970 tour of Tennessee, and has 
eslnhited at the Signature Shop 
Gallery in Atlanta. 

Garren enjoys throwing func- 
tional pottery, such as casseroles, 

showed . 

pitchers and mugs. He also enjoys 
sculptural pottery. In the pottery 
market, vases sell best, said Garren. 
but sculptural items have a limited 

In throwing a pot, the clay must 
be kneaded perfectly with neither 
air pockets nor lumps. Garren ex- 
plained. It must be plastic, but 
neither sticky nor stiff, and must 
be aged at least three weeks in a 

The clay ball is centered on the 
potter's wheel and, as it spins, the 
potter pulls the clay with his hands 
into either a bowl, cylinder or bot- 
tle form. It is then set aside to dry. 
When dry it is bisc-fired, then 
glazed and finally glaze-fired. A 

Pots can be hand built, said Gar-^^ 
ren, or thrown on a potter's wheel, 
depending on the ability of the poi- 



Loor's Different Crusade 
Sponsored By ^Search' 

"The Hixson meetings"— what studied bv all. with each 
are they? The phrase has been go- 
ing around campus for several 
weeks now. The Chattanooga tele- 
vision program "Search" is spon- 
soring this "different-type" of 
evangelistic crusade in the audi- 
torium of the Hixson Utility Dis- 
trict Community Building. 

Instead of the usual preaching 
approach. Elder John Loor, pastor 
of the College dale Seventh-day Ad- 
presenting this 


for Truth" 
lible study 

i like 

supplied by the 

The meetings, beginning at 7:30 
p.m. every Wednesday, Friday, 
Saturday and Sunday niyhts, hciian 
Jan. 9 with the topic "Is the Bible 
an Exploded Book?" Meetings 
will continue through Feb. 19. 

One outstanding aspect of the 
series, reports Elder Loor. is the 
"c\ei_ptionall\ high quality musical 
performers featured nightly." Rus- 
sell Davis, a former opera singer in 
Europe and the U.S., is in charge 
of the pro- 

ganized arrangement of l«u arc gram. 

Coffegedafe Cabinets, 


Manufacturers of High Quality 

Laboratory Furniture for School, and Ho 


Collegedale, Tenn. Telephone 396-2131 


< ;§^P SAVINGS \ 

Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, 
Canned Goods, and other Groc 




Greene Widens Lead 

Two Campus Building Projects 
Proceed According to Plans 

1 be baked in the ! 

iry display, 60 ft. of frc 

:upicd by the Mercant 
Home Ec Building 

General Conference 7975 
Planned to Be in Vienna 

ill, with Thomas still controlling 
e action. They do have a team 

Albright has a tough team, es- 

1 a quicker defense. 
problem as they 
Dcfoor. They could 

WASHINGTON, D.C.— Vienna, 

nee of the Seventh- 
The action was taken by the 

General Conference Committee 
upon recommendation at last year's 

heavily in giving consideration t 

uuli Lie I. 
ore, 57--I 


I. olhelt 

ise one over Albright, bV-u" 

rity which Harrell 

Slcpnnskc bounced back 
Mailman, 71-59, then had to 
overtime to beat Ingersoll, 
Ingersoll lost a six-point 
ith just seconds to play. 
Ertel, 72-35, 
icn had lo fight a lough Harrell 
:am into overtime he ton. winning 
42-3'J, Harrell has re l< 1 1> imnro\ ed 
and is much heller than the records 
show. They won easily over Ertel, 
56-36. Ertel beat Ingersoll 57-44, 
but lost twice, dropping them from 
second place to third. Hallman 
and Ingersoll both have played 
sironu uiiiiie-., vel are Iil'IiIiiil' I'it 

last place. 

C-League ha- seen an iihmil lute, 
as Miller has lost two in a row and 
slipped to fourth place. We figure 
he still has a chance, despite the 
departure of Larry Holland to B- 
League. In the big game, Atkins— 
in first place — defeated Miller, 

Beck and Waldon still have a 
chance. And it looks like WSMC 
and Bycrs battling for last. Other 
scores: Waldon 63, WSMC 45. 


the major business session of the 
church be held outside the United 

All the church's GC sessions 
have been held in the U.S. Dele- 
gates expressed the fueling ih;it an 
overseas session would be another 
indication of the world scope of the 
church. The Advcntist Church now 
has work in 193 of the 227 coun- 
tries recognized by the UN, and in 
915 languages. 

Last year's GC session in At- 
lantic Citv. N.J., in June drew more 
than 30,000 members from all 
parts of the world. In the : 

of nationals ass 
leadership in chu 
outside the U.S. 

of • 

Poster Girl 
Throws Kiss 

5-year-old fault 

student assembly last week. 

Paulette was the poster child for 
the March of Dimes campaign m 
Hamilton County last year. Last 
week she was a special guest on 
campus to help promote the 
Mothers' March of Dimes cam- 

She attends the Siskin Founda- 
tion Child Study School. Last year 
the national March of Dime, (ul.ii 

lining prists 
ch organizat. 
Another set 

church, they felt. 

5 Sections to 
Insight Contest 

Brochures describing Insight's 
1971 contest for student writers 
arc now available from Bill Garber. 
journalism instructor. 

lasiglu editors believe that the 
value of sharing ideas and experi- 
ences with others — in this case, 
through journalism — is immeasur- 
able to the continued life of the 
church. In Insight, writers have 
the potential to share with other 
young Advcntists that which is 
most important to this generation. 
categories are open in the 


essays, shorter 

A first, sccon. 

itings and 
.i:ul tin:, I 


Amounts of 
rds are S75, S55 and S35. In 
ilion, a grand award of SI 00 
/ailablc. All manuscripts should 
n the Insight office by April 9, 

: liini l 


"A Letter from Jimrr 
was shown throughout (he country. 
The Hydas family attends the 
Standiier Gap Seventh-day Advcnt- 
ist Church. 

Mrs. Sue Wescott, a coordinator 
of College-dale's fnnd-raisinr: drive, 
reports that a total of 5,13^53 was 
eolleeled in the dormitories follow- 
ing Paillette's visit. 




Sun.-Thurs. 7 a.m. -9pm 
Fri. 7 a.m.. 2 p\m. 
Sat. 30 min. after 
sunset-10:30 p.m. 


Brochures ai 
writing directly 
Review and Herald 
sociation, 6856 
Washington, D.( 

also available by 
hing As- 

of Chi 
and In 
SMC i 

iigned by B & N Architecis 
tanooga. The interior decor 
-out arc being designed by 1 

Students May | 
Dig Relics 

Jiiil: programs and rapidly 

graves. Iron-age settler 
man villas and lascinalii 
medieval towns, all over 

American students free from | 
mid-May, and with previous ar- 
chacougieal experience, are invited 

final season's dig of the important 
Anglo-Saxon site at North Elm- 
ham, Norfolk. The excavation is 
expected to throw important new 
light on huu the Anglo-Saxon fore- 


i of the Engl 

ioard for helping in this i 

Other students withou 

College, Oxford, organized t 
Association for Cultural Exchange! 

from participating in this lo 
program which ends by 
weeks' participation on digs i 
ferent parts of England or Scot- 1 
land. Cost, inclusive of Trans-A 
lantic travel by scheduled jet, 

Write now for further details 
Professor Ian Lowson, 539 West I 
112 Street. New York, N.Y. 10025. f 

For Flight Instruct! 

Ground School . . 

Contact: Jim Mori 

Talge Hall 2t 

Violet Camera 
Shops, Inc. 

Holiday House 

For All Your Valentine Needs 

Southern Missionary College 
Collegedale, Tennessee 37315 

Piekaar Takes Gran 
With Original Song 

Marc Piekaar won grand prize 

last Saturday night, in the annual 
talent show sponsored by the SA 
with the theme, "Some Enchanted 

Piekaar sang a song entitled "For 
Julie," written by himself for his 
girlfriend. He was accompanied 
by Bill Boyle on the bass violc. 

Piekaar is a sophomore studying 
prc-optomctry. His home is in the 
San Fernando Valley in California. 
He won a total of $55. 

First prize went to David 
Hayncs, playing a piano solo en- 
titled "Toccata" by Aram Khatcha- 
turian. Hayncs is a freshman mu- 

and German major. He 1 
iota! of $45. 

Second prize went to Karen 

kuik'd.ui- and Rose Shafcr. They 
performed a gymnastic routine on 
a seven-foot platform. Karen is a 
two-year nursing student. Rose is 

a sophomore physical education 
major. They won a total of $35. 

Third prize went to Debbie 
Pecples and Mary McPherson with 
selections from Rodger.- Hammer- 
stein's "Cinderella." Debbie is a 
communications major, and Mary 
ing student. 

Vicki Heath Wins 
ATS Speech Contest 

d Prize 
To Girl 

from Rock Springs, Ga.; Dr. 
Schneider, president of SMC. 
These judges chose the lst-3rd 
prizes, while the student body 
picked the grand prize winner. 

The Collegians entertained with 
lighl popular music while the 
judges made their final decision. 
They are Jim Teel, Dave Mauck. 
John Loor, Jr., and Charles Fcr- 

A plaque was presented by the 
Ludington for 

lived in Collegedale for 40 years 
and have been married 58 years. 
Mrs. Ludington was asked the sec- 
ret of their long marriage, and she 
said they keep falling more in love, 
"and I like to kiss my husband," 


Vicki Heath, freshman 

N.C., was voted winner of the an- 

mial ■speech contest sponsored by 
the SMC chapter of the American 
Temperance Society. 

Vicki, a graduate of Mount Pis- 
gah Academy, is the first female to 
enter SMC's speech contest in 
three years, according to Roy 
Dunn, chapter president. No 
stranger to temperance speeches, 
she gave one each of her four years 
in academy. 

Her winning speech, entitled 
"LSD: Thrill or Terror," was 
chosen by a vote of the student 
body who judged the three entries 
on originality, documentation, au- 
dience appeal and overall presenta- 

Vicki spoke of living in San 
Francisco, walking the streets of 
Haight-Asbury, and seeing the 
gaunt and sallow faces of young 
people who have just returned 
from a "trip." "There were hun- 
dreds of others that none of us will 
ever see because they took a trip, 
but they never made it back," she 
said. "To them, that little sugar 
cube was only a one-way ticket." 

This speech will be presented in 
high schools and colleges in the 
vicinity as part of the ATS com- 
munity activities. 

The two other contestants both 
spoke on alcoholism. Bob Swof- 
ford. a sophomore theology student 
from Collegedale, estimated that 
based on the fact that over 65% 

Masters of ceremony were Vicki 
and Stu Bainum. The Programs 
Committee, headed by Mrs. Gene- 
vieve McComiick, sponsor, and 
Marilyn Leitner, chairman, was 
responsible for the program. Com- 
mittee members are: Sherree Al- 
ford, Connie Crabb, Carol Crabb, 
Steve Dennis, Larry Daniels, 
Cheryl Allen, Cheryl Oliver, Peggy 
Hough, Sylvia Stickrath, B e v 
Moon, Sharon Swillcy, Elsie-Rae 
Pike, Bobby Peeke and Carl Peder- 



Yen den To Lead Prayer Week 

Bucher Chosen Student Nurse of the Year; 
Presents Award Plaque to Chairman Miller 

Vicki Heath, a "veteran" speech-giver, accepts the first-place 
Aeck from Roy Dunn, ATS chapter president, in the annual spe. 
*«t. Other contestants, Leslie Lewis and Bob Swofford, look c 

Pastor Morris L. Vcnden 
conduct SMC's Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis Feb. 21-27. 

His theme is to be "Faith that 
Works." Subjects scheduled are: 

Hatchet," "Doing Worse," "Three 
Angels," "Cleaning House," 
"Working Out" and "Broken 

Pastor Venden is presently pas- 

toring the San Jose, Calif., church, 

the Central California Confer- 

v graduate of La Sierra College 

sity, Oregon State Uni 

I'aslnr \ endm is Ml . 

He has been a pastor and cvai 
gclist for 17 years in Californi: 
Oregon and Colorado. He 
in Portland, Oregon, ant 
in New York, Pcnnsyf' 

1 grew up 

Pastor Venden 
third-generation Adventist i 
second-generation minister. 

During the last two years, Pastoi 
Venden has conducted weeks of emphases a( La Sierra Col- 
lege, Pacific Union College, 
drews University and now at SMC. 

The next stop on Pastor Vcn- 
5 Loma Linda University 

Larry Bucher 

Year" in the stale of Tennessee 
presented a plaque to Dr. Carl Mil- 
ler, chairman of SMC's B.S. Nurs- 
ing Department in student assem- 
bly last week. 

Bucher, a senior at SMC, re- 
ceived the slate award and plaque 
in Knoxvillc last week at the an- 
nual Tennessee Association of Stu- 

Buchcr, father of two. was 
chosen from among nine district 
contestants. The inscription on 
the plaque reads: "This award cer- 
tifies the oulst.iiidint! performance 
of a professional nursum student 
selected on the basis of ability for 
self expression, sincerity, speech 
presentation, faculty rce can reduc- 
tion considering scholastic achieve- 

ind clinical eperier 
and appearance. 

His speech was entitled, "What 
Nursing Means to Me." Judges 
ei. iluated both its content and de- 
livery. They were profe 

ilans go, a master's degree may bi 
lis next project. 
SMC will have the school plaqui 

Emphasis Calendar 

Intercom March 1 

Final Legacy Deadline February 21 

SA Elections March 31 -April 1 



Complain Where the Power Is 

Right Direction 

Nearly ©very ph. 
exhibited by 
the student handbook 

;truggle to decrease 
, The active interest 
the SA Student Services Committee in 
ision which is now in progress by the 

By Mike Doherty to do 

"Just another committee that will P rovi 
iver do anything, if you ask me! Al 

at if you would do all your com- made 

ainin" to the committee instead food 

me, they would have something pizza 

iomc complaint aboi 
rvice, be it the high ] 
r the slow service. So 

Student Affairs Committee is a step in the right direction. 

SMC AND YOU as it currently stands is recognized by stu- 
dents and faculty alike to be outdated in structure and diction. 
Besides the help of the regular student members of the Student 
Affairs Committee, the SA committee's suggestions are being 

These suggestions are a responsible attempt to make each 
sentence, each word of the handbook meaningful and unredund- 
ant. These students have taken into consideration the fact that 
certain basic rules are necessary. Acknowledged, some of their 
proposed revisions are a bit presumptuous, perhaps, but most of 
the recommendations show good verbal budgeting and clarity. 

We hope the administration will recognize the proposad re- 
i attempt on the behalf of some students to 
help in creating a student handbook which will communicate 
to their peers. 

Two Viewpoints 

i long smee it was I can think of nothing more dis- 
h.,rdi> sii siil] just gusimfi than a bunch of drippy whole djv dedi- girls lollygagging over a bunch of 
And Sarah will flowers and candy brought by 
equally drippy guys, Bunch of 
uarh.^c thai was probably dreamed 
up by some candy manufacturer. 
And if anybody asked mc what I 
was getting my girl for " 
I'd icll ihcm a fat lip. 

re valid and s 
almost every < 
the wrong person!| 
referred to in tl 
n is the Cafetei 
Commillec. Its purpose is to hearl 
and act on suggestions from 
dents concerning the food set 
So far this year, the contmittci 
met only once and, accordin 
Ransom Luce, director of the food| 
service and committee chairman, 
not much has been accomplished. 
This is to inform you that Luce 
and the student members of the I 
committee — Vicki Swanson, Mindil 
Miller, Reggie Tryon and Marilyn! 
Johnson — ar 
suggestions from students and fac-| 
ulty alike concerning the food si 


\ll topics, no douhl 

thoughts of the S 

MC popula- 

aps some of these 

npus. The Legacy 

houghts arid 


But perhaps you're one of 
who has no complaints about the | 

plaints from even the most patie 

It is this: Soon after graduatia 
the present cafeteria-home ec 
nomics building will meet the fate I 
of the walls of Jericho. The cafe-| 
teria will be temporarily housed ii 
one of two places, the Tab or thi 
present College Market building, 

The first reaction of the residents | 
of Thatcher will be to vot 
cafeteria in the Tab bccai 
closer proximity. But before jiimp-l 
to th ' 

(he la 
the Tab c 

Consider this also: Not only I 
would the market location offer tl 
student a better atmosphere fi 
dining, but more important, it o 
fcrs better facilities for those I 
who'll be preparing our mcalfl 
healing and air-consuming,! 
storage space and othvr I .oli-f 
lies). If were not mistaken, there'sf 
.in old Chinese proverb that i 
something like this, "Happy Cooki 

sacrifice that 
long ago. I 
to be port of 
a beautiful scr 
ly, for a Savio 

vns made for us oil so 
vent home so thankful 
school that made such 
vice possible, and most- 

Many thank 

to the MV Society for 

which preced 
evening. I h 

Holy Spirit, ' 

d" thiU ^fa"^^ 
ope that die results of 

ilh die blessing of the 
rill remain in each of 

Gratefully yours', 
Mrs. LoU Mohr 

• , 

Unfair Fee 


i explain why m.rried >lu- 

.... f..r ,1. 

"sA. A h!"b,id e . S ,Twife 

.,:■,') 1|m 

-1 '" ' I.m/iL,.!^,, 

n,|| . lu.l. 'ill'' ^m i'm ,'|'„ 

but there is still ,i v.did 

: it, as is the custom ui vnur 
vluch of tlie publicity ■>( thr 

tailed along this inch) 

not be belter 

ictivities of the Student Associ- 
ation this year. For the past two 
school years, this student organiza- 
tion has captured a lot of dust. 
Elton Kerr and his associates, how- 
ever, have managed to shake loose 
this dust and make effectual prog- 
ress. With the inception of 
SMASA (Students for a More Ac- 
tive Student Association), a move- 
ment of student feeling and opinion 
arose. And this year the idea has 
i that the student himself 


"Ul of hi:r room "ilmesing the "vacuum 

;-"" 1, 'r 1 ' "" "■"• ™" ^- 

won't be Ui°e P us'uaT'iece T a "T **" 

- H,.,i 

■ ib.,i 

■ nil - 

1 that funny oi 

n 5| in Thotchci 

Fri"day" a 'ft ( """ 

Tough Xr days canX M 
Tins « not a new problem- 

U P To Our Necks In Dirt 

his life on this college campus. 

Looking over the achievements 
thus far this year, the Student Serv- 
ices Committee has to stand head 
and shoulders above the rest. The 
idea of the formation of such an 
elastic body as the SSC has be- 
come, is traceable directly to the 
present student administration 
During the course of this year, the 
Committee has expanded its activi- 
ties from the book exchange and 
pizza on Saturday nights, to search- 
ing means of making the life of a 
student more meaningful and rea- 
sonable through projects of a 
widely diverse nature. 

Several policy changes were sug- 
gested by the Student Sen.,ic l,\, 
November. These ideas were for- 
warded to the SSC for investigation 
■'■id auion. The result: Refriger- 
ators m the dormitories, and the 
aboriiw "pantsuits" project. The 
latter, on the surface, does not 
seem to be a point for the SSC. but 
" is. It showed that students were 
"He rested in taking up an un 
favored proposal and working hard 
even under the prospect of defeat 

Undaunted, the Committee held 
together to produce one of the 

of legisla-l 
tive literature — a revised SMC audi 
You. In it, the Student Servicefl 
Committee stressed the responsibil-I 
ity and maturity of the college s< 
dent. Whole sections of neediest! 
redundancy were eliminated. The| 
entire address of the book 
changed to present, for once 
pleasant outlook on SMC. ' 
Student Affairs Committee has ap-| 
pointed a sub-committee to draft 
new SMC and You. One of t 
things they will certainly consider! 
is the SSC revision proposal. 

The Committee has expanded it 
outreach even further. Student*! 
who feel they have been dealt will! 
unjustly in any area of their collegif 
experience will find the Studen'l 
Services Committee a sympathetBJ 

ble. Thi 

ing to help as far as possi'i 

tremendously elastnH 

body has the potential of helping 
the "little man" in college, 
with the use of sound judgmeDl! 
may become the most effective toolf 
m the hands of a responsible Stu- 
dent Association administration. 

With the coming of the Studcntl 
Services Committee, a new day half 
dawned for the students of South] 
<-m Missionary College. With coif 
'"Hied viiid leadership, misundef' 
standings between students, facuUj'B 
and administration m a 
breached, progressive ideal 
on unchanging standards t.._, 
achieved, and responsibility in "M 
sectors of the college communilM 
can become a reality. But thes<| 
things may only be achii 
measure as effort is put forth biM 
individuals are found to steer si 
dent thinking and action i" 
proper and ambitious channels. 

Royal Family of Guitarists 
To Give Concert This Week 

Spain's royal family of the gui- 

SMC's physical education c 
Saturday, Feb. 20, at 8:00 p.n 

Celedonio Romero, one of 
Span's finest guitarists, brought his 

# s #VV 

Coledonio Romero, Termed one of Spain's finest guitarists wi 
on the SMC campus Feb. 20 with his sons Celin, Pepe and A. 

Ralph Franklin to Bring 
'Grecian Holiday' Soon 

j Ralph J. Franklin, producer- 
lecturer, will present his film 
"Grecian Holiday" Feb. 27 at 8:00 
p.m. in the physical education cen- 

Two new features in the field of 

production, designed by Franklin, 
will be demonstrated in this film. 
Supervision, a widescreen tech- 
nique, showing more color, light 

i detail is used. 

'. FlO ,1)11 

camera effect is employed, giving 
.the audience an illusion of actually 
[being on the scene. 

In the film, Franklin portrays 
IGreecc as it is today — not just 
ancient ruins, but a country of peo- 
ple and natural wonders. 
I While producing "Grecian Holi- 
faay," Franklin became acquainted 
with the Grecian farmers, shep- 
herds and fishermen in their work 

be film. 

I The lecturer will take the audi- 
Ince on a ferryboat ride to the is- 
land of Cephalonia, on a train ride 
jo Kalavryta, and on a 50' auxiliary 

If Could Be Worse 

By Lynda Hughes 

My dorm room heater quit run- 
ling last week — just quit. No life. 
fto heat. The temperature outside 
[as all of 5° with a thin layer of 
pow on the ground. 

It i 

iconvenienced, but 
ould'vc been worse . . . ." 
About 1917, SMC had no men's 
ormitory at all. "Most of the 
ten lived in buildings that were 
:ady to collapse with age and de- 

cay; many lived in .i street of lent 
houses, hurriedly pitched, half 
frame and half canvas, each lent 
housing four students. When it 
rained, umbrellas were opened over 
the beds in order that the course of 
rain might be sent in another dircc- 

Even Thatcher Hall has changed 
since then. "In the Thatcher man- 
sion there were 12 rooms. The 
second floor was the women's dor- 
mitory for the first year. The heat- 

l system c 

s and 


i records and television ap- 
pearances. They have appeared on 
the Today Show, the Tonight Show, 
the Ed Sullivan Show and" the Hol- 
lywood Bowl with the Cleveland 
Orchestra and the Honolulu Sym- 

On their first national tour, the 
Romeros played two New York re- 
citals, appeared at the Seattle 
World's Fair, and made three tele- 


Allen Hughs of the New York 
Times wrote: "Since their artistry 
is rooted in dignity, they are a 
deeply satisfying group of instru- 

Mrs. Joyce Gotham takes up hei 

New Dean Digs Camping * 

be $200 for adults and $1.00 for 
children. Students will be admiited 
with ID cards. Season tickets will 
be honored. 

By Sharon Reynolds 
five-foot-seven Texan and 
student of SMC has joined 

cutter, "Captain Nemos," to the 
Saronic Islands. 

Famous sights in Athens, such as 
Mars Hill, the Monastary of Kasa- 
rane and the Acropolis are in- 

The sound track was recorded in 
stereo on location, making the 

Admission to the program will 
be SI. 00 for adults and S.50 for 
children. Season tickets for SMC's 
Adventure Series will be honored. 

College Bowl 
Teams Vie 

Professional club College Bowl 
teams are competing again (his 
week in the double elimination 
tournament. According to Ken 
Matthews, chairman of the Student 
Association Scholarship Commit- 
tee. "No team is ahead of any other 

In the double elimination tour- 
nament there are three rounds of 
play-offs. Teams that lo;e twice 
an: automatically out of the run- 

marked up. But. the five 

; number of times 
a team loses is very important. 

Matthews stated that the final 
play-off round will be held in 
March sometime and that the learns 
playing in the final round will de- 
pend on who wins and loses in this 
second play-off which is presently 
occurring. Ultimately, the point 
total accumulated has no bearing. 

The following is a schedule of 

Sunday, February 14 
Physics vs. Chemistry 
Monday, February 15 


the staff ; 

of Thatcher 

Cotham fills the vacancy left earlier 

this year by Mrs. Doris Irish. 

Mrs. Cotham is the sister of 
Kenneth Spears, dean of students, 
and Don Spears, manager of the 
Col I eye dale Broom Factory. She 
has lived here in Collegedale for a 
year and a half while working as 
secretary to Dr. Carl Miller, head 
of the four-year nursing program. 

The Cotham family includes four 
daughters — Carolyn. 17, a senior 
al Collegedalc Academy; Jeannic, 
14; Nancy, 12, and six-year-old 
Laurie Ann. Since the family is 
too large for the apartment usually 
provided each dean, the Cothams 
will wait until sometime after sum- 
mer begins to move in; then Caro- 
lyn, after graduating from CA, can 
move in as a dorm resident. 

Why did Mrs. Cotham choose to 
become a girls' dean? "I love 
young people, and have substituted 
here several times. My brother 
also seems to enjoy his work so 
much — and I\ 

a bachelor of science degree in of- 
fice administration. Asked how 
things go at home when Mom has 


mcndously Carolyn docs most of 
the cooking, and the others join in 
and take care of the chores." 

The Cotham family lived in San 
Diego for 10 years. Their favorite 
pastime was to drive down to 
Tiajuana, Mexicp, on weekends. 
"Mexican children intrigue me," 
she said. Does she speak Spanish? 
"No. But it was fun anyway." 



ving : 

for so long." 


her clothes, 
favorite time of the year. Thai's 
when the family "hops in the sta- 
tion wagon" and drives off to visit 
relatives, friends and spend a few 
nights camping. 

Mrs. Cotham will be working in 
the dorm during regular hours ex- 
cept on Tuesdays — her day off. 

How does she feel about being a 
girls' dean? Mrs. Cotham em- 
phatically answers, "I like it very 
much. It's a tremendous challenge. 
Girls of college age really need a 
lot of help when they're away from 
home. I just hope that I can be of 
the same help that I would want 
someone to be to my daughter." 

Upsilon Delta Phi Men £ 
Choose Sweetheart Queen 



isted of little s 

Tuesday, February 16 

Biology vs. Art 

Wednesday, February 17 

WSMC-FM vs. Elementary Ed. 

Thursday, February 18 

Communications vs. 

Winner of Physics vs. Chemistry 

n which green wood was burned. 
Dne room had no stove, and the 
;irls huddled around a large lamp 
a bit of warmth. That win- 
arried wood and 
>oms, built their 
i kerosene lamps. 

from the caves." 
.... Twenty-four hours later 
my heater was again blowing warm 
md melting 

jsly elected her "Sweethe, 

> President Reggie Tryon i 

men's residence — like ours, built of 
brick from top to bottom, heated 
and lighted — with roofs built of 
norma! ceiling materials, not of 

(Quotes from SMC: A School of 
His Planning.) 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Qu< 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools an 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

Telephone 396-2131 



Greene Out With Injuries; 
Team Suffers Setbacks 

A-League has finally become a 

team show. Greene has been re- 
duced (o the status of a beatable 
team. The winning formula? In- 
juries. With three seconds to go, 
Greene had a 51-46 lead over Boii- 
mer and nothing to worry about. 
But suddenly Greene wen! down, 
ami the season was far from over. 
On that fall rests the hope of the 

Stepanske won. Hallmar 
Ingersoll both have lost 
players to A-League and ha 

to pick up new players nuking 
hard for (he team lo work to^cihc 
Ertcl finally pul it all together in 
iurprise victory over Sttpjn%k> 


abled Ertcl 
Final score 

four other 

Greene's team then lost three in 
a row, and things look even worse 
with col, ipl.iin tiw/t Hurrmann ail- 
ing. They picked up Randy Elkins 
for strength underneath, but so far 
have been unable to compensate 
for their captain's absence. Stanley 
Rouse has taken over some of the Meanwhile, N e 

offense load, and Eddy Crokcr and WSMC, 51-37, a 
Dennis Ward have added hustle Waldon, 84-50. I 
and scoring, but still it hasn't been done good jobs, b 
enough. Popular opinion is that a chance due to at 
they will be overtaken by another ulcs. Waldon wot 


wo v ,,r 


his three losses in game, 47-44. It was 
Greene's team's best effort without 
Greene, but Gene Tarr's hot hand 
from outside, and Fardulis' driving 
was too much to handle. We sec 
Farduhs as possible clumps, should 

Albright also has a good chance 

I alter taking an earlier win over 
Fardulis, 70-58, and beating 
Greene easily, 74-57. Randy Cock- 
rell and Don Taylor have really 
been scoring, and team defense has 
improved. Ernie Fendcrson has 
sparked the offense several times 
to help give a balanced attack. 

Dcfoor has begun to move. Gene 
Conlcy has started to play up to 
par, and Joe Hardee and Roger 
Bird have been scoring well. They 
won over Albright, 74-65, in a big 
victory, then went on to take 
Greene, 64-51. They have started 
to show good team play, and we 
can see them as a possible league 


Former Prof 
To Come Here 

A graduate of Newhold College 
,md Andrews University. Dr. Hvde 
is presently working with the Bibli- 
cal Research Committee. 

He is a former teacher of SMC. 
For 12 years ('56-'68), he was head 
of the department of communica- 
tions, and he was head of the reli- 
gion department during the '68-'69 

ATS— cont'd, from p. I 
of Americans drink, there are 75 
inii.ior hangover every weekend. 

Leslie Lewis, sophomore religion 
major from Takoma Park. Md.. 
said that in one year 28.1)00 people 
are killed by drinking drivers. 

Dunn said that this is the first 
year that dialogues and skits have 
been permitted, but that evidently 

who could say that the speech 
contest is still "accepted" by the 

student body at his school. "I don't 
know whether we should attribute 
this to the student body or to the 

or.ilor>." he concluded wryly. 


C-Lea^ue still has Atkins setting 

the pace. He had two easy wins. 
65-34 over Waldon, and 56- 1 5 over 
Beck. Dalton kept up by also gel- 
ting two victories, 63-56 over Mil- 
ler, and 46-36 over Nelson. Every- 
one is waiting for the showdown 



er has played steadily, 
over Dcfoor, 73-67, and 
J Albright, 81-70. They, 
c a chance at winning it 
will have to give Nelson 

strong defense and \ 

bounding and Eggenberger's __._ 
side shooting has put Corbctt in a 
M.-j game lead with four games left 
to play. Stepanske's team stole a 
win from Ingersoll when they 
scored three times in the last 30 

Little Debbie 

Thatcher Hall Residents 
Could Form 'Cast Club' 

By Randy Russell 

Thatcher Hall seems to be form- 
i» : a Cast Club — apparently an up- 
,nd-comin<; i\,d at SMC. So far 

,' in a car and spooked 
Both Sharon and Anita 
: road. Sharon broke 
her right wrist joint 
bas a cast up to her elbow. 
accident happened on Sharon's| 
parents' wedding anniversary, 

■ Mei 

ii'j crutches. 
bers" of 1 

p re- 

crew arc Bctti Finch. Lorctha b 
Daniel, Sharon Swillcy and Lore 

Betti Finch, a freshman p 
dental hygiene student, Onaw. 
' was th 

wears a long cast earned when she 
landed wrong coming out of a front 
hand spring at tumbling class. She 
had surgery on her knee lo replace 
lorn ligaments and expects to get 

Loretha McDanicl, a two-year 
senior olliee administration major, 
Orlando, was snow skiing the day 
before semester classes started and 
fell, breaking the tibia just above 
her ankle. She wears a long leg 

from Jacksonville. She ar 
friend, Anita Daniels, were h 
. back riding double when some 


mor phvsieal therapx si: 
ria. 111. She tore son 
in her right ankle whi 


Sun.-Thurs. 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 
Fri. 7 a.m. - 2 p.m. 
Sal. 30 min. after 
sunset- 10:30 p.m. 

Violet Camera 
Shops, Inc. 

Top Quality 



ih Fruits, Vegetabl 
id Goods, and oth, 



Dry Cleaning, Wash, Supplies 

Industrial Road — 396-2199 

Berkshire Group Says Return Trip Different 

By Mike Doherty 

Everyone is asking, "How was 
it," "How did the weekend go?" 
And what do you say? Wonderful 1 
Fantaslic! Unbelievable! Bui then 
you stop and say, could these 
words, or any others for that mat- 
omc near describing only 
te of what happened at 
Camp Berkshire and the Intercol- 
:giate Fellowship Retreat? 

The only thing I can say is that, 
}od was there. 

Long bus rides on such trips are 
iever a joy, and the trip up was 
,o exception. People trying to 
tudy, some talking about how 
rowded it was, complaining about 
fumes and the jolting ride, Rook 
games here and there to combat the 

But the trip back, Wow! Even 
though it was so much lonccr 
' ' i, N.Y., to Collcgedale— 
28 hrs,). When we weren't sleep- 
ing, there were small groups all 

over each bus muchi-:. oi.isu-.j and 
studying God's word. At truck 
stops along the way there were 
prayer bands in the parkin" lots, 
especially at the one in Virginia 
where one of the buses broke 
down. And our prayer in that ease 
was answered, the bus was fixed in 
a couple of hours less time than 

On the way back, we made a 
special trip through New York 
City. While driving through the 
Lower West Side a street fight 
broke out right in front of the lead 
bus — some first-hand evidence of 
how badly the. world needs the 
Savior we had grown so close to. 

You're no doubt asking, but 
what happened at Camp Berkshire? 
Frid.iv night ;if(er registration and 
supper, there was a Communion 
Service. The meeting was held in 
the solarium of the hotel. Every- 
one was seated on the floor talking 
with one another. singing and pra\- 

ing. The Ordinance of Humility Yet there were 361 students from the GC, 

was he'd in the small hallways of AU, AUC, CUC, KC, KCMA, and an i 

the old hotel. We celebrated the SMC and UC, and 54 adults were White Es 

Lord's supper in the back in the there, including some 13 men from 

Elder Robert Pierson of the GC 

IkUI t 

! Sabbath. The 

other programs consisted of 
inars, small group discussions, sin 
ins and fellowship. An air of spiri 
ual informality made our commi 
ion with Christ seem even m 
real, you forgot that you w 
black or while, or that you wer 
student of CUC, AU, or SMC 
whatever. We were all children 

All weekend long we prayed lur 
the spirit of God to be with us ami 
those of you who weren't able to be 
there. The last fellowship Sunday 

The real miracle of Camp Be 
shire was in the planning. It \ 
planned only for a month previo 




Board Report: 


Commencement Is to Be 
Even Earlier Next Year 

Ex-Pro Coming for Rees Series 

Commencement c\crcises will he 
one week earlier next year than 
they are planned for this year, ac- 
cording to plans made in the last 
Board of Trustees meeting, mov- 
ing graduation up to May 7, 1972. 
First semester will again end before 

SMC is in for a double-header that he 

w.-L'kciid. Behind the action planned prcdicte 
miracle story of a potential 

kiskeikill star John Rudometkin to 
help with a big sports weekend, 
ing himself and the Rees 

ning Thursd 
physical education ct 

big games of the Rees will include 
ries — dorm-village competition. 
Friday night at 7:30 p.m. Rudo- 
;tkin will "most likely" tell his 
jfe story, says Don Pate, men's 
lull president. And it is a very 
ecial life story — especially be- 
use to him it means life itself. 
Rudometkin, an Adventist from 
esno, Calif., is a former All- 
nerican basketball player of the 
niversity of Southern California, 
three years he playctf profes- 

Meanwhile, his wile became ac- 
quainted "iili [lie P.uili for Today 
television broadcast and visited an 
Adventist pastor. She soon decided 
to join the Adventist church. She 
was dually overjoyed when her hus- 
band began to recuperate and also 
decided to become an Adventist. 

The game warm-up Saturday 
night will begin at 7:30 p.i 

by the 

Georgia-Cumberland Academy pep 

band, a smaller representation of 

usual concert band. They will 

perform during time-outs, says 

B Of I 

fessor of education and psychology. 

— Summer graduate study leaves 
for Mrs. Thelma Cushmnn, head 
of the home economics department; 

home economics: William Garber, 

Ne'son Thomas, acting head of the 
physical education department. 

— Promotion of R. C. Mills, 
formerly associate general manager. 
to college manager. (Charles Flem- 

passed are as follows: 

— An increase in student fees 
from the current S1475 per school 
year to $1560 for the 1971-72 
school year. 

— Summer service leaves for Dr. 
Robert Morrison, head of the mod- 
languages department; Dr. 


; gcnci 

Former President Canard Rees 
urd.n nights' games, ,i live-niiiiuk 
playoff will follow to decide who 
gets the trophy. This trophy, also 
displayed i 

tumblers Terry Lacey, May Kocrber 
and Shelly Jennings. 

The Rees series is an innova- 
tion this year, named after former 
~ isident Conard Rees. 
k' a high school basket- 
says Pate, and has al- 
niiercstL'd in kids and 
will he presented with 
signify the 

of business administra- 
tion; Dr. Mitchell Thiel, associate 
professor of chemistry; Robert Gar- 

Linderman. assistant professor of 
library science; Dr. H. H. Kuhl- 
man, head of the biology depart- 
ment; and Dr. LaVeta Payne, pro- 

instructor in home economics, Mrs. 

— Clair Barnhart hired as pro- 
duction manager for the Collcge- 
dale Bindery. 

— Leaves for John Durichck, 

assistant professor of industrial edu- 

added to each year at the 
time of the annual Rees Series. 

The weekend is jointly sponsored 
by Upsilon Delta Chi, Sigma Theta 
Chi, Student Association Recrea- 
tion Committee and the Missionary 
r Society. 

Concert Band Offers You 
Soft-Seat Entertainment 

Ex-Pro John Rudoi 


7:30 p.m. Vespers, church. Dr. Gordon Hyde, chairman ■ 
the GC Biblical Research Committee 
Saturday, March 6 

8:00 p.m. SMC Concert Band program, academy building 
Tuesday, March 9 

End of Mid-Term (after your last class) 
Tuesday, March 16 

10:30 p.m. Spring Vacation ends 
Wednesday, March 17 

4:00 p.m. Press conference, Conference Room A 
Thursday, March 18 

11:00 a.m. Assembly, professional club meetings 
5:30 p.m. First game of Rees Series, physical education ccnti 
Friday, March 19 

7:30 p.m. Vespers, John Rudometkin, ex-professional baske 
ball player 
Saturday, March 20 

7:30 p.m. Second game of Rees Series, physical educatio 

Monday, March 22 

12:00 noon Platforms for SA elections due 
Tuesday, March 23 
' 11:00 a.m. Assembly, church, Dr. Richard Hammill. Andrew 
Thursday, March 25 

11:00 a.m. Assembly, auditorium. Student Association 


Han. I Dm 

better than in the physical educa- 
tion building where the band per- 
formances arc usually given. The 
academy building seats 560. 
Originally. SMC's 

, but thai 
i canceled, ac- 
= Coach Nelson 

ondly, the studei 

MARCH 4, 1971 



nd the time we host the Inter- 


Hostess Without the Mostess 

SMC is going to be the hostess WITHOUT the mostess. That's 
right. We're going to make a bad showing. We 
unless we get with it between nc 
collegiate College Bowl in April. 

I say "Boo!" when our competitive team members don't even 
show up lor their team's matching session with other clubs. Boo! 
when they haven't even been informed. Boo! when most of the 
questions were written by the SA sponsoring chairman and his 
right-hand man, heavily weighting the final lot of questions to- 
ward the fields with which those two particular students are 

But maybe the rest of the students think that's okay— they 
weren't at the meets to comment, or care. But then, to continue 
the vicious circle, you probably weren't aware that the meets 
were taking place — or trying to take place. 

If you went to one meet, you probably couldn't take a second 
time around. Those who did attend — boyfriends and girlfriends 
of those on the panel — saw the whole thing operated like < 
race, recruiting anyone in the right 

r field who walked ii 

j we cannot even conduct a responsible College Bowl for our 
campus, how can we play host? Gathering questions seems 
■ a problem (since they are reusing the questions they have). 

rily ha 

1 by department 

i of the 

Do these questions ne< 
chairmen? Why couldn't they I 
fields? Certainly, by this time seniors know so 
ideas in their chosen field of study. Likely, they would have more 
time and interest than detached department chairmen whose im- 
mediate goals do not encompass "Questions for College Bowl." 
We complain that some of the other colleges are not replying 
to our repeated letters about the up-coming College Bowl. We 
complain about our guests not making the proper arrangements 
to attend our dinner party, when we haven't even learned to serve 
to our own family yet. 

We urge the committee 
legally — a balanced 
led interest. 

He "Got Real" • 

To the masses of students demanding "Get real! Get real!" of 
the abundant pulpit-pounders, last week's religious emphasis 
meetings must have been sent directly from above. 

The West Coast preacher's heavon-sent messages stepped 
through the curtain of abstraction and stood on the stage of 
reality. With only an expression or gesture, this speaker led the 
audience to see the "intangibleness" of word traps such as finding 
God by "beholding the Lamb," falling on the Rock," "reaching out 
and taking God's hand." These are pet phrases used constantly 
by Seventh-day Adventists, but to searching college students, they 
are as vague as getting to the president's house by "taking the 
wheel in your hands." You have to know where the car and the 

The speaker's slow, deliberate speech in an unrhetorical style, 
his graphic illustrations and surprise sense of humor served to 
emphasize his sincere advocation of a personal, private devo- 
tional life, which he named as THE key to a successful Christian 

There are many great problems 
that face this generation- — (he 
bomb, "ecocide," racial tension. But 
the greatest problem that each 
member of this generation faces is 
the acquisition of autonomy. If this 
can be obtained, many of the major 
ills that exist may be cleared up. 
Aristotle said "know yourself," 
SvneCLi said "control yourself," and 
Christ said "give yourself." These 
are the three steps to be taken in 
becoming autonomous. 

The purpose of higher education 
is to become personally acquainted 
with yourself. You ask then, why 
do I study survey of civilization — 
the story of kingdoms that are 
separated from me by hundreds of 
years.' Why do 1 stud\ science, 
math and religion? What has this 
to do with knowing myself? The 
answer: everything. Only by know- 
ing the slory of the travail of man, 
the common points of all of man's 
systems, the way man has con- 
ducted himself throughout his his- 
tory, can you know the forces that 
silently work on you as a tiny mem- 
ber of a large and complex society. 
Only by the study of science do you 

take the free-will offering of your- 
self and give it to others for you. 
This final phase links up all the 
previous phases. Through the power 
of Christ, true knowledge can be 
found; through the power of Christ, 
true contentment and direction can 
be found; and through the power 
of Christ alone can true service be 

(Cont'd, on 


Head Librarian Supports 
Longer Library Hours 

By Randy Russell 

The SA Senate constructed a 
written resolution supporting the 
recommendation of a revised Stu- 
dent Handbook (SMC and YOU) 
presented to them by the Student 
Services Committee. 

The Senate resolution read, "We 
resolve that we as a Senate body 
encourage the type of new ideas 



ammended except by the will of 
God. Only through the study of 
math can you see the basics of lo^ie 

He said 
"show us the 

ONLY way ANYONE will find Christ is by reading the Bible and Only by studying "religio 
praying, he said. If we are searching for Christ, we will read the you sec the zenith md .■ 
parts of the Bible ABOUT CHRIST and His We. If we are searching of man— that third dime nsk 
for Christ and vow to read "the good books," we will read the larger struggle that uses ma 
ones ABOUT CHRIST and his life. 

We hope that this practical instruction in Christianity doesn't 
cause an emotional uprising now, but more that it begins to be 
really noticed as the weeks progress, indicating true Christian 
growth. LVH 

It is through this study that you 
come to know your place, your 
abilities, and your respon-ilnlniev 
if you have not become cognizant 
of this, someone has been dodging 

changes in the present format are 
needed. Therefore, we present these 
ideas only to stimulate faculty and 
administration consideration to the 
revision of our present handbook." 
Major revisions made by the 
Student Services Committee in- 
cluded a new prologue to the hand- 
book and a new philosophy stated 
at the beginning of the book. Two 
of the first big suggestions were: 

i of what the Student 
■ Committee felt would be 

unnecessary material in the hand-l 
book — cutting down the size of the| 
handbook, if printed a; 
mended, from 22 pages to approxi-l 
mately 8 pages. 

Rewording of many of the regu 
lations and guidelines contained io| 
the present handbook. 

As far as rules go, the first t 
change was that no approval ofl 
id, al- deans would be needed for campuil 
f a n leaves, such as going into town. 

Second, in the dating rules. ; 
stands now, anyone who is a fr 
man, sophomore or under 20 n 
double date or have a chaperonH 

SSC (Student Services Committee)^ 
changed the rule to "Freshman si 
dents under the age of 20 are i 
pected to file written consent frc 
parent or guardian for single dating! 
The third change recommended^ 
by SSC was the resii 
closed at 11 p.m., Sunday through 
Thursday, and 12 midnight oil 


The advice of that Roman phi- 
losopher, Seneca, to "control your- 
self," is directly related to the first 
step. After you have come to know 
yourself, after you have come to 
discover your identity, a content- 
ment should settle in. It is not 
a contentment through apathy — 
rather, a contentment that is de- 
rived by a clear understanding of 

Within these bounds that you htive 
discovered, you will be able to 
work with great zeal toward a goal 
that you have received through 
your knowledge of yourself. You 
will live, day by day, not allowing 
anything to interfere with your pur- 
pose, especially immaturity. For 
the acquisition of maturity comes 
through security and experience 
that is derived in the period of 
knowing yourself. 

The third and final step is giving 
yourself. This you cannot do. A 
greater power than yourself must 

— - of the museum 
grabbed my hand and shook it 

"We have a new shipment of 
artifacls 1 m sure ih..i you will 
be interested in," he said, leadinc 
me down the hall. 

Soon he led me into a huge room 
"lied wiih long display tables cov- 
ered with priceless treasures. I ran 
table and picked 

Anyway, it was you I caught, i 
I'll kindly thank you to stay out 
my business." 

I was slightly rebuffed, but! 
going to give up 


beautiful chair, but it > 


Ming i 

' shouted the curator, 
touch any of these 

"You c 

"But, those people over there. 

I hey re picking up objects. Why 

"Because they are on the other 
side of the room, and I don't want 
to walk over there to stop them. 

condone c 

"But the old and r 

the same thing. What makes I 


"We condone the old." 
"How can you do that?" 

ISSC Chairman Nelson Says 
Committee Is on the Ball 


is filtering around 
campus about the effectiveness 
of the new SA Student Service 
Committee, whet Iter it should be 
continued next year, and as to 
who actually is the committee. 
Accent reporter Randy Russell 
held the following interview 
with Dwight Nelson, chairman 
of the committee. 

ACCENT: Some studcnls on 
campus don't know what ihc Stu- 
dent Service Committee is. As chair- 
man of the committee, could you 
tell us what the committee is? 

NELSON: We're a brand new 
committee set up this year, by 
the Student Association under last 
year's new constitution, primarily 
for the purpose of meeting the serv- 
ices and activities which fall outside 
the realm of the Social Committee, 
Recreation Committee and the Pro- 
grams Committee. That's what our 
main thing is. We're here as a 
lobbying committee for the stu- 
dents — between the students and 
the administratton- 
the Student Assoc i; 

HEAD LIBRARIAN— from p. 2 
Longer hours during the 

ACCENT: Exactly how do you 

find out what the students want? 
NELSON: By polls and student 
opinions expressed orally. If you 
remember, we conducted a couple 
of polls before second semester 
began. Also, I have a lot of students 
speak to me on things they'd like 

would facili 

hours, This was discussed 

Charles Davis, head librarian. He 

said he is in full support of SSC's 

recommendations and will leave the 

library open, if passed by the 


Fourth, SSC requested that all 
off-campus, non- scheduled, non- 
religious activities on Friday eve- 
ning or Sabbath morning before 

residence hall dean. 

On the matter of weekend lea' 
SSC requested that the adminis' 
lion not drop its limit of one we 
end or overnight leave per moi 
ily young women un 

21 need file \ 
their parents c 
night leaves. 

guardians for 

done but, 
through the Senate, the students 
to speak to their se 

senators bring the issues to the 
Student Service Committee in Sen- 

ACCENT: How many members 

; told that Mike. 

NELSON: No, they are working 
in the Student Service Committee. 

Miller, Dave Price and Ken Bona- 
parte. Our faculty advisor is Stu 

ACCENT: We heard that some 
of your 

of student affai 

the student handbook. 

Doherty, one of the more active 
and the members of ihc committee, said 
to the nc, P is needed — especially from 

Student Services Committee re- 
quested changes in two motor ve- 
hicle policies. 

Any resident hall freshman under 
20 who maintains a minimum GPA 
of 3.0 throughout the first semester, 
will be permitted to have a motor 

vehicle at the college during (he ',''["'"', '" ,"- '"""' l "' u " 

L . , , . , I mink there is p enty of 

second semester, with the stipula- 
tion that he maintain his 3.0 GPA 
Nhroughout the second 


NELSON: Only one. 
really wanted to be on i 

ACCENT: According to the Stu- 
dent Association vice president, 
'That committee has really been a 
flop this year." What do you have 
to say about that? 

NELSON: Well, he's never men- 


(As opposed to the previous rule 
of no freshman cars.) 
I Any other student — whether 
lophomore, junior or senior — who 
lias a GPA of less than 2.0 is not 
permitted to have a motor vehicle 
■I the college. 

I The Student Services Committee 
Jcquested that the administration 
Jacks in the 
Bafeteria. library, gym, or anywhe 

I The last major suggestion was 
hat young men may call at That- 
pcr Hall during all dormitory 
lours. As it stands now, a young 
pan can't go into Thatcher Hall or 
m there after 6;30 p.m. 
J Basically anything else in the 
-tvised handbook recommended by 
Bic Student Services Committee is 
that appears in the present hand- 
book, but in an abbreviated form. 
H If any student wishes to see the 
evised handbook, all senators and 
ifudent Services Committee mem- 
fers have copies. 

and improvement 
with the Student Service Com- 
mittee, but I feel the committee 
has done a good job. 

ACCENT: What have you your-' 
self done in the committee? 

NELSON: I started the com- 
mittee through the efficient help of 

worked hard," says Nelson. 
girls. He enumerated the following 
activities js those sponsored by the 
Student Service Committee. 

— Book Exchange fir^f semester. 

— Loading Zone (driver meet 
rider set-up in Lynn Wood Hall — 
Wipe off the dust and fill out a 

— Several polls. 

— Christmas party. 

— Pantsuits and refrigerator 

— Pizza one Saturday night. 

— Sno-cones after chapel. 

— Student handbook revision. 
Watch for faculty c 

, (lie i 

Mrs. Roberts Joins Flo. Staff; 
Miss Gunther Stays As Teacher 


Ludington Answers His Phone 
And Is on Way to Thailand 

By Arlenc Potter 

"Long distance calling Darryl 
Ludington from Singapore." So be- 
gan Darryl's year out— out of the 
Draft and "out" of school. 

This very surprised SMC student 
heard the above quote via satellite 
from the Southeast Asian Union, 
asking if he could come immedi- 
ately to Thailand as a self-support- 
ing student missionary for one year. 

After Darryl agreed to go, ar- 
rangements were made with the 
General Conference, who in turn 
lade the call official for the college 


Mmdi Miller and Stu Bainum, our 
advisor. I'd say a lot of the credit 
should be given to Mike Doherty 

sponsor Darryl, 
Having a conference ask 
student missionary by nam 
ite different from the usual stu- 
nt - missionary - choosing procc- 
Generally, the area in need 
.lies the GC which requests the 
select a qualified appli- 

In this case, however, someone needed immediately to serve in 
a double capacity — to revive a 
failing Seventh-day Adventist radio 
station in Bangkok (rewiring equip- 
ment and writing new programs) 
and to leach English in the Phuket 
language school (replacing another 
student missionary who left early). 

Darryl was a qualified choice. He 
already knows the language and 
people, having lived in Thailand for 
10 years while his parents were 
missionaries there. From working 

writing for the "Faith for Today" 
television broadcast. 

The man placing the original ca)l 

heard about Darryl's qualilic;!N"ii. 

father, Dr. Louis Luding- 


in Bangkok at ihc 

Darryl, 21, isr an 
Glendale, Calif. He r 

year deferment from his draft 
board — the first deferment like this 
they had issued. 

Darryl's sister. Donna Ludington, 
a student missionary from Union 
College, is also in Thailand teach- 
ing at the language school. 

It sounds like a family hobby. 

BERKSHIRE— from p. I 
I have given you just a small in- 
sight of the events at Camp Berk- 
shire. The real story of what hap- 
pened will be evidenced in the lives 
of those of us who were there. 

We who went would like to 
thank the administration of this 
school for the help in planning and 
making our trip possible. And we 
would especially like to thank you 
for not putting restrictions on those 
who wanted to go, such as GPA 
and other factors. 

There is one request that we who 
went would like to make of our 
fellow students here at SMC and 
anyone else who may read this 
paper. All who were at Camp 
Berkshire arc praying at 6:00 each 
evening for God I 

And we plead for you to join i 

Insight to Bring Out 
Special 32 -Page Edition 

Joining the B.S. 

nursing faculty on 
i the Orlando Campus 
of SMC is Mrs. 
Umlauf Rob- 

morial Hospital in Chattanooga 

Continuing on as 
pharmacology is Miss 
ther. She served for six years 
the administrator of Shrii 


s (SMC '67). She pital for Crippled Children in St. 

a part-time clini- Louis from 1961-67. She organ- 

* cal assistant and re- ized and directed for awhile the 

s. Mabel Schutt. Mrs. school of practical nursing at Flor- 

: previously worked at Me- ida Hospital. 

In May "Insight" will publish a 
32-page issue designed especially 
for youth outreach programs, ac- 
cording !o editor Don Yost. 

It will include some of "Insight's" 
best articles of the past year. One 
copy will be sent to each subscriber. 

"Insight editors have planned 
this May 25 issue to be useful 
throughout the slimmer, especially 
for students working on ACT 
teams, operating coffeehouses, con- 
ducting inner-city evangelism, and 
meeting people on a one-to-one 

The content of this special issue 
has been chosen to introduce young 
people to Christ and to the Adven- 
tist Church, Pat Horning, associate 
editor, explained. Articles will deal 
with topics of particular interest to 
American youth. Departments such 

will be included in the oi 
■sue, the May 18 isst 

Copies of the outreach issue may 
be ordered now at the rate of $.09 
each plus S.25 postage for each 50 
copies (or fraction of 50). Request 
your copies from your Book and 
Bible House. 

I be 

Campus Beat 

for driver's license t 

Friday, Saturday — 8- 

The final pages ( 

y department has a new schedule with longer hours 
sts. The new schedule is: Monday, Wednesday, 
I p.m. Tuesday, Thursday— 1-9 p.m. 
f the yearbook are gone to the publisher, says Editor 

In attempting to at 
ree goals, you must ev; 
and seek t 
it be enmeshed 
mosphere that enhances the ac- 
lisition of knowledge and the 
jderstanding that is so important 
Hhe road toward autonomy. What 

Approximately 10-15 people attended the Intercom last Monday 
bt. Amom- subjects discussed were plans for the new Student Union 

& You i 


(Student comments on this article 
r -"iy subject can be made ti 

\&e in the Cerebrations box o 
lb side of the college cafet 

In Its seventh regular meeting, Ihe Student Association Senate voted 
S250 lo be added to the current budget of the SA Recreation Committee 
for the purchase of some permanent trophies. 

Two SMC students were recognized as runners-up in a college jour- 
nalism students' slate-wide essay competition sponsored by ihe Middle 
rennesse. Chapter of the Public Relations Society of America. Lynda 
Huehes is a sentoi . oninuiniiMiions major and Gene Louden, ., mrm-r 
"mmunica.ions major. The subject .of. he essays was ^eRoteofPubta 
Relations in a Complex Society." SMC's students were two of four 
runners-up who received The first-place winner frora Memphis, 
Slate University received an award of S500. 







ind Kenny Defoor watch Randy 

Greene Races Albright 
For A-League Lead Spot 

SMC Students 
Plan to Canvass 

Thirty-five SMC students have 
now made definite plans to canvass 
[his coming summer, according to 
Fritz Newman, president of the 
Signals (literature evangelist club). 

The club presented a panel dis- 
cussion at a recent assembly pro- 
gram. On the panel were Bill Boyle, 
SA vice president; Doug Foley, 
MV president; and Signals officers 
Newman, Lonny Liebelt and Lynn 

Eighteen teams of six students 
each will participate in a Coordi- 
nated Evangelism Plan organized by 
Signals. Four teams will work in 
i he <.K-.'fL-u Oin.U-.l-.n-.i (.VnlVr- 
ence, four in Carolina, four in 
Florida, three in Kentucky-Tennes- 
see and three in the Alabama Miv 
sissippi conference. 

The teams* activities will consist 
of group colporteuring, or religious 
bookselling. The students will get 
acquainted with the community. 
and contacts will be followed up 
by a scries of meetings where the 
students may speak, lead music. 

Housing is being arranged by the 
conferences free to the students 
who participate. A total number of 
65 students have shown interest in 
the project. 

for first place in A-League. Rouse 
hit 12 out of 16 from the charity 
line and had a total of 26 points. 
Teammate Elkins was right behind 
with 23 points. Final score — 
Greene 82, Taylor 46. 

First place is still possible for 
any of the five teams. Greene, of 
course, has the best chance, needing 

nlv i 

. lake i 

i h.'v been l 




.,.s hi eh scorer with 23 points. 

Defoor won, 65-60. 


; ardulis 55, Defoor, 56; Fardulis 

Corbefl has clinched first place 

sunset-10:30 p.m. 

n it-League as the season nears its 


end. Corbet t's team has been play- 

ns strong and hasn t lost a game 

ince Christmas vacation. 

Mepjnskc's team dropped out 


after losing their last five games. 


-Ijrrcl s team bid for a first place 

ie was destroyed by a loss to Cor- 


nell. Second place is still a toss-up 

>etween Harrel and Stepanske with 

Erlel having an outside chance at it. 




jSP" I ! ,; i I 


Jtav-lU I 3 .§00 3 



Industrial Road 




f^v f ° r fri^ 

l * c^ savings r m^ 

y «m^ on ^Vj 

Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, ^^ 

Canned Goods, and other Groceries 


EUROPE S245 Round Trip— Large selection of dote, 

Stud, Too,, oed L..,..,e C.u„e, 

Join Notional Union of Student, Inc. now for full bennfifs Write or 

call for full information and brochure. 

Campus repremntative required. Applicant, for this financially re- 

ward,,,, po.rt.on .hoold marl envelope ■Programme Co-ordinalor." 

Write to: 

S°r°,',^' 5 °" w T^Z'J" S ""'" '"" 

Hamilton Explains 
College Ed Abroad 

John T. Hamilton, executive di- 
rector of the Adventist Colleges 
Abroad program, was on our cam- 
pus recently. Following are his re- 
sponses to some frequently asked 
questions about Ihe program. 

Q: What is the ACA program 

A: The Adventist church spon- 
sors six colleges in foreign countries 
that are affiliated with ACA. Semi- 
nar Schloss in Bogenhofen, Austria; 
Seminaria Adventista Espanol in 
Valencia. Spain; River Plate College 
in Argentina; Seminaire Adventistc, 
Colkmtiev 1- ranee: Seminar Marien- 
hoehe." Darmstadt, Germany; and 
Middle East College, Beirut, Leb- 
anon, which was recently closed 
due to the tensions in the Middle 

Q: What are the benefits of going 
to school in a foreign country? 

. A: Spending a year in another 
society develops an nnderMaiuling 
of the people of that country that 
cannot be gotten in any other way. 
Then there is the obvious advantage 
of learning a foreign language 
fluently. Elder Pierson. GC presi- 
dent, recently stated that the SDA 
church's need for trained linguists 

Q: How 

A: Room, board, 

insurance, and transportation fronL 
New York for a year at the school| 
in France or Germany totals S 1 8 
For the schools in Spain and A 
tria the price is SI 695. If the i. 
dent wishes to include a 15-daJ 
tour of Europe, which is held bef 
fore the start of the school 
there is an additional cost of S20t)| 
The cost of a year at River P 
College in Argentina is $1795, 
eluding plane fare from 'Mk.„„ 
Florida. These prices are less than 
the cost of a year at an Advcntis| 
school in the U. S. 

(Reprinted from Clock Tot 

■ great 

Violet Camera 
Shops, Inc. 

Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Term. 

Telephone 396-2131 

Mr. Phelps is now the new 
service control operator at 
PLYMOUTH at 1900 Broad, 

Mr. Phelps was formerly 
wiih the Dodge dealer in 
Chattanooga for 2 years and 
prior to that he was associ- 
ated with the service of Chrys- 
ler products around Washing- 
ton, D.C., for 25 years. 

Mr. Phelps and his family 

members of the Collegedale 
SDA Church. 

Mr. Phelps would like you 
to give him an opportunity of 
servicing your car^s needs. 
He is experienced and well 
qualified to serve you. Call 

Bill Battle, formerly sale; 
manager for the Dodge dealeJ 
in Chattanooga for 19 years! 
is now sales manager fo 
PLYMOUTH, 1900 Broad| 

Bill has been a resident oil 
Collegedale for 19 years. H| 
and his family are member 
of the Collegedale S D I 

Bill has always given 
cial price consideration 
residents of this ar„ - 
Chrysler products. He will 
continue to do so and invi 
you to call him at 266-1234 
238-9236 concerning the p> 
chase or information on a 
Chrysler product. 


Southern Missionary College 
Collegedale, Tennessee 37315 

Contestants Chosen 
To Be on SMC's Team 



natc for SMC's College Bowl team 
were selected this week: Mike Lilly, 
Delynne Durham, Ron Nelson, 
Brooks Horsley, and ,illeni;i!e Paul 

Six colleges from the Advcnlist 
Inici. i'lk'Lii:i(e Associations' East- 

-3 for the Advcnlist Inler- 
te College Bowl Tourna- 

The six colleges in the Eastern 
Division lhat will be participating 
in ' the tournament are Andrews 
University, Columbia Union Col- 
lege, Atlantic Union College, Un- 
ion College, Oakwood College ami 
Southern Missionary College. 

The five teams from colleges 
other than SMC will arrive on 
L.impus Wcdncsd.n evenini:, March 
31, and will play the first game 

lege will moderate the Advci 

Iniercollegiate College Bowl Tou 
nament. said Elton Kerr, presider 
of SMC's Student Association. 

Questions have been obtained 
from all the colleges participating 
in Ihe tournament, and each ques- 
tion is being reviewed by the Ques- 
tion Clearing Committee headed In 
ihe SMC College Bowl sponsor, K. 
A. Davis, who also heads the 
counseling and testing department 
for SMC. 

The tournament will I 
and Liukk'lijiu- set down 

The College Bowl will r 

Gymnics to Show Sound, Color, Motion 

osen from the 175 to 200 appli- 

presented i 





: SMC 

Gymnics, will 
physical cduca 
on Saturday, March 27, at 8 p.m. 

The international theme of the 
affair is experienced through (he 

i Hai 

, Fram 

Village Team Takes Talge Hall; 
Commemoratory Award to Rees 

For three years he had placed 
nil ess tonal basketball with the 
lew York .Knicks and the San 
r.mciseo Warriors. His profes- 

By Richard Bacon 

The village basketball team upset 
: hopes of Talge Hall's team in 
: 10-miniitc overtime game of the 
it annual Rees Series at Southern 
Missionary CoIIcl'c* last weekend. 

"" village team won the first 
game by a score of 72-67. Talge 
came back and took the sec- 
game 81-76. The 10-minutc 
imc game broke the tic in 
favor of the village 27-19. 

"ohn Rudometkin, former AU- 
erican basketball star who, while 
ending USC, broke 20 of the 28 
isting basketball records of that church. She was i 
vcrsity, was present for -the her husband begai 
ics. The 6' 7" former star related and also decided 

life story to the students of Adventist. 
:C last Friday night. Rudometkin, nov 

about telling his 
:ople, hoping that 
as it helped him. 

story to young 
it will help ther 

Conard Rees, a resident c 
legedale and former presid 

the Middle East, Latin America, 
and the continental United States 
as a background for routines done 
on bars, boards, balancing block-, 
and other apparatus. 

The team is composed of forty 
young people ranging from eight 
years old to college age. Also 
traveling with (he group are the 
head coach, Bob Kalua, two assist- 
ant coaches, three light technicians, 
a music director, an assistant music 

: a sound technician, 
valua started the present te 
nnics when he joined th 
ivs University physical c 

t of each school year, he 

ling pro 

abroad. During the summer of 
1969, ihcy toured Europe and per- 
formed at the Seventh-d.iv Advent- 
ist World Youth Congress in Zu- 

studenls for their parlicipa- 
i the Gymnics, even though 
s a lot of practicing during 

'eral hours of practic 


glory, then unexpectedly began to SMC, after whom 
fade. He visited a doctor who gave named, was presented with a plaque 
him the startling news that he had Saturday night in a post-game cere- 
contracted one of the most virulent mony commemorating his work and 

basketball coach. 

■ those who desire 

. torn 

n discussing the philosophy of 
program, Kalua says, "Our 

ing temples 

i-ing when the body 

Self New Program Manager; 
Office Closed to Students , 

l the appointment of a 


Tuesday, March 30 

s Group from Andrews University, physical 

: Millsaps, sponsored by the 

ion of studen 
: college radi. 

m manager be- 
> student man- 

i Scholarship Comm 


t professor of theology ; 

Saturday, April ; 

lary, Talge Hall chapel 

Religion Retreat meeting, Talge Hall 
Religion Retreat meeting, Talge Hall 
Religion Retreat meeting, Talge Hall 
Elder Harold Metcalf. ministerial secretary of (he 
Southern Union Conference, dedicatory service for 
ministerial students and wives, Talge Hall chapel 
College Bowl run-off/ 
8:00 p.m. Orchestra program, physical education center 
Sunday, April 4 


, former SMC president, accepts plaqui 
>n Pate, while Ron Hagen looks on. 

', Conference Room A 


Faculty Members Comment On 
Student Services Committee 

Interested Candidates 

SMC's Now Generation mixes the demands for more power - 
and influence with apathetic comments that "nothing is going 
on around here." 

If we think nothing is going on now, just wait until we see 
the results of our growing apathy. America's reputed tendency 
not to want to get involved is reflected at SMC in skimpy filing 
for 5A offices. 

Some potential candidates have the attitude that "somebody 
else could do the job better." The actual truth is, however, that 
the person who could do the job best is the person who is most 
interested — not what he's done in the past, but with what en- 
thusiasm he laces the future, whether he wants the job for what 
he can contribute (work) or what he can get (glory). 

The direct way to a more active, more exciting campus is 
to get involved. There are channels of activity that still lie un- 

Time is a problem often named that inhibits participation in 
Student Government and club activities. Studies are very im- 
portant, but we must also recognize the tremendous practical 
training in leadership and organization available to the student 
who will get out of his rocking chair and act his age, or maybe 
even get out of his study carrel for a little break. 

We should investigate our own values and, next week when 
the chance comes to determine next year's student leadership, 
support the candidates who are going to show us where the 

Worship vs. Entertainment 

Sabbath School programs on the SMC campus have taken 
several experimental forms this year. Almost all of them have 
varied from the usual speaker-on-platform-to-audience-on-floor 
approach. Sometimes the audience is wrapped around the 
speaker's station in a 360° circle, sometimes in only an arc, and 
occasionally just in the usual row-upon-row fashion. 

Changing the pattern of the audience seating, however, is 
not the only experiment tried this year. We have seen the solem- 
nity of the recent dramatic presentation of the story of a song; 
last Sabbath we got a taste of joviality, junior-camp style. 

Variation from the usual staid forms is good, but when does 
a presentation cease to be a worship service, a tribute to God, 
and begin to become an entertainment session? Last Sabbath's 
program was definitely on the entertainment side and if a simile 
can be forced — if the program had been a movie, it would defi- 
nitely not have been labeled "adult." 

With the talent available on campus, it seems possible to 
present a more upgraded program with a deeper message like 
that of the former Sabbath School program, a program whose 
message would not be detracted from but would be enhanced 
by the mode in which it was conveyed, # 

Probably the key to improvement is more planning ahead. 
Certainly a more collegiate worship program could be planned. 

Following is a sequel feature 
lo the article on the SA Student 
Services Committee which ap- 
peared 111 the last (March 4) 
issue of the Southern Accent. 

lof t 

This slalement would suggest 
that — Ford Motor Company is i hu 
shadow of Henry Ford; the Su- 
preme Court is [he shadow of John 
Mui-shall; medicine is the shadow 
of Hippocrates; theatre is the 
shadow of William Shakespeare; 

i-> i'l: im?.eil ur sir u\y influenced the 

irruimn'iis with which they are 
identified. However, they are dead 
and only their recorded thoughts 
and actions remain; they 
exercise control over tl 
body they lend their 
reputations to. 

Unhke these, we have the i 

tution is the shadow of the living 
Christ. The difference 1 lies in the 
shadow's source. Whereas these 
men are gone, He remains; where- 


>i.iJan h.mJK.ok SMC and You. 
The committee drew up a proposed 
revision and presented it to the 
Student Affairs Committee. Now, in 
the midst of the Student Affairs 
Committee's work on their final 
version, short opinion statements 
about the SSC were requested from 
various faculty members and ad- 

and think it was intended to serve 
the students in a positive and serv- 
iceable way, but the only things 
that 1 have known of them doing 
in several months have been more 
on "political'' matter-; than service- 
able ones. I would hope that if it is 
going to be a student service com- 
mittee, they could find 

students than 


Bill Garber, 

municalions: I like Mexican food. 
However, I don't know too much 
about the services the SSC has been 
performing. In short, they haven't 
affected my life much, but then, 
I'm not a student. 

Dr. W. M. Schneider, college 
president: The structuring of a Stu- 
dent Association SSC was not ill- 
conceived. For tolal effectiveness, 
however, the members of such a 
committee must consider a broader 
base of operation. A committee 
should not be judged by its first 
"round of experience. 

William H. Taylor, director of 
college relations: I think that the 
SSC is an excellent idea and has ex- 
cellent potential, but that it should 
and positive 

Dr. Frank Knittel, academic 
dean, handbook committee: The 

SSC can be a most effective organi- 
zation for cooperative planning by 
SMC faculty and students. We must 
all remember that not all projec- 
tions of either faculty or students 
can necessarily be implemented, 
even when coming from a student- 

This does 


Vote, "for +At tAM^i'dWt 
of your cfoilt - titf wfe ! 

Hanson, professor 
of mathematics, handbook com- 
mittee: I feel that they are con- 
cerned about the handbook and 
that their concern is warranted, al- 
though they reacted as I would 
expect students lo react. Their re- 
port, lacking the vantage point of 
experience, was a little idealistic to 
work. They did a good thing, how- 
ever, by pressing the handbook is- 
sue to a head, as we faculty mem- 
bers get a little bit set in our 'ways. 
They did about as much as students 
could do. 

Mrs. Genevieve McCormick, as- 
sociate professor of speech: I have 
met with them twice and, from my 
limited observation, I think they h| 
are doing a real service 
campus. From what I 
them, I think the SSC is a 
the riulit direction.' 

Stewart Bainum, 
business administration, SSC spon- 
sor: I think that the fellows and 
girls of the committee are sincere, 
but I differ in their approach to im- 
plementing their programs. I think 
they could be more persuasive in 
their approach. 



t be i 

of Christianity, but may 1 
than any other institution. For 
even as the distance between .i licht 
source and object distorts the 
shadow image, so too. the institu- 
tion becomes distorted as it sepa- 
rates itself from the Source. The 
only way to overcome that distor- 
tion is to once again conic close to 
the Source. 

left is the individual Although m 
title goes with it. the so-called 'In 
tie man" does alfect the total pie 
ture of :U institution or inslitu 
tions lo which he belong, and u 
that degree exercises control 

1 l; ii:iy. Adveniism, and evct 

SMC itself .-, hkc this. How far i. 
it trom the Source? 

(sung to the tune of "Camelot") 

Some books were ordered many months ago here 
And still, months later, they are being sought 
And even though we know they'll never get here, 
Still, thanks a lot. 

We know you really wanted 
Our grades don't really meai 
It's just we'd like to pass sor 

So, thanks a lot. 
Thanks a lot, 
Thanks a lot. 

We know it sounds a bit unreal 
Oh, but, thanks a lot, 
Thanks a lot 
We got the better deal. 
So, next time when we wan 
And we need the textbooks 
We 11 run away from here 
And get them quick, oh, dear 
And you'll be stuck with 

books will rot. 

i obtain them; 
in awful lot. 
of our courses. 

take son 
the dot 

cything and then your 

Meager List of Candidates 
One of SA's Biggest Failures 


By BUI Cash 

(Ed. Note: This article, written 
by last year's Accent editor, 
went to press last Monday noon 
before the Senate hid nominate,! 
candidates to fill the rest of the 
ballot. Only those candidates 
who had filed by that time are 
included in the following anal- 

The many rumored candidates 
for this year's SA election have 
finally crystalized into just a few 
announced and approved candi- 
dates. And, quite frankly, ihe 
meager list of candidates was quite 
disappointing, and might be con- 
sidered one of Ihe biggest failures!'.'] 
of Ihis year's administration. A little 
more publicity on the part of the 
Kerr- Boyle administration could 
have had the election b.illot tilled 
by the filing deadline, and would 
have capped off what has been, 
until now, a betler-than-avcrage SA 

Election Candidate: 

The two candidates for the pub- 
lications, Randy Elkins and Sandi 
Lechlcr, seem to be qualified by 
their past experience, and promise 
to do reasonable jobs in editing the 
Accent and Memories, if one can 
judge by their past. 

The weekly paper proposed by 

Rimer Promises Students 
Five Main Objectives 

iof a 

In filing for the office of Pre 
dent of the Student Association 
have five main objections (sic 
which I would work to the exten 
of my abilities to get fulfilled. The; 

III. I would 

by Elkins, some of the problems 
can be solved. And I feel that there 
are definite advantages offered by 
the weekly paper, if only that news 


I fill (sic) that I am qualified toi 
the office of President of 
dent Associ 
filled the following posit 

ner, is probably r 
mgh to even fore 

There doesn' 
arly favorite in the race between 
and Rouse. Both served this 
i the SA admit 

i of the Kerr-Boyle era. 
In comparing the platforms of 
e two above-mentioned candi- 
struck at how much 
specific Ward 

and plans for the 
is elected. Rouse, 
however, has some good 
the campus, such as the special 

\\ ,ifJ - [.:.i.. lu.T C.ilual 

:en implemented. It 
10 see what he 
idea, if he's 

jested in Ward can go a long way, 

ssfully applied, 
showing Chattanooga that Adven- 

In this area, to 
none of the three candidates "r 
tioned. Rumor has it that the SMC 
students will be presenting a Chat- 
tanooga Youth Crusade next spring 
and 1 feel that the SA lejdersfup 
should work with the MV in pro- 
moling this affair. 

Ward and Rouse both were con- 
cerned about the SA committees, 
and it should be that way, since 
make the SA's 
program real. 

For the students to rate their SA 
well, the SA must have a strong PR 

recent l\. and I have yet to have 
seen a truly effective PR program 
carried out in the SA during my 
attendance here. 

Both Rouse and Ward alst 
their Student Services Commi 

iding for (he students' 

Ron Nelson, the 

often controversial, but successful 
vices Committee. If 
elected, he will direct the Senate, 
perhaps even arousing them lo pro- 
vide student 
proposed by the 
as he's concerned, he will 
with any of the three president 
e.ind.d.ilcs. in governing the siudei 

s, as do most of the other Adven- 
: college newspapers. This way, 
: devoted 


I have 

Theology Maj 

g position 

in the 

III. Squad Leader in A 

Bar in the 

k.T H> C h 

S.ud m , 

IV. Barracks Sergeant in 

V. Shift Leader in Am 

VI, Assistant Non-Comm 

<t for III- 

■ I.M.h.Tdll 

don for Army hospunl. 
VII. Supt. of College Sub 



sws in Collcgedale, but arc 
essential by those living in 
Mississippi, or Michigan. 
Judging from the platforms and 
personal acquaintance with the 
other announced candidates for the 
remaining position: 
sidcr them qualified for the posi- 
tions they seek. These include: 
Carol Adams, secretary; Lois Hil- 
derbrandt, social committee chair- 
Witt, pastor; Linda 

Ward Says Flexibility 
Necessary for Progress 


The purpose of any elected stu- 

those who elect him so that the 
majority may receive benefit. This 
is especially true in the office of the 
presidency. Therefore, it is essential 

Rouse Will Put Out Effort 
To Continue '77 Movement 

bring about (he success of Ihis year. 
This year's program has set a 
strong base for next year's officers 
to work on, and has placed a large 
responsibility upon 
sure the program does not slack off. 



I am filing for ihc office of 
Southern Memories editor for the 
school year 1971-72. 

These arc my qualifications: 

,.„).!>. t . . .- 1 1 • 


book of 

the University o 



uthcrn Mtmorie 

ear 1970-71. 

4. My backgrou 

id in 


ublic high school 




If I am elected, I'd like 
toward a better quality of pictures 
with the addition of more colored 
pictures, and a better variety of 
candid shots. 

Platforms for 
Election Candidates 

(as of press time) 

Student Association Vice President 


1 must admit at the beginning mv 
motive for running is fear; fear that 
the SA will return lo the impotent 
body it was before Ihc Kcrr-Boylc 

the goals which should be upper- 
most will be disregarded. 

We cannot afford to allow the 
Student Association to return to the 
"normalcy" it enjoyed for two years 
prior to Ihis. It demoralized the 
student body to such a degree that 
many felt it should be done away 
with. And it should if it can offer 
no more than it did! Bui 1 firmly 

e that Ihc SA c 

ing and purpose, and will, if given 
the dedicated leadership it requires. 

As Vice-President of the Student 
Association, it would be my respon- 
sibility to oversee the actions of the 
Student Senate. I Welcome the op- 
portunity to head this body that is 
formed to represent you and your 
ideas. I can envision no greater 
challenge than interpreting nyhtlv 
the desires of the students of this 
school You need not fear but lhat 
lop pnoniy with me is student needs. 
There is ample evidence to support 
Ihis through my activities with the 
Student Services Committee. 

If you will support my campaign 
the way I support you, I will be 
your Vice-President in 1971-72. 


I, Randy Elkins, hereby file 
have my name placed on the bal 
of Ihc upcoming SA e' 

■ Editor of the Soulh- 

o |.U 

■.of I! 

college before the students and 
others in a regular and comprehen- 
sive manner is prompting me to 
file. Observing what our sister col- 
leges are doing with their papers, 
1 feel thai we here at SMC need to 
upgrade our paper. This leads mc 
to the one major point of my plat- 
form — make the paper a weekly. 

Since the idea of a bi-weekly 
newspaper is obsolelc and is not 
conducive to the reporting of the 
news of our times, I feel that we 
need a weekly newspaper. 

By using other printing methods 
than those now employed, we can 
cut the cost of printing per issue 
and publish a weekly without 
a drastic increase in the present 

My experience on the Tri-Com- 
munity newspaper This Week gives 
me the experience I will need lo 


I, Lois Hilderbrandt, do hereby 
state my intentions to run for Social 
Committee Chairman for the Stu- 

weekly basis. 
The idea of meeting weekly dead- 
lines is nothing new to mc. 

Lest the voters think my news 
conscience has been blunted in my 
shuffle to make the paper a weekly, 
let it be known thai I'm a journalist 
at heart. I feel that t 
run in the proper 

this campus, 
people who a 

with the 

1 am interested in working with 
the Student Association and feel 
that I have the needed qualifications 
to fill the position of Social Educa- 
tion Chairman. I was Girls' club 
president my junior year at Mt. 
Vernon Academy, ATS president 
my senior year there and worked 
the Stu- 
At SMC I was 
Home Economics Club president 
and held an office in Sigma Theta 
Chi. Also, I have been attending 
SMC for Ihc past three years and 
feel lhat this would be an advan- 

clcctcd, I feel 

Lois Hilderbrandt 

Public Relations 

PR is an important office in the 
fact that it presents to the students 
each activity that the SA produces. 
I- have worked hard on the Social 
Committee this school year. I enjoy 
working for the students, to try and 
improve life on campus. That's one 
reason I'd like to represent the stu- 
dents in the Public Relations office. 
I plan to use my time and the com- 
mittee funds to the best advantage 
so that each student can be better 

could do a good job. From past 
experiences, I feel that I know what 
the students like and dislike, and I 
will do my very best to plan the 
type of activities that will be en- 
joyed the most. 

Linda Ryals 


Home Economics Majoi 

Student Association Secretary 

I am running for position of Stu- responsibilities, 
dent Association Secretary because Besides taking two years of typ- 

I know I would enjoy the job and ing and one year of shorthand, I 
feel that I could capably handle the have practiced my secretarial skills 
in the following capacities: 

Private secretary for V.P. of Sales, Ch.imoil Cornell} , H„^rs- 

Typist for Creoti 
Editor of school r. 

Edilorof school ne 

In filling the named positions, I 
have typed everything from busi- 
ness letters to research articles and 

will do my best to 

VIII. Student Services It is my 

through. There "can 
nes for open discus- 
o Ihe General Assem- 

all that is planned, 
d early. 
nvolvement— Large- 

sire and wish that this committee c 
iinue to grow both in size and in so 
ice to you the student. An idea wh 
I would personally like to reinstate 
that of an AM rud;., siot.on to 
broadcast to and for the students 
sincerely believe this con become 

influence for good 

IX. Socio/ Committee— Origins 

the students of SMC 

dents are Ihe key thoughts. Stude 

just thoughts. StUl 
s far Freshman-! 

...l.,li hi, > 

ist lor 

,!',iv,. Y;;.-' 

■ culki 

term papers; have transcribed from 
dictaphones and my own short- 
hand; have used Xerox, spirit dupli- 
cator, mimeograph, postage and 
other kinds of machines; and made 
up finance statements, newsletters, 
and many other wonderful things 
usually dumped on secretaries. 

It would be a privilege to serve 
Ihc students of SMC as Student 
Association Secretary. 


I would like to run for SA Pastor 
for the year 1971-72. 

,—.. lhat the. entire 


My previous experience includes 
two years as a senator at Forest 
Lake Academy; one year as vice 
president of the Senate; president 
of my senior graduation class; and 
one year as a senator from SMC, 
as well as serving on several sub- 
committees. I feel that with your 
support, the SMC Student Associa- 
tion can proceed to a successful 
1971-72 school year. 


Wayout Faces Cutback Unless 
Funds Come From the Public 

Don't enroll another 

of Prophecy. 

any < 

. I heir 

;pcctedly large 

of 170,000 requests for 

Wayout brochures is the reason 

by Pastor H. M. S. Richards, 

speaker of the VOP, 

for slowing dow 


Help Needed: 

Benedict Shows Ecology 
Exhibit in McKee Library 

"I'm trying to generate 

thought on pollution and its effect 
on ecology; people pollute and don't 
even realize what they're doing." 

Kent Benedict, a junior, sum- 
marized his one-man ecology ex- 
hibit in McKec Library and com- 
mented on the aspects he covered. 

"I've tried to present some prac- 
tical points so the individual can 
help preserve the ecological bal- 

pcople do in everyday 
is presenting a problem. 
The exhibit illustrated pollui 

In presenting the proposed bud- 
get for 1971, David Hartman, VOP 
treasurer, indicated that if funds 
did not come in rapidly within the 
next few days, a 10 percent reduc- 
tion would have to be made in all 
phases of the Voice of Prophecy 
ministry— the broadcasts and the 
BihV schools. Already a number of 
the staff have been dismissed. The 
Wayout program would also have 

Through these and other appeals. 
it is hoped by the VOP staff that 
suliicicnt funds will come in to con- 
tinue the Wayout. 

Pastor Douglas Pond, coordina- 
tor for the Wayout youth ministry, 
reports that, at the end of 1970 
more than 156,000 requests for 
Wayout materials had come in. This 
represents a growth rate of 6.000 
percent over the number of persons 
who took the previous VOP youth 
course — Bright Horizon. 

Early returns from the "Wayout 

the good book, but in my mind it 
always seemed a fantasy that you'd 
better believe or you'd get it! But 
now it's REAL! I mean like I be- 
lieve now thai it really, really hap- 

. \. Miii- 

Trip" (a firs 


papers and tissues; showed how 
prepare cans, bottles and paper fo 
recycling; and showed the effect: 
of pollution on wildlife. 

Benedict stated that several com 
munity members have made com 
mitments (o follow his "eco tips' 
and in pronmie the idea of cleaninc 

keep the Wayout pro- 
ig, the Voice of Pro- 
soaps, wrapping phecy is producing radio announce- 
ments by well-known personages 
such as Phyllis Diller. Johnny Cash 
and others, appealing to the general 
public for funds. Also an urgent 
message has been sent to supporters 
through the Voice of Prophecy 
News, asking for financial aid. 
Another special appeal 

sponse from (he youths) 
trend of five out of every seven 
applying for the High Way Bible 
Course— approximately 1,050 out 
of the first 1,500. 

Requests for specific topics pre- 
sent a profile of the interests of 
these early Wayout contacts: 

accept people as they 
arc. I have never read a publication 
that has been so direct and honest 
about something so important and 

There is simply no money to 
pri,nt and process more Wayout 
materials other than that which is 
sent in by those interested in seeing 
the program continued. 

Tickets Are 4 
On Sale Now 

The annual SA spring banquet 
will be held on Sunday, April 1 1 , at 
the Read House in downtown Chat- 
tanooga. Tickets priced at $2.75 arc 

C hrisij,, 



Runyan to Help Direct Music Festival 

"We n 

says I'aslor 

Don Runyan, SMC's assistant 
professor of music, has been chosen 
by the Southern Union Conference 
of Seventh-day Advenlists to lead 
the choral section of their annual 
music festival at Bass Memorial 
Academy in Lumberton, Miss., 
March 31 -April 3. 

This is Runyan's second time to 
be chosen for this job in the last 
three years. He was chosen from 
among all the Southern Union 

SELF— from p. I 

Broadcasting, a funding agency for 
educational broadcast : 
order to maintain its standing 
he corporation and be eligibl 
the funds available, WSMC 

ally upgrade the quality of 
period of 
build up the number of full- 

f is the second full-time staff 
nember employed at the station. 
~urt Carlson, the first, joined the 
staff this year as head of the Pro- 
luction Services. 

me program manager will 
devote i 

day program 
ning, quality control and staff 

James Hannum, faculty f 
f broadcasting, 
is capacity handling the financial, 
Egal, and developmental aspects of 
he station and, in the general man- 
lgcmcnt of station and related 

academe and colic uc choir directors 
by the Music Festival Committee, 
made up of the music teachers and 
principals from each academy. 

About 1 15 academy students will 
participate, says the program coor- 
dinator, Forest Lake Academy's 
music teacher. Instead of all the 
music students from each acadeim 
participating at the festival as be- 
fore, this year just a percentage 
i each academy 

from the 
Haydn up to today will be repre- 
sented. There is even some of the 
very modern 
and sung words are done 

taneously, according to Runyan. 

Some numbers will be performed 
by the individual academy groups, 
others by the massed choir, and 
some by the massed hand and choir. 
The festival is divided into three 
, band and key- 

Besides the religious concei 
during the Sabbath hours, a secul 
be presented Saturd; 

Judging from past years, 
1500 arc expected to attend, says you might face 

festival was held at 

Georgia Cumberland Acaderm last 
year and at Mount Pisgah Academy 


r response of 170,000 
^ only 2,600 requests 
received tor our previous youth 
Bible course in all of 1969. This 
gigantic response means that we 
must find more than 60 times the 
funding for this first year of Way- 
out operation than we needed for 
the 1969 full-year youth outreach." 

6:30 p.m., will be available to onl 
400 students. 

After-dinner entertainment wi 
include the feature length filn 

Special guest entertainer will be 
Mickey Mclntyre, a drama major 
from Memphis State University. 
Mclntyre will be performing a 
variety of songs. He is formally 
with the singing group, "Up with 
People," and spends his summers 
at Disneyland in California training 
to open-the new Disney World in 

Mclntyre. from Jacksonville, 

plays in his hometown and now is 
starring in a play in Memphis. 

I Campus Beat 

Publication of (he first national standardized test for college survey 
of chemistry courses, which was prepared by Dr. John Christenscn, has 
been announced by the American ( hcmica! Society. Chemistry profes 

Campbell and Dr. Norman Peek were commended r 
by the Society for their part in the preparation of this test. 

Three students gave music recitals last Sunday — Lutricia 


Sun.-Thurs. 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 
Fri. 7 a.m. ■ 2 p.m. 
Sat. 30 min. after 
sunset-10:30 p.m. 

^ , Shea's STfowete fi Qi^s $ 

rT^T Holiday House 8~A 

\J£jSj— for All Your Easier Corsage Needs W?k 
3482 Brainerd Road 629-3205^," 

Greene Loses 


Village Wins Rees Series 

■ first I 

■> Scries— a 
n Ihe Talge 
dorm and village — was won by Ihe 
village as they easily look ihe third 
game of (he three-game series. 

The village won Ihe opener, 72- 
67, behind Don Taylor's 27 points. 
The Milage look an early lead and 
never looked back. The first half 

Thomas, as he stumbled and 
sprained an ankle in the closing sec- 
onds, He had 18 points for his 

village had it for this game and 
easily look the series. They domi- 
nated from start to finish — behind 
the play of, in our opinion, the 
most valuable player — Don Taylor. 
Taylor also look rebounding 


I fell , 

and Warren Banfield with 15 each, 
and Stu Bainum with II. It was a 
li.ird-foughi Series, with plenty of 
excitement for the fans and plenty 
of enjoyment for the players — a 

The second game, on Saturday 
night, was a different story with the 
dorm jumping off to a quick lead. 
Again it was Kenny Defoor spark- 
ing their offense as he scored 26 
points, many on long jump shots. 
Gene Conley and Ben Koehenower 
each had 14 points. For the village. 
Don Taylor had another strong 
game, scoring 23 points. Jeff Al- 
bright had 17. But the dorm, play- 
ing up to expectations, stymied all 
village rallies and won. 81-76. 

Then came a 10-miniile playoll 
game to decide the series winner. 
This time the dorm could not get 
going and were never close, as Don 
Taylor once again led the village 
team with 18 poin 

Kenny Defoor and Ben Koche- 
ower were high scorers for the 

AWARD— Cont'd from page I 

Jeff Albright, captain of the vil- 
lage winning team, accepted the 
fiee. Series trophy for ihe 
Rudometkin was presented with 
' large SMC 

I goinf 


fn Comeback Albright Beats All-Stars 


t lioun 

this respect, Albright 
is a great team. Fighting back from 
last place, they won it [ill by 
int> Greene in a phivolT game Both 
finished with 9-7 records. Albright 
had to win 4 in a row and win a 
final crucial game against Farduhs 
58-57 ii 
had tot 
to keep the streak going. 

Team play was sometimes erratic, 
but never in doubt as team eapi.un 
Jell' Albright and center Don Tay- 
lor took control in the final stretch. 

In the victory over Fardulis, it 
was Albright's outside shooting and 
Taylor's dominance inside that kept 
them ahead for most of the game. 
Farduhs again had trouble working 
together, but had eood perform- 
ances from Warren Uanlield. Stu 

I 11, n 

problem is that Bean Fardulis could 
not eet his fast break going con- 

Against Greene in the playoffs, 
it was Albright again hitting from 
out and Tayforscoring underneath. 
The game was interesting because 
of the return of Mickey Greene to 
the lineup. Although he fouled out, 
he did help spark the offense by 
scoring 14 points. But it was the 
accurate shooting and hustle of 
Edie Croker that kept Gi 

t of t 

■ ^"' 

Albright trailed by as much as 10 
points for most of the time, but 
again fought back to within 1 point. 
With seconds left. Albright took the 
inbounds pass, dribbled to Ihe right, 
and hi! a 20-foot jump shol. Final 
score: 68-67. 


Ken Defoor received the "booby" 
prize for his four air balls. The 
prize was a men's club T-shirt with 
yellow p.iint on it. The shirt had 

breaking in) by Pat Brokaw. 

ment was provided by Marc Pic- 
kaar, SA talent hour grand prize 
winner, the Georgia -Cumberland 
Academy Pep Band under the di- 
rection of Jo Ann Klaussen, and 
by tumblers Barbara Kocrber, 
Wayne Liljeros and Jim lngersoll 

sored by Upsilon Delta Chi, Si o 
Thela Chi, the Student Associate 
Recreation Committee and the M 
sionary Volunteer Society. 


Albright finished Ihe season by 
beating Ihe All-Stars, 78-74, in 
i overtime. They jumped to an early 
lead and went ahead by as much as 
32-14 before Ihe All-Stars could get 
moving. Albright's fast break and 
the accurate shooting of Randy 
Cockrell enab'cd them to have a 





The second half found the All- 
Stars he . 'inning to play good ball. 
Brin Kochenowcr Marled hilling 
and rebounding and Beau Fardulis 
heyan ti> List break li.uitieW enn- 

tinued to score inside, and the r 
gin between the two teams slowly j 
came together. Both teams traded | 
baskets, until Banfield hit a short 
jumper to lie the score at 69-69. 
Time ran out. and the All-Stars did 
not tie the score again. Albright I 
quickly took the lead and kept it a ' 
Cockrell hit two foul shots with lfi J 
reCuiiJ-. left to ni-*fl:e the . 
, 78-74. 

Albright won by using good I 
teamplay and scoring balance — 
which helped lead them all y> 
long. They always stayed witi 
reach and never gave up — - the s 


All-Stars Defeat Corbett 

The ■ All-Stars easily defeated 
Corbett in the B-league All-Star 
game. Corbett jumped off to an 
early lead, 8-4, but the All-Stars 
caught up and went ahead as they 
began to lake control. They never 
(railed after that. It was never close 
as Wayne Liljeros hit consistently 
from out and Jerry Harrel scored 
underneath to lead by as much as 
20 points. They used a pressing, 
man-to-man defense to confuse and 

intimidate Corbett. At half 

They picked up where they left I 
off in the second half, with 1 iljero- 
hilling foul shots consistently »m 
getting numerous fast breaks. He | 
was high scorer with 27 p 
High scorer for Corbett's tean 
Bnli 1-ggenherger with 17 poir 
late surge by Corbett fell short, as I 
they could not gain momer 
Final score: 70-54. 

Rus Davis to Perform in 
Student Missionary Benefit 

singer, will present 
cert on April 10 a 
physical education 
II proceeds fron 

;r at SMC. 

benefit will 
w toward a new mission outpost 
in Nicaragua, sponsored and main- 
tained completely by the students 
of Southern Missionary College. 

Eight students have heen chosen 
by a special college committee as 
missionaries to this post. Five of 
them will spend a year there: the 
other 3 will spend 3 months of ihe 
summer there. They will build and 
develop Ihe new educational-medi- 

that funds 

e and a school and for 
medical supplies and equipment. He 

i 1 1 age to another, 
graduate of Red Bank 
and the University of 

Mr. Davis in the benefit include | 

James McGec, Ross Calkir 

Tccl. Tom Labianca, and the col-l 

A special feature, Mr. Davis says.l 
will be a song dedicated toWomen'sf 
Lib. He adds, "The mood of the| 
concert will be light and will 
lot of fun." 

Mr. Davis discovered his i 
for singing when he took a 
lesson while attending UC. AflCtl 
graduation, he pursued this intere 
and studied voice in Atlanta ar 
Chicago, and then in New Yorlj 
under Olaf Olson. 

Mr. Davis appeared in oper 
houses throughout Europe, espeeil 
ally Germany, where he 
first American male in the past fe\| 

from German critics on his fir^ 
- presently altendit 
is working on a degree ij 

Rouse Wins Next SA Presidency With 


By BUI Cash 

Stan Rouse, polling a clear ma- 
jority in a three-man race for presi- 
dent of next year's SA administra- 
tion, was elected last week to that 
post. A junior theology major, he 
won 51 percent of the 597 votes 
cast for his position against Dennis 
Ward and Harry Rimer. Because 
Rouse won the clear majority, there 
is no need for a run-ofl between 
the top two contenders. 

Ron Nelson, junior history ma- 
jor, uncontested in his bid for the 
vice-presidency, was approved by 
84 percent of the voters. However, 
the 95 disapproving votes against 
him were the highest recorded by 
any unopposed candidate. 

Voters selected Carol Adams as 
their next SA secretary over Joyce 
Holland. A sophomore music ma- 
jor, Carol polled 81 percent of the 
votes in her category. 

Jim Morris, junior business admin- 
istration major, outpolled Charles 
Pierce in their race for the SA 
treasury. Morris collected 58 per- 
cent of the votes. 

Three of the four candidates run- 
ning for editorship of the four 

»ML publications were unopposed. 
Randy Elkins, sophomore commu- 
nications major, received 89 percent 
of the vote, as he was elected edi- 
tor-in-chief of next year's Southern 
Accent. Next year's Southern Mem- 
ories will be edited by Sandra tech- 
ier, freshman art major, who to- 
taled 94 percent of the 602 votes 
cast for her position. Judy Strawn, 
sophomore communications major, 
collected 92 percent of the voters 
as she was elected editor of next 
year's Joker. 

In the election's closest race, 
Cheryl Oliver received 15 more 
votes than did Andy Woolley as she 
was elected editor of the 1972 
Legacy. Cheryl's 296 
percent of the 577 

In a contested race for Scholar- 



69 percent of the vote against Jorge 

In the only other contested posi- 
tion, Linda Ryals garnered 67 per- 
cent of the voters in the race for 
Public Relations 

TO to New Mission; 
Davis to Raise Money 

igle pi* 

By Norma Carlson 
Carving a niche out of the ji 
wilds of Nicaragua to build a 
medical -educational center serving 
the Mosquito Indians of its eastern 
coast is the objective of eight stu- 
professors of SMC 

who will leave for this 
American country in June, 

To raise funds for the first phase 
of the three-year project, Russell 
Davis, a local actor-singer, will pre- 
sent a benefit concert Saturday 
night, April 10, at 8:00 p.m, in 
SMC's physical education center. 

Davis, a graduate of Red Bank 
High School and the University of 
Tennessee at Chattanooga, is cur- 
rently enrolled at SMC. He says 
the concert will be composed of 
both classical and modern music. 
He has appeared in opera houses 
throughout Europe. 

The Nicaragua mission project is 
being directed by two SMC campus 
organizations — the Missionary Vol- 
unteer Society and the Student As- 
sociation. This is the fifth year that 
SMC has been sponsoring students 
as foreign missionaries from periods 
of three summer months to one 
in the program, known offici- 
s the Collegiate Overseas Mis- 
sionary Exchange. 

According to Mike Foxworthy, 

SMC and director of the project, 
10 people are going to Nicaragua 
this summer and will be working in 
the outlying vicinity of Puerto 
Cabezas. This is a city located on 
astern coastline of the coun- 
try, known as the "Mosquito Coast." 

The area has a tropical ruin cli- 
mate — the wettest in Central Amer- 
ica. It is a region of malarial 
swamps and low plains that arc 
drained toward the Carribbean Sea 
by three rivers. One of these, the 
Coco River, is 300 miles long. Fox- 
worthy stales that one of the aims 
of the group is to obtain and equip 
a medical launch to travel this 
river, treating the natives who live 

He said that this is the first year 
that SMC faculty members are par- 
ticipating on the actual foreign 

e with the student 


: P la, 

Bentzinger to 
In Next Year 

I Danny Bentzinger, junior thc- 
lology major, has been chosen to 
•serve as president of the SMC Mis- 

Five of the 10 people going will 
stay for one year, then he replaeeil 
by others. They arc Milford Crist 
and Ray Wagner, communication^ 
and industrial education majors 

West, Bermuda; and a young n 
ricd student couple, who have not 
yet been selected. 

The five who will go for one 
summer arc Christine Pulido. jun- 
ior nursing major from San An- 
tonio, Tex"; Don Pate, sophomore 
religion major from Portland. Ore.; 
David E. Smith, sophomore reli- 
gion major from Miami; Mrs. Gene- 

Lead Way 
s Activities 

sionary Volunteer Society for the 
1971-72 school year. Bentzinger 
was selected by the present MV 
staff and approved by the College- 

dale SDA Church Board. 

Bentzinger's task next year win 
be to coordinate the various mis- 
sionary action groups among the 
students, provide programs 
during the Friday evening services, 
and act as the religious leader and 
representative of the SMC student 
body. .„ , 

Assisting Bentzinger will be a 
staff composed of Secretary Loreiha 
McDaniel, sophomore office admin- 
istration major; Treasurer Dennis 
Millburn, junior business major; 
Programs Director Joan Harp, 

major, Linda outpolled Linda An- 

Electcd chaplain for next year 
was Maurice Will, junior theology 
major, who received 94 percent of 
the vote. 

Richa Rowlands, junior nursing 
major, won 92 percent of the votes 
cast as she was elected chairman of 
the Student Services Committee. 

Lois Hilderbrandt, junior home 
economics major, also received 92 
percent of the vote as she gained 
the chairmanship of the Social 

Next year's Recreation Commit- 
n will be Wayne Liljei 

No candidate was posted for the 
Programs Committee Chairman. 
This position will be filled at a 
later election. 

The election results \ 
on IBM print-out sheet 
year as the Election Committee 
computerized the election. For the 
second straight year, students 

: posted 

1 the i 



Union Takes College Bowl Trophy; 
Host SMC Holds Out Till Final Game 



Interet'lk-ijijit College Howl Tour- 
nament April 3 and was awarded 
the Worthington Cup. Held in the 
physical education center, the 
I'm a I iMine in the tournafiKTii emleil 
with Union College scoring 345 and 
SMC scoring 145. 

Beginning Thursday, April 1 , and 
ending Saturday night, April 3, the 

1971 Intercollegiate College Bowl 
Tournament was held on the cam- 
pus of SMC with six Advcntist 
Colleges participating. Two rounds 
of games followed by a short third 
round determined which colleges 
would play in the semi-final games, 
which determined who played in 
the final game. 

All six teams participated in the 

Atlantic Union College, Columbia 
Union College, Oakwood College, 
Southern Missionary College and 
Union College. The second round 
eliminated Oakwood College (alter 
two losses), while the third round 
eliminated Andrews University and 
Columbia Union College. The semi- 
finals eliminated Atlantic Union 

(Confd, on f 

SMC College Bowl team finishes good game against ColumbL ... 
and the moderator organiies his next questions. Members of the tea 
Mike Lilly and Delynne Durham. 


sophomore nursing major: On- 
campus Coordinator Mark Frank- 
lin, sophomore biology major; In 
Group Coordinator Lance Thomas, 
freshman communications major; 
and Public Relations Director Bev 
Moon, sophomore communications 

Next year's MV staff will take 
office at graduation this year, but 
will not really function as a group 
until registration 


(I will dire 

Emphasis Calendar 

April 11 Spring Banquet 
April 19 Intercom 
April 21 Spring Holiday 


Indirect Influence 

Changes will come to SMC next year and one of those 
changes will be in top leadership — college president. Dr. 
Schneider has accepted a West Coast post (see interview, p. 3), 
back to the country from which he came (as academic dean of 
Pacific Union College). 

An influential or crusading person should not ever be able 
to look back and say "Everyone liked me." And neither can Dr. 
Schneider. For instance, many students still mourn the negative 
vote handed down on the pantsuits on campus "issue." Others 
felt a little bit left' behind in some of his assembly lectures. 

Yet those who dealt directly with Dr. Schneider recognize 
him for the intelligent man he is and respect him for standing 
for what he belives. Any who had complaints (and many did) 
were welcomed to his office (and some were invited) for discus- 

His influence was an indirect one. Many students would 
still not recognize him if they passed him on the campus. But 
even they know that during the last four years we have never 
felt "the boat rock," but have felt a certain security that SMC 
was being guided intelligently. 

Though Dr. Schneider may not have the satisfaction of hear- 
ing some students praise his administrative decisions now, in 
about 5 to 15 years those presently dissatisfied may look back 

educational and social progress at SMC. 

Then, at that time. Dr. Schneider will think back to SMC 
I ^ and how it wasn't all so difficult after all. In fact, it was very 

Advice Given on SA Elections; 
Students Urged to Speak Out 



u/fu-, Time To 
Hit the Sa><i m,miJ/. 

It was a perfect day for baseball. 
The sun was shining brightly, and 
the breeze was just strong enough 
to keep everyone cool. But ihe fans 
were eager for a victory. It was 
Floodioun"s home game and the 


The Floodtoun team took the field 
first. The opponents had strong hit- 
ters, and they would be sure to put 
them up first. But as Ihe Floodtoun 
team went out on the field, some- 
thing si range happened. Everyone 
but thv.- pitcher was going to right 
Held. Someone ran over to the 

"Look," he cried. "A 

I the players 

are going lo right fielc 

"Us a good field," 


replied calmly. 

"But what if they 

lit to a dif- 

fcrent field? What a 

•e the right- 

fielders going to do tl 

"Well, one of them 

-an try to get 

over there and get it.' 

"But that's almost 


1 Listen, they're the 

bctl in fibril 

field. There is no rca 

on why they 

shouldn't be able to 


So the game was played. And the 

Floodtoun learn lost 

>y only 300 


By Mike Doherty 

uiKlerijkitms have left much to be 
desired. The best and most recent 
example, was the SA general elec- 

First. to the voters. Carefully 
evaluate the candidates you vote 
for. Consider whether the candidate 
filed lo run for the office or had to 
be asked by the SA Senate to run. 

Voting for a candidate just be- 
cause he or she happens to be a 
sports personality or lives down 
the hall from you is worse than 
not voting at all, from the stand- 
point of improving Ihe SA. In other 
words, do your part to make the 
election something more than an 
academy-type popularity contest. 

A voter is hardly in the position 
to make an intelligent choice in 

f he or she does i 

At the heart of discussion over 
a new student handbook must lie 
Itm <jut,i:-*ri ■■• Ihe philo-o- 
phy of this institution? That ques- 
tion inevitably leads to two others: 
What, in reality, is the philosophy? 
and, What should the philosophy, 
in reality, be? 

The latter question is much sim- 
pler than the former. This institu- 
tion should provide for the growth 

; physical, mental and spiritu 
segments of the student's life. It 
should emphasize his need to be 
more than the "mere reflector of 
other men's thought." It should 
encourage the development of an 

compatible with its philosophy. This 
college has attempted to produce 
such an atmosphere with the book- 
let SMC and You. The failure has 
not been a miserable one; nonethe- 
less, it has been a failure. The lan- 
guage, rather than stimulating 

\ this c 

sinners long abide. Many of the 
rules that were intended to protect, 
smother. And no rule, however 
noble, is preventive medicine. In- 
stead, it is a pretext for unrelenting 

e what they'n 

should be deeply entrenched 
philosophy of Souihern Missionary 
College. And they are. 


The hang-up comes in the carry- 
ing through of the purpose in- 
tended. Each institution has rules by 
which it controls its environment, 
thereby producing an atmosphere 


The Worthington Cup awarded 
Union College is a "roving trophy," 
staled Elton Kerr, president of 
SMC's SA and coordinator of the 
tournament. Last year the "Soy 
Bean Bowl," (Kerr's nomenclature 
derived from the trophy), was 
located at Andrews University. 

Kerr revealed that at the April 
24 Adventist Intercollegiate Asso- 
ciation Convention, the SMC dele- 
gaiion will propose some changes 
in Intercollegiate College Bowl 
The main proposal 

Anarchy not Solution 
On the other 
not the solution 

finest example of the propriety of 
law is the dccologue. But the deco- 
loyuc was not so much intended to 
fence in the people of God as to 
fence in evil. Therefore rules ought 
lo take this example and fence in 
the evil among us and not atlempt 
to "preserve" a revered "peculi- 
arity." For peculiarity is result of 
the way we live and not the rules to 
which we pay lip service. 

The Adventist Intercollegiate As- 
composed of the Student 


fnj|..-r .. 

from all the North 
dventist colleges, will 
delegates who occupy 
in the present Student 
Assoc... lions for the 71-72 term. 
.According. to Kerr, he will be at- 
tending with Stanley Rouse and 
Ron Nelson, SA president and vice 
president-elect, and approsim.iteK 
seven other delegates. 

Delegates at the spring conven- 

hand sufficient information abouJ 
Ihe candidates to make this choice.l 
Therefore, instead of wasting 
their time putting up absurd p 
tcrs, riding about in the back s 
of a gaily-decorated, noisy c 
vertible, or writing ambiguous plat-l 
forms, candidates and their c 
paigncrs should devote their t 
to contacting voters personally and| 
en masse, and distributing i 
ingful and informative campaign! 

The brunt of the burden for j 
successful election, however, licsl 
with the SA Elections CommittecT 
The rest of my remarks may then! 
be considered an open letter of sugT 
gestion to the chairman of n 
year's Election Committee, SA v 
president-elect, Ron Nelson. 

The SA should devote three gen-l 
oral assemblies to the election. The| 
first, one month previous 
election, would be one in which thej 
current SA officers would give i 
brief summarization of the prc-l 
requisites for holding, responsibili-[ 
ties and benefits of their officesj 
This would give those who 
considering running for an officc| 
the opportunity to s 
in for. 

The second, twe 

candidates' speech a 

The third, one week before thel 
election, would be an open ques-f 
lion-and-answer session for the | 
voters and candidates. 

The Elections Committee should I 
run an extensively advertised "Get I 
out and vote" campaign. To facili-[ 
tate a larger voter turnout, they also I 
should open polling places during I 
the evening hours in 
tories and the library. 

The preceding suggestions, if put I 
into action by the SA Elections I 
Committee, would improve the elec-f 
lion process in the future. They! 
are, however, the product of only! 
one mind among 1200 and subject I 
to amendment and improvement. I 
If you think that SA elections t 
this campus could be improved by I 
an idea you have, SPEAK OUT!!" 

tion will determin 

College Bowl i 

held. It was the general c 

of opinion among the six CollegeB 

Bowl teams that competed lastl 

weekend that the next College Bowl I 

be held at Union College. There a 

several reasons for this, with ll 

main reason being that the weste 

colleges would find it more co 

venient to participate. 

Pacific Union College had planned! 
to participate in the last'ti 
and submitted questions t 
used, but the team had a transpor-1 
tation problem that prohibited theirl 



One Week &*»mb» u„io, &««,. 230 
From Wednesday 

Round 1 

Round 3 

Same 1 

Game 7 

Andrew. University 225 
O.kwood College 140 

Southern Missionary College 25 
Andrews University 205 

Southern Missionary Co 

lege 320 

Game S 

Union College 380 
Columbia Union College 145 

Columbia Union College 285 

Game 3 

Atlantic Union College 

Union College 290 


Game 9 

Southern Missionary College 21 

Atlantic Union College 255 

Same 4 

Atlantic Union College 


Game 10 

Southern Missionary College 85 

Union College 250 

Atlantic Union College 175 

eca^o ^£?z tjvs^ca _^3s GZs*j&^i% 

Game 6 

Union College 195 
Oakwood Collego 105 

Union College 345 
Southern Missionary C 

President Schneider Leaving 
To Take West Coast Position 

Word is out that Dr. W. M. 

Schneider, president of SMC 

since 1967, has now accepted a 

call to be educational secretary 

of the Pacific Union Conference. 

Following is a probing interview 

by Judy Socol, in which Dr. 

'meider discusses his motives 

leaving SMC, what he feels 

has accomplished and what 

he predicts for SMC, in the 

By Judy Socol 
Dr. Schneider, I understand that 
you have recently accepted a call to 
become the educational secretary 
of the Pacific Union Conference. 
if course our big question is, why? - 
I think it is rather difficult to say 
hy a person pulls his roots and 
cocs elsewhere. It is rather difficult 
leave a place in which you have 
estcd yourself with Lireat cnthu- 
sm in building up a place as 
lovely as SMC. As money becomes 
.ivailable, SMC will grow and will 
likely he able to consider itself the 
most beautiful campus among our 
alleges. So it is a little difficult to 
,ay why wc arc leaving. It was a 
hard decision to make. The position 
I am laking presents a real chal- 
lenge, as there arc about 25,000 
young people enrolled in schools 
all levels. It will be of a little 
different nature than that of a col- 
lege president. I will still be in- 
volved in policy-making decisions, 
perhaps I will be a little further 
oved from the 

the president eertainly has the op- 
portunity (o mold a total campus 
program and. if he's worth his salt 
at all, he will be able to take his 
faculty with him in terms of worth- 
while achievements. 

Are you satisfied with what you 
have achieved as president? 

I'm never satisfied, but I do have 
a spirit of contentment. I suppose 
any administrator feels that the sit- 
uation at times isn't as he would 
like to be, especially if he is an 
idealist. I suppose 
search myself, "" 

seeking the kingdom is that they 
not be swept off their feet with a 
false sense of revival which docs 
not produce the necessary change 
in the life that comes with the 
spirit of God dwelling in the heart. 
I understand (hat you had a sign ot 

What i 

: ideal that I would 


: boards of 
sity and Pacific Union College. 
After 14 years of college adminis- 
tration, this new position will give 
me a little relief from the pressures 
that come from being a college 

Someone said that a president's 
job has a lot of responsibility Inn 
no! much authority. Would you 
agree with this statement? 

Well I guess it would be true, 
since ihe Board of Trustees makes 
the final decisions Nevertheless, 

ahead. In order for an institution to 
be dynamic, it must not be static. 
I have a feeling that someday in the 
very near future people will be 
able to get degrees without going 
on a college campus. This will 
be achieved through independent 
study. I think there will be more 
flexibility built into a college cur- 
riculum than wc have today, and 
1 feel that this is a must. Individuals 
arc not structured the same in 
thought or action or the ability to 
think. So we must come to the 
conclusion that college isn't for 
everyone. I think we have over- 
professionalized. Spiritually we need 
to be moving ahead, also, and I 
think wc arc making strides in this 
area. I think more students are 
study inn the Bible and Other writ- 
ings, trying to find the answer to 
their lives. The greatest concern I 
have for those who are earnestly 

... Dr. W. M. Schneider was 
interested in you as ihe student. 
He was concerned with your wel- 
fare and took time to talk with you. 

skirts get my 

Yes, my colleagues recognize 
that I have been very concerned 
with proper attire on this campus 
and so every once in a while, some 
of them have come Up with a 
humorous gimmick. 

Has the change to the extreme in 
society, reflected by dress, morals, 
and music put more pressure on 
you as president in the last few 

"Lewis and Clark" Coming 

Thayer Soule is coming to SMC 
again this year, this time with his 
travelogue. 'Trailing Lewis and 
Clark to Oregon.'' It will be pre- 
sented April 17 in the physical edu- 

This Lewis and Clark adventure 
has taken two years of research and 
was filmed in the same general 
location as the actual adventure 
took place. 

The picture not only tells of the 
expedition itself, but also shows Ihe 
incredible changes that have oc- 
curred in the 160 years since its 

Soule's story is of the great 

Thayer Soule 
After his graduation from Har- 
vard University in 1939 with high 
honors in Romance languages and 
with special courses in exploration, 
geology and history, he became pro- 
duction assistant to Burton Holmes. 
Holmes coined the word "travel- 
ogue," and for c 

for himself, 
: traveling more than ever. 

miles and through more 

Thomas Jefferson. 

The producer of the film, Thayer 
Soule. decided on his career at the 
age of seven, after seeing an illus- 
trated lecture by an author-explorer. 

Thrilled with the idea of talking 
pictures, he promptly tried it, his 
first shows consisting of postcards 
projected on a sheet in an attic 
theater. Before he was 10 he had a 
Brownie camera and took his first 
movies while still in high school. 
By his freshman year in college, he 
was earning pocket money with his 

After the war, the country be- 
came very prosperous. In general, 
people had tin affluent experience. 
In time the objectives became very 



among youth and adults today the 
desire 10 do 'his own little thirty.' 
People are struggling to find objec- 
tives and perhaps' identity, so they 
go to extremes in so many ways. 

among youth today. 

But we have always had extremes 
to avoid. Mustn't our colleges 
change to meet the changim; time..' 

We have no specific instruction 
that we must accept one mode of 
life, whether it involves fashion or 
other areas. We must, however, 
avoid the extremes. There are many 
things that need to be adjusted over 
the years. On the other hand, I'm 
not assuming all change is for the 
of the school or for the stu- 
dents. Change is interesting and 
mportant, but change can also un- 
lcrmine a very fine program. 

What is SMC's future as you see 

appreciated by the constituency of 
this Union, and also by Adventist 
believers throughout the country, 
SMC will have great days ahead. 
But mark it well, if the image of 
SMC is changed to permit the loss 

of faith in the hearts of our consti- 
tuents, SMC could be in serious 

What is SMC's image? 

Well, it seems to he from what 
I have understood from people 
writing in and calling that they feel 
that wc have earnestly sought to 
keep the standards high in terms of 
dress, (and there have been some 
disappointing experiences there, I 
; say) and deportment. If the 


Do you think that when we get a 
new president that this image will 

We hope not, except for the 

Who would you like- to see suc- 
ceed you as president? 

I would be very derelict in my 
responsibility if I voiced myself on 
that issue. I can say this, that today 
no one is standing around Waiting 
for the opportunity to become a 
college president. 

In closing, is there aimhiin; dial 
you would like to say? 


very happy 1 

ihe staff and my peers in adminis- 
tration. I could not have asked for 
more cooperation and a more 

blessed experience. 

Campus Beat 


NEW MISSION— from p. I 
)r of speech; and John Durichek, 

professor of industrial 

Mrs, McCormick and David 
Smith will live in Puerto Cabczas 
and teach at a Seventh-day Adven- 
tist day academy, which has 300 
I students in grades one to twelve. 
Sixty percent of the Mosquito In- 
dian population is illiterate. In a 
letter Mrs. McCormick received 
from SDA pastor P. R. Wood in 
Puerto Cabczas. she learned that 
the school has a little band with a 
[few old trumpets. "If you could 
b>ick us up a few discarded ones. 
[our band teacher is a mechanic and 
[docs quite a job of patching up 
'instruments," Pastor Wood said in 
piis letter. 

[ Durichek and the six others who 
'will not be in Puerto Cabczas will 
be working to clear the jungle and 
establish a medical-educational cen- 
ter in Waspan, a native village ap- 
proximately 50 miles from Puerto 
I Until the group can get the jun- 

gle cleared enough to build a 
hoardim.' house clinic, they will live 
in tents. When the clinic is built, 
Christine will visit the villages ol 
Mosquito, Sumas and Carih Indians 
in the vicinih to administer health 
care. By the end of the summer, 
Ihcv hope to have a medical launch 
operating on the Coco River. 

When" asked what it would take 
to get this mission outpost stance!. 
Foxworthv said, "Money." For the 
first phascof the protect. 
he said ,1 would cost about S 1 0,00(1. 
xpprosimakh ss.nnf) m donations 
from interested students and other 
people has been raised to date. 
Fox worthy added. 

Besides money, Foxworthy said 
they need construction tools, ma- 

L k 1 1 1 Mi 

. be 

" SMC, Collegcdale, in E s 

meatless dishes, at the Phoenix House, a counseling center for the Uni 
sity of Tennessee iChait.inoo^ai. They are conducting a similar school for 
people who attended the Hixson meetings tat the location where the mcet- 

of Mike 

Tickets for the Russell Davis 
benefit concert Saturday night can 
be purchased at these places; I'at- 
len Hotel, 1EH; Brainerd Bapnsl 
Church, 300 Brookfield; Cooley's 
Fine Clothing. 2224 Dayton Blvd.; 
House of Music. 732 Cherry Street; 
Picklcr's Dry Goods, 5437 Hixson 
Pike Shopping Center; American 
National Hank. Collegedale; Love- 
man's and Millers, Fastgate; and at 
the cashier's office, Southern Mis- 
sionary College. 

Ticket prices are reserved, S3.00; 
iJuli I'cncral admission, 52,00; and 
students and children, SI. 00. 

first band concert ever conducted in Lakeland, Georgia, marking the 
opening of the annual Cancer Fund Campaign. 

More garden plots arc available to college students, says Charles 
Lacey of the buildings and grounds department. Also, a garden club begins 
tonight at City Hall and is planning spnni; outings soon. 

The cover story for Ihe June Tidings has been assigned to SMC. 
Bill Cash and Doug Foley arc working on the feature which will have 
the theme "student involvement." 

n A ££ea's 31ou/e/ts & Q«flts Jf 

f-Xj Holiday House PzL 

fesdj7 For All Your Easier Corsage Needs WjA 
3482 Brainerd Road 629-3205 ^> 

piiza villa 

maybe our spaghetti" 


Op** Sunday Thru ThundoT 

Friday «nd Satuidar 

i i® 

Henderson and Stanley Team 
Win 97.1 -Mile Road Rally 

By Ctarlcs MullLs navigator, Pam Bush, finished scc- 

Lyle Henderson and Riehard ond They were just 6. T mmu'esoff 

Stan lev placed firs, in the Student t he :-hour 55 s-.nn.ute oft etal . n e. 

Assoeia, on Spnnt: Road Rally, Thtrd plaee went to the Chat a- 

held Sunday. March 28. The Hen- nooua team o Fu lie, and Lehen- 

derson-Stanlev team finished the hart. Along mth the honor of plac- 

97.1-mile course only 2.9 minutes J- P"** of S15, S12 and 

oft of the official lime. 51U.UU. 

Jim Slccn and his ever-faithful The course consisted .mainly of 


ME ERROR (in min.l: LEG 1* 




Hondo.,™ - Stanley —1.6 



St... ■ lush. +0.4 

~~ 5 08 2*31 

' 163 


D„i,.S.. f «rd — I.i 

-S.37 —5.15 



+0.3! — 6.M 


Oliphant- Hough —16.0 





Weather Slows Softball; 
A-League in 3-Way Contest 

Ornithology Class Observes 
Over 160 Species in Florida 

secondary roads in the Collegedale | 
vicinity. Eiich driver-navigator lean 
was given a set of typed instruc 
lions at the beginning, telling ex 
actly where they were to go and a 
what rale they should travel, and | 
were then started at two-minuic 
intervals from the student park, 
There were also questions to be 
answered along the route and three 
unannounced checkpoints where 

The final score was calculated I 
on the basis of 1 point for every I 
tenth of a mi 
at each check, 2 points for every I 
tenth of a minute early, and 10 I 
points for each question answered I 
incorrectly. The lowest total : 

A laudatory comment perhaps | 
would be in order for each of the | 

participating teams. Scores on th: 
rally ranged from 69 to 500 (th 
cspcrt BMW team of Bobby Mat 
Alpine and Marc Pieka; 

, Mill I 

: :(1 I 

even seen the second game can- 
celled because of snow. Anyway, 
this year shapes up to be a three- 
way battle between Botimer. Pleas- 
ants and Thorcsen. 

So far, Botimer and Pleasants are 
undefeated. Botimer looks 10 good 
defense and speed along with timely 
hilling. I'hey alio have been getting 
consistent pitching behind captain 
Lyle Botimer. Pleasants also has 
good speed, but relies more on 
strong hilling and ihe pitching ot 
captain Jim Pleasants. So far they 
have handed Thorcsen his only loss 

Thorcsen has possibly the best- 
balanced team. Combining gmul 
speed, adequate hitting and, of 
course, the strong arm of captain 
Nelson Thorcsen. If his arm holds 
up, we see them as the learn to heat 

So far. Ward's problem has been 
piichiriL'. Should Ihey come up with 
a solution, they could be a spoiler 
because of their potent attack — 
capable of scoring at any time. 

Davis does not seem to have the 
overall strength. They have stars at 
certain spots, such as Ernie Fender- 
son; and Bob Ambler shows signs 
of pitching good ball, but they 

s like anollici hil- 



ranged from 9-2 to 21-19. First 
place is up for grabs so far with 
Parker and I'cckc leading the way 
without losing any. 

21-10 over Christensen, and 9-2 
over Gallimore. They have shown 
both hitting and pitching Pceke 
beat Gallimore 13-4. and Moore 
10-4. He appears to have a bal- 
anced attack Willi both hilling and 

Moore is in third, losing only to 
Peeke. In their two wins, they 
scored a total of 40 runs, winning 
the 19-5 over Long and 21-19 over 
Gallimore. A little pitching could 
easily put them in first place. 

Christensen beat Long 8-5 and 
lost to Parker, Long and Gallimore 
have yet to win and Dunkel hasn't 
played yet. 

We see a closer race after a few 
more games have been played. It 
could be anybody's league and all 
those runs make every game c\cil- 

The 1970 Girls' All-Star Basket- 
ball Game saw the All-Stars win 

over the acedemy. which was led by 
Sandy Cavanaugh. The game was 
probably the most exciting of the 
All-Star games, as the margin of 
victory could have gone either way 

Both teams played spirited bas- 
ketball and neither could make a 
big move as the first half ended 
20-19 in favor of the All-Stars. The 
second half finally found the All- 
Stars taking over behind the bal- 
anced attacks of Marilyn Lowman, 
Wanda Herb and Barbara Black- 
burn. Only the shooting of Sandy 
Cavanaugh and Lrnie Underwood 
kept the academy in the game. 

With about 3:00 minutes left, the 
academy narrowed the lead to 40- 
35, but could only trade baskets 

t Underwood 
was fouled. She hit the first shot, 
. missed Ihe bonus, but Cavanaugh 
rebounded and scored, brim: inn 
them wiihin two. Time was running 
out as the academy stole the ball 
again, but unfortunately could not 
get olf a shot before the buzzer. It 
was an exciting and close finish, 
(he All-Stars winning 40-38. 

High scorer for the All-Stars was 
Lowman wilh 13 points. She was 
helped by Herb with 7 and Black- 
burn with 6. Academy high 

During Ihe recent spring vaca- 
tion, the 30 -member ornithology 
class and instructor (raveled about 
2500 miles through Georgia and 
Florida, seeking out birds in their 
varied habitats. 

During the trip, more than 160 
species were sighted, and Ihe 
avowed purpose of the trip — to 
become acquainted with birds not 

and to notice the relationship that 
exists between the environment and 
bird distribution — was amply ful- 
filled, say- instructor E. O. Grund- 

bird study 


Willi I 


Sun.-Thurs. 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 
Fri. 7 a.m. -2 p.m. 
Sat. 30 min. after 
sunset-10:30 p.m. 

was done at Payne's Prairie— a vast 
swampy prairie south of Gaines- 
ville, Fla. The greatest concentra- 
tion of birds was observed in the 
Cape Canaveral-Kennedy, Cocoa, 
Merrill Island area on the east 
coast of Florida. 

The highlight of the trip, says 
Grundset, was Ihe sighting of ap- 
proximately a dozen Swallow-tailed 
Kites 'wheeling, gliding, and float- 
ing overhead" on ihe way back 
from the town of Flamingo. 

Dr. Melvin iCampbell, professor 
of chemistry, accompanied the 
[roup and acted as office photog- 
raphe,, treasure. 

aged to finish), wilh everyone 
the BMW team being under 
points. In the 2-hour 1.5-mii 
75-mile, SA Fall Road Rally, the I 
scores went 181, 237 ond 375 fori 
the first three places and ranged ail | 
the way to 4,845. 

Unfortunately, the publicity for I 

scant, and not everyone who would I 
have liked to participate was 
aware of it. Don't despair, how 
Because of this and the keen int 
of those who did participate, there I 
will be another rally— the BBCM | 
Road Rally wilh cash prizes i 
Sunday, April 25. 

1 Student to Join Gymnics; 
Will Tour U.S. and Canada 

Seven students from SMC have 
been recommended to ihe General 
Conference Missionary Volunteer 
Department as prospective mem- 

the AU Gymnics, to be known 
"Gymnaires for Christ." One s 
dent from SMC will be selected. 
Although a core of the summer 
learn— IS of Ihe 30-mcmber group 
— is to be composed of Andrews 
Gymnics, each North American Ad- 
veniist college will be represented by 
one student. Christian character, 
speaking ability, musical talent, 
and gyn 

sions. Each member of Ihe group 
will also make personal one-lo-one 
Christian contacts with other youth 
following every appearance. 

SMC's seven prospectives are 
Carol Adams, Andrea Dickinson, 
Sharon Swillcy, Karen Rutledgc, 
Ross Calkins, Sidney Nixson and 




Industrial Road 

iiy . 

I m; c 

Hancock. General Confere: 


and training period Ihe first half of 
June, ihe group will begin a series 
of public appearances in the U. S. 
anil Canada June 15 [brunch Sept. 
15. Robert Kalua, associate' profes- 
sor of physical education at An- 
drews University anil present team 
director of the Andrews. Gymnics, 
has been named director and coor- 
dinator of the national team. 

Usually ihe group will make two 
public appearances at each stop on 
their itinerary, f-verv program will 
include gymnast, es. music? personal 
testimony and youth witnessing 
training. The witnessini; training 
will be done in after-performance 
workshops and during daytime ses- 

e Cavanaugh with 18 points and 

Violet Camera 
Shops, Inc. 


Little Debbie 


Co/Jegeda/e Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Qualify 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tern. 

Telephone 396-2131 



its, VegetabL 
Canned Goods, and o*h 



Knittel Named Next President; 
Schneider Plans to Go West 

Dr. Frank Knittel 

— .- Dr. Frank Knittel, 
SMC's academic dean since 1967, 
accepted (he position of president 
of SMC to be vacated by Dr. Wil- 
bert M. Schneider June 1. 

Dr. Schneider announced ,his 
resignation earlier last week to ac- 
cept the position of educational 
secretary of the Pacific Union Con- 
ference of Seventh-day Adventisls. 
He has served SMC as president 
for the past four years and was 
formerly academic dean from 

The presidential selection was 
made by SMC's Board of Trustees 
at the eight-state Southern Union 
Quadrennial Session in Jackson- 
ville, Fla. 

Dr. Schneider's new duties in- 
clude directing (he educational 

:hool enrollment of 25.000 on all 

Prior to Dr. Knittel's present po- 

siiion as academic dean, he \v,is the 
vice president for student alfairs 
and associate professor of English 
at Andrews University, Berrien 
Springs, Mich., a position he held 
for eight years. 

He earned a double major in 
English and mathematics from 
Union College, Lincoln, Nebraska. 

versify of Colorado. His doctoral 
dissertation was titled "The Women 
in Chaucer's Fabliaux." While at 
the University, he served as assist- 

iching includes one year in ele- 

mentary school, three years as an 
instructor in the army and eight 
years in college. His teaching at 
Andrews was on both the under- 
graduate and graduate level. 

His administrative experience in- 
cludes nine years on the secondarv 
and college levels in addition to his 
eight years at Andrews as vice 
president for student affairs. 

Professional organizations of 
which Dr. Knittel is a member in- 
clude Phi Delta Kappa, the Modern 
Language Association, and the 
Society. He is also a 

of the Lions Club. 



former Helen Dean, who is an in- 
structor in English at SMC. They 
have two children — Jeffrey Scott, 
10; and Sherry Anne, 8. 





Concert Receipts 
Net $1500 Progress 

M500 nearer to becoming a realih 
as a result of the musical hcnetii 
program April 10 featuring Russell 
Davis, professional singer and SMC 

and Miss Uctly Uuonc, 

Steps to Christ Distributed ; 
To 730,000 Chattanooga Homes 

By Brenda Wood 

Supplementary copies of the 
ok Steps to Christ were inserted 
130,000 copies of the Chatta- 
nooga Times and Cli.m am mja 
News-Free Press on Easter Sunday 
a gift to the public from approxi- 
atcly 4,000 Seventh-day Advent- 
church members in the area. 
The idea for this project oc- 
irred to Bill Garber, instructor in 
journalism at SMC, as he was re- 
ing Steps to Christ, he said. 
Feeling that the most appropriate 
for such a project would be 
r, Garber began circulating 
lea for its appeal and feasibil- 


The interest was there, but the 
5,400 the project would cost was 
ot. Though financial plans were 
ncertain. other aspects of the pub- 
cation were investigated. Unadi- 
ious approval and permission for 
he undertaking was secured from 
the E. G. White Estate. 

stioncd about the cost of the 
dion, the publisher said he 
have to order the paper 
lock by March 15 to have it in 
nc for printing. There was no 
iy to give him a definite affirm a- 
n by that date, Garber said. The 

With a promise of S1000 from 
the Ooltewah Seventh-day Advent- 
ist Church and S1000 from the 
Georgia-Cumberland Conference, 
the project was presented at Friday 
night vespers, March 19, and the 
following day at church. Students 
pledged S780 and the church mem- 
bers S2900. With pledges reaching 
S5680, the wor*d was definitely 

Bill Sue, a local artist, was hired 
to do the illustrations, design and 
layout. The supplements 
livered to the newspapers on April 
6. From idea to finished product— 
28 days. 

On the back of the supplement is 
an offer and order blank for a Bible 
correspondence course and the 
books Steps to Christ and Desire of 
Ages. A post office box has been 
reserved in Chattanooga for all cor- 

respondence resulting from ihe sup- 

Garber suggested that it will be 
the eventual one-to-one personal 
contact with the readers of the in- 
sert that will determine the success 
or failure of the project. 

Atlanta soprani 
Robert Shaw Chorale. 
The first half of the program 

consisted of live German lieder or 
art songs and a number of operatic 
selections The mood changed alter 

titled "Relax and Smile." 

Assisting poncho-attired Davis 
in a medley of country and western 
songs were the Jubilate Octet from 

collected so far for the Nica- 

project to approximately 

,000 of a SI 0,000 total needed 

■ the first year phase of the thrce- 

vcar project, according to project 

director Mike Foxworthy, senior 

communications major. Plans for 

the project arc being co-sponsored 

by the Student Association and 


Eight students and two faculty 
;mbcrs will leave from SMC in 
ne for the city of Puerto Cabazas 
the eastern coast of Nicaragua. 
)Out 50 miles from there they will 

Music & Food 
Are Planned 

lions are trying something new for 
those who don't like hard chairs, 

dents a relaxing tune without taking 


1 be along the idea of a French 


with your friends in the sprin; 
at the end of another school ti 
Dr. Robertson said they have 
plenty of formal concerts 
spring already and this will 
little change of pace. 

Among other numbers, thi 

Author Noorbergen Gives New Insights 
About Weil-Known Psychic Jeane Dixon 

World," Sim. 
"April Comes 

ning the 

r went ahead and ordered 
K'/j tons of paper, costing SI 275, 
■or which he had no Use other than 
Ihe Steps to Christ printing. This 
Has six days before he knew 
Blether the deal was definite or 

I Local newspapers were ap- 
proached by telephone about the in- 
sen. Garber said each of the men 

two newspapers. « as interested anil 
ftlpful. "It was strictly on the 
fcputalion of SMC that they took 
Be job," he said. 

New insights 

psychic work of world-k 
Jeane Dixon were presented in as- 
sembly last week. Rene Noor- 
bergen, author of Jeane Dixon — 
My Life and Prophecies, related 
first-hand experiences and opinions 
he formulated during many inter- 
views with "Mrs. D." 

A former magazine war corre- 
spondent, Noorbergen is now a full- 
time free lance journalist (and lite- 
long Seventh-day AdventistJ.^ He 
highly discounts Mrs. Dixon's ac- 
tivities concerning her "Children to 
Children Foundation." the slated 
objective of which is to construct a 
hospital in Washington, D.C. 

"She claims that all the funds 
from her lectures and books go to 
(he Foundation, herself having 
token the vow of poverty-mow 
that she's a millionaire, she can well 


! would I 

of funds. 
Dixon originally 
lave cost S 175 mil- 
laid Noorbergen. Most of the 
noncy that goes to the Foundation 
omes from individuals with little 
noncy and big hearts. 
Noorbergen said that his book, 

differently from 
how Mrs. Rulh Montgomery, 
Washington columnist, recorded 
them in the first book on Mrs. 
Dixon. Publicly. Mrs. Di.xon attrib- 
utes ihe discrepancy to the authors 
mange interpre- 
fit the occasion or the 

vow of poverty). Journalist Noorbergen is now 

iwcrs believe the also involved in a lecture program, 
operation, but it bringing to light what he claims to 
the delay is be- be the true nature of Jeane Dixon's 
The work. To public a/td Ad vent ist 
udicnecs alike he draws compari- 

Mrs. Dixon and Mrs. Ellen G. 
White, prophetess of the SDA 
Church, using Biblical support. 
Although Mrs. Dixon realizes 

Noorbergen is not spreading good 

astically promote his book, which 
held 18 weeks on the national best- 
seller lists in 1960-70. Why? For 
the money. Noorhcrgcn says. 

The influence Mrs. Dixon holds 
is likely underestimated by many 
In fact, she sent a_copy of one of 
"her" books to Pope Paul, inscrib- 
ing a tribute and ending it "with 
(Conid. on p. i) 

:ning, lasting from 20-30 



Way Out Needs Help 

"The Way Out" is in trouble and we urge all ACCENT readers 
to help when or before they are contacted (and even ii they 
aren't) by a representative ol SMC's Student Association or MV. 

Young people all over America are responding to this inno- 
vative youth ministry created and sponsored by the SDA's broad- 
cast arm, The Voice of Prophecy. Now requests for materials are 
[aster than the money. 

of SMC's women's and men's dorm residents have been 
and have responded with money for this broadcast and 
direct-mail ministry featuring contemporary formal, sound, graph- 
ics and language. The Student Association and MV are helping, 
also; a full report will appear in the next ACCENT. 

A VOP representative said thai each dollar they receive will 
send the Wayout magazine plus the foldouts "The Man from Way- 
out" and "Wayout trip" to one person. "Each of these youth will 
be introduced to the Man from Wayout in a language he can 
really understand." 

This is our chance to help continue the gospel outreach to 
peers. II you are not contacted personally, you may send your 
money with a copy of this editorial to the Wayout at Box 2829, 
Hollywood, Calif. 90028. 

dream ol the masterpiece that 
he would one day paint. 

cry privileged. No c 
lunlry village had eve 
an opportunity. 

tieh ihuru was a numbered 
Hu explained that il was 
g of one of his own trrcal 

with his work and gave him other 
numbered drawings. These loo he 
did with painstaking care, but he 
tried to keep his dream ever before 
him. Sometimes it seemed a little 
dim, but with cone en I ration he 
could recall it well. 

The weeks passed and he was 
very' busy, and. doing so well that 
he no longer needed the numbered 
drawings. Soon he could reproduce 
the master's style completely and 
do the paintings from memory. He- 
thought of his dream, 
seemed very hazy now, and 
es he couldn't even remember 
t was. He didn't worry very 
Ihougb; the great master 

i best. 
, the t 


Gulliver Goes to 
Southern Mish - Mash 

. Reprint: See Note 

By Frank Salinger 

The other week 1 hod a marvelous 

t |.,rn„„l, lo mi* a wliolo <-i - - 
■.oc cUws, as your very obi-J:et»t 
...,-,.„,! I. c.mif ,i llmd string si ,i le. 
,,, tlio CUC G-IL.K'.' Bowl team. ..:i.i 

Dotewah, TenneUe, and cur .,.!.■; 
:ollege. Southern Mish-Mnsl, 

,< ,',',, (.','llV,!' Bowl team- IW ' "■. . 
mdly. a word nbout the state of i: • 

hi'T.'.'.-.Tmi'mf i'^mIi'icC'i ■!■"■ 

.ou n, (.1 ilir :li the lulls ol C .in.. 

KMifiii am! arrival. do,ly and battered. 

; famed Southern corn- 
wound the "hills 
rchilecture. 1 

:- , I,-,,", U.i „■ I., !,■■■■ f.iu,.|„! 

bined IQ of the 
much better sleet 

pork a Massey-Fer 
•e, Formall, or In 
sicr. Other small ' 

mght gull 

' rnhecture." It can 

early-Morrison Hall. The plate 

Jeane Dixon/EGW For Public Market 

Roman Catholic prophetess Jeane Dixon and Seventh-day 
Adventist prophetess Ellen G. White are to be compared in a book 
for the public market next spring. Rene Noorbergen, author of 
"Jeane Dixon — My Life and Prophecies" and author of the up- 
coming book, revealed this fact in assembly last week. 

Finally the church, through its aid in this project, is broaden- 
ing its evangelistic outreach and approaching the public with 
EGW counsel in their language and terminology. For so long, 
EGW books which have escaped from among the four walls of 
our own denominational book stores have been cast aside by 
non-SDA's after a glance al their "packaging," as potentially 
heretical literature and, therefore, offgrounds for public consump- 

Noorbergen's journalistic ministry specializes in a subtle 
approach, outlining the work of "Mrs. D" and explaining her 
prophecies. Then, EGW is introduced after the audience becomes 
acclimated to discussing prophecies in a secular sense. Condoned 
by the While Estate and General Conference, Noorbergen's new 
book should have tremendous public readership. He is planning a 
sales program which he expects will put the book on the bestseller 

This next year will be an important time as national and politi- 
cal events continue to fall into the pattern outlined by the Bible 
and EGW. The entry of this new book to the public market should 
act as a catalyst in breaking denominalional barriers to warning 
the world of what is in store. LVH 

down-home, horn 

mo, nine. aUF,.-..|.|, .■!.:■ redolent of 
> of old Civil war movies. 

'..[-'-h- S.MC e u-ls are true. 

ED. NOTK: "Gulliver goes to 
Southern Mish-Mash" is a re- 
print from the April 1 5 Sligon- 
ian of Columbia Union College 
in Washington, D.C. Evidently 
disappointed to discover that 
SMC actually has indoor toilets 
and that the students wear shoes 
to classes, some of the CUC-iles 
recently visiting our campus^ 

ally overwrought and reaclcd in 
print. Included with the reprint 
is a letter written by an SMC-ite 

(I,. ,11 ,,■., and woml.i.d wi,\ 

■ 'hi l.u:i; mi.i:i:im Ii all llu> w.i\ 

down the hall. 

lunllvour stiiv o.ttir to mi end ,„-. i 

.,, I luim-d tm dor flviog to: >... , 

ol loose ntliiiR holis lihe Cli.s -..lot ■ 
north oi"! hit 'ho home of lhi> I.mlc 
Debbie Pecan Pic e>.-n .lus . 

l- he'll do right well, 
fore I'd see him a 

ee him burn in 

aps CUC isn't too 

'first of all 1 1, 

-lV Irl'n'le ,,uld,J 

ident. There is a real > 
~- journal,;. - 

;) the O.II.1!. 

h"ii,- thm ill 

■„,,!,.■ futUt. 

""SVC irl„-n u-'e publish a Soi 
itcident. Thm: h a real need /or 

lend ol mine who h 
id the ad. ' 

,„uld d; 

led it mar be. uasua, ailed /<>- 
attended a" plat 

s fee 

cornmenTon the IQ's of I 

udents ua, due rnamh ' 
■nee. Admittedly, a larpe 

ucr, this is a problem 
all SDA schools, incltid- 
. After having observed 

• that the,. 

Most Parochial 
Ignore Students 

By Mike Doherty 

Warren G. Bennis said i 
"Searching for the 'Perfect' Unive 
mi\ President," "Of the 2500 or 5 
accredited colleges in the United I 
States, only the most parochial I 
(say, Bob Jones University in South | 
Carolina) would proceed on a presi- 

small group c 

Now that the time for choosing I 
a new college president at SMC h 
come and gone, our school is o 
viously one of Mr. Bennis'. "or 
most parochial." 

Two weeks ago when I became^ 
aware of the fact that o 
Iloc president would be chosen ml 

of money to stay and paint for him. 
The simple man was overwhelmed 
al the master's generosity. He ac- 
cepted gratefully and went back to 
his country village to tell the good 
news and to bring his wile and chil- 
dren back to (he city to live. 

His family and friends were very 
happy, hut they asked him if he 
...I ,■. in.. I his ■.■real masterpiece. 
He told them, more with embar- 
rassment than with sorrow, thai his 
dream was dead But he didn't 
worry very much, because, after 
all, wasn't he so skilled thai he 
could reproduce painting of woild- 
wide acclaim? What could be 
greater than that? 


in the city 


Indeed, the truism "edit 
(Cont'd, on p. 3J 

During Missions Emphasis 
Weekend, this basic truth struck 
me: The Adventist evangelical pro- 
gram has experienced an evolution. 
This factor seems very important to 
me. If this is true, then those who 
glorify the Adventist past as the 
"good 'ol days' v and lament over 
the social change that has taken 
place in America and throughout 
the world, arc antiquated in a new 
and exciting age. Dr. Gottfried 
Oosterwal, who spoke during the 
weekend, was trying to tell us to 
look for the new opportunities that 

The day is gone when the "«-- 

e methods that Adven 

'ploys by and large meet "the 


nothing for the 

pel aniimissinn dues not ,,pp!\ N>il| 
to the freak and the hoary , 
Courageous Thought Needed 
The Adventist college student 
capable of meeting the challet 
presented today. He needs gu 
ance and leadership, but not str 
turization. The molds that h; 
produced "good" Adventisls in 
past must not be discarded, I 
may have to take a back se 
There is a certain special need I 
day of progressive and cou 
thought. Broadmindedness 
prerequisite to effective n 
Let us not quickly condemn lihl 
styles. We are not called upoi 

advise and counsel others, : 

jespect the holinel 
ndividttal as seen by GoT 

-winter culture peers of the Ad- 
enli,i young person. Therefore, 
here is a_ great need for a new 

■urge of inventiveness and cxperi- 
That is, unless the gos- 

for the purpose of self-a 

The greatest challenge ■ 
today is that of recognizing the nl 

"Pp.. n, unties. Wi 
our little idols: we 
ancestor worship. 

The Way' Is Dedicated 
To Practical Witnessing 

By Judy Strewn 

Thirteen kids dedicated 
:al witnessing for Chri 
call themselves "The Way 
where the youth arc and tell them 
rist and what He has done 

objective," says leader 
Wayne Hicks, "is to show the youth 
specifically, that 

Recently "The Way" 
program in an Orlando church and 
Have Mauck. a tenor in the group, 
(old the audience that the group 
was praying for each listener. 

Late that night, after the group 
■■- — iundly asleep, a heavy knock 

schedules, then practice. 

Wayne Hicks explained 
"The Way" was organized. 

unded at the door c 

Students Will Begin Gastro 
Exodus in Tab Next Month 

By Mike Doherty freezer installations from the pres- 
On the morning of May 23, cnt college market. 
1971, the students of Southern One innovation will he two jet- 
Missionary College are scheduled powered vegetable cookers, which 
to begin a 14-month gastrc 

< ]|M 

nily , 

■ than 

: of 


lly fun and Christ i.e. relevant." 
"The Way" is basically a singing 
group. Some of their somas "are 
'There's More to Life," "When 
You're Young," "I searched the 
World," "His Name Is Wonderful." 
singing is not their main 
j'.'.il. Sharing .nnl talking with other 
their thing. 

demanded to talk to the "dude who 
said he would pray for me." Mauck 
and several of the fellows spent 

Mauck and I, unbeknown 

other, «cre out to form a group 

such as 'The Way.' Both of us were 

and contacting many of the same people 

■thou! realizing it. One day, while 

'ng the group with a 

We will emerge from \uldei 
ness into a brand new cafeteria o 
August 1, 1972, according to som 
hitherto reliable sources, 

and his food serv 

some time in prayer for this youth, 
"The Way" has put in appear- 
ances many places this school year. 
They have represented SMC at For- 
est Lake Academy in Florida, at 
Camp Cumby-Gay in Georgia, and 
at Fletcher Academy in North Car- 

BIBLE — from p. 2 

e g r> i ' i p 

In the surrounding are 
ias sung and witnessed in Metho- 
ist churches, juvenile detention 
, the Pioneer National Bank 
i Chattanoga and many times on 

classmate, Dave 
asked whal we were talkine .iliout 
Thereafter, we pooled our efforts." 
All potential members were 
interviewed to determine their 
relationships with Christ. Prob- 
lems in the area of persona! evan- 
gelism were thrown out to them to 
solve and their voices were audi- 
tioned. Some who were interviewed 
dropped from the list voluntarily 

be performing their 
ibed and redesigned 

ice faithfuls wi 
thrice-daily fe 
rewired, replui 

The environmental systems ex- 
perts at buildings and grounds re- 
port (for what it's worth) that the 
present heating system in the Tab 
will suffice for all occasions. The 
air-conditioning equipment from 
the present cafeteria will be trans- 

I the err ni in 

i stabilized i 

Three members 

the group was 

volved will be the 

the SMC campus. Members of the officially formed. 

e Cindi Merkel, Jolene Le- Hicks says that " 'The Way,' im- 

mediately after forming, was faced 
I popularity. It 

land, Karen Merrill. Bonnie [vcr- 
, Margarel Pierce, 
, Ed Loney, Ross Cal- 
ieadins. Ric Griffin, 
h and Mike Huitt. 

Students and Establishment 
Agree on Domestic Needs 

: to use us. We realized any 
nt we had belonged to Him and 
lerely prayed He 

By Adan Saldana era 

ivc elTort: (1 ) povert) 

on. (3) social justice 

hshed in the spring of 1970 by rcf 

>rni of parly politics. 

John D. Rockefeller III, undertook 

Student EBort 

a study to determine through a for- 

fo create a nu-.ntmt:liil 

mal research program whether a all 

sound basis exists for building a ne 

working relationship between youth mu 

and the country's older leadership LO 

groups, particularly the business a t 

leadership. C rc 

In the course of the study, a total E-> 

of 872 students and 403 business u:t 

executives and other establishment the 

leaders were interviewed. tin 

its perfectly into the 

tediums, spiritual psy- 

spiritualisiic clairvoyants, 

nit nothing I 

nt that student opin 

so flagrantly ignored 

making such an important decisn 

lately 500 seniors, faculty members 
attended the senior-faculty banquet last Sunday ever 
lounge. The program included speeches by Dr. 

goinj president, Dr. Frank Knitlel. academic dean and incoming presi- 
dent, and Bobby Pecke, senior class president. Comments of s 

of the past and present were heard during a slide and 
tjpe presentation. 

Shirley Kinsman, flutist, and George S«jiisnn, iiuml.miisl, presented 
recitals last Sunday in the Fine Arts Recital Hall. 



Thoresen Ties Botimer 

or the title, 
arc lied and 
■ugh lo make 

Ihcy have shown so fai 

Any edge right now goes to 
Thoresen since he defeated Uonmcr 
in their first meeting. He used 
overpowering pitching and timely 
hitting lo win 5-0. The breaks in 
this game could have gone the 
other way and so could have the 
score. Thoresen outslug -:cd I'leas- 
ants 16-6 in a game for Ihe hilterS- 
Neiiher pilclicr wlis parncnlarl) im- 
pressive, but Thoresen showed lhal 
hu teiini could hit when needed. 

Botimer also took two wins. He 
easily defeated Pleasants in another 
high-scoring game, 14-5. He. too, 
showed good power and offense. 

Pleasants, despite pitching ,i 
lefense lapses, has a chance to f 
sh first. Bui wc feel that they ji 
lon't have the overall balance 

cr Davis. Hei 
fcnse and d< 
; like this or 

could put his 

i the : 

Ward still has pitching problem-., 
giving up too many walks. In his 
victory over Davis, 6-3, he showed 
that he could hit and gel an ade- 
quate elTori from the mound, but 
so far he hasn't followed through. 
Ward does have one of the best of- 
fensive learns, and could be a 

Davis won a return match with 
Ward, 15-12. in a game where the 
hailing average ruled. He seems to 
he lacking the balance needed to 
win. although super performances 
from some individuals might make 
it rough on the other teams. Davis 
could pull a couple of upsets before 
^^ the season is finished. 

j£) Dunkel has gone undefeated 

take i 



: they 

'owenng ollcnsc 10 great 
:. winning by such scores 
i 23-7, and 24-6. In the 

Christcnscn fell 



This year soccer has become a 
top sports attraction. Four good 
ipeting to make the 
feature. So far 
it appears to be a battle between 
Newman and Garcia with the edge 
guing lo Garcia, due to his 4-0 win 
over Newman in their first meeting. 
As top scorer and leading the at- 
tack Garcia should be very tough. 

Retzer is in third place, losing to 
Garcia and Newman. He- stilfhas 
a chance if he can finish the season 
with a winning streak. 

Simmons has handed Garcia his 
only loss so far, but has three de- 

back with only 5 games left. , 

place. They are followed closely 
by Parker and Moore who arc bat- 
tling for third place. Moore de- 
feated Parker. 13-9, to put them in 

Mining over C rin,iensen, 8-7, and 
-ong, 18-15. They still have a 
bailee as the season Hears the half- 

Three SMC Students 
Bail Out of Plane 

By Sharon Reynolds 

Rain isn't the only thing falling 
out of Ihe sky around 
Sunday. March 21, three sludenls 
from SMC bailed out of a small 
privale plane lo become skydivcrs. 
This was their most exeilin-j step in 
ihe skuh vmg course they have been 
i.ikin:; at the Hixson Airport since 
in January. 
Brcnda Cox, Ric Tryon and Jeff 
Howlands were the first three of six 
SMC students to jump. The entire 
class consists of 25 members, 18 of 
whom arc from Ihe Hixson area. 

Twenty-six-year-old Jim Godsey 
of Hixson leaches the course. He 
learned to skydivc while in the 
riny and has made approximately 
17 jumps, giving him a C rating 
a jumpmasler in an A Ihrough 
scale on which D is the highest. 
What is included in the training 
a student receives before his first 
jump? Godsey begins by leaching 
everyone how to take PLF's (para- 
chute landing falls). Next they learn 
positions to use while falling from 
the plane. Packing the chute cor- 
rectly is emphasized because of the 
dangers of malfunctions. 

Godsey usually gucs h:> students 

those who want to learn. The course 
costs approximately S40 to com- 
plete, but as the jumper advances 
beyond that, the cost rises with 
each jump he makes. 

Brcnda Cox, a junior education 
major who has now made her first 
jump, is thrilled with the results. 
"WOW!" she says, adding that 
there arc no words to describe her 
experience. She has made definite 

■ her 

number of jumps. 

Ric Tryon, a senior theology 
major, says "The scary part is the 
few seconds before leaving the 
plane, but after you'i 

Wade Gets 

Bob Wade, senior commun 

tions major from Orlando, Fla., has I 
been granted a 10-week inlernshipl 
by (he Florida Hospital in Orlando. I 

The S700 internship is the first I 
ever passed by the hospital board! 
and will involve all facets of hos-f 
pital PR. 

Don Bradley, PR director of the | 
hospital, will have Wade in or: 
tion during the first two wee 
introduce him to all departments of | 
the hospital. 

Wade began working at the hos-l 
pital in 1963 as a page boy, 

■allv : 

ally < 

Plans Get Approved for 
Central Production Center 

20 hour- 



procedure has taken no longer than 
three or four hours, hut Godsey 
prefers that his students have more 

As a sport, skydiving is much 
less dangerou- than often supposed. 
II ranks among the low-accident 
group and is considered safer than 

accident in skydiving is a broken 

For students under 21, the sig- 
nature of a parent or guardian is 
required before the student may 
jump. A few have had to drop the 
class for lack of legal permiss:on 


,.fi, . 


for a communications pioduction 
center for Seventh-day Adventist 
dep.iiinicnls and radio and televi- 
sion programs were approved here 
in principle. 

The center will combine produc- 
tion equipment for taping filming 
and printing for the church's long- 
time radio program "Voice of 
Prophecy," its Long Island-based 
ielev:Mon program "Faith for To- 
day." and its Washington, DC, 
based television program "It Is 

Details of organization have been 
referred to a study commission 
charged with reporting to the de- 
October. In the meantime, the 
church will move ahead with the 
hr.1 phase of creating the center. 

Present planning lists the West 

William A. Fagal, speaker and 
ginator of the 19-year-old tclc- 
ion program, "Faith for Today." 

expressed an ureencv, slating thai I 
their New York location i: 
ideal. "We feel that the southern | 
California address will be !< 
advantage both talent-wise 
weather-wise," the TV pastor de-l 
clared. "Every time we schedule I 
an outdoor shooting in New York,f 

All three of the major programs! 
will retain then identity, f 

"Faith for Today" is the olde 
denominationally sponsored tel 
vision program, having begun i 
1950. Voice of Prophecy, with I 
H. M. S Richards as speaker 
gan 40 years ago. It is now heard | 
around ihe world in 39 languages. 
"Faith for Today" is aired on 250 
stations across North America. 


Sun.-Thurs. 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 
Fri. 7 a.m. - 2 p.m. 
Sat. 30 min. after 
sunset-10:30 p.m. 

Engaged Couples' 
Retreat Planned 

April 30, and Sabbath, May 1. 

Dr. Frank Knittel. SMC's aca- 
demic dean, will speak for the Fri- 
day evening meeting. Elder George 
Rice, associate professor of reli- 
gion, is scheduled lo present the 
Sahbaih School lesson. Dr. Knillel 
will have the worship hour. 

Then Sabbath afternoon there 
will be a panel discussion by min- 
isters, doctors and members of the 
il faculty. 



Benedict Wins 
Three-Mile Run 

Kent Benedict completed the 
SA-sponsored Chaslain Farm Run 
last Sunday in 16 minutes, 34 sec- 
onds. The three-mile race ended 
at Wright Hall where he was pre- 
sented a trophy by Stan Rouse, SA 
Kcere.uion Committee chairman. 

Others completing the run and 
receiving ribbons were, in order, 
Bill Richards, Don Sleinue- and 
Laurence Loveless^ 

Violet Camera 
Shops, Inc. 





pine villa 



;h F 
ed Good 


Col/egeda/e Cabinets, he. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Term. 

Telephone 396-2131 

College dale 

Tennessee 37315 



Moody, Brooks, Beaven 
Scheduled to Speak 

Dr. H. W. Moody, medical s 

tary of the Carolina Conference, 
will lead off in graduation weekend 
ceremonies, speaking for Consecra- 
tion service Friday, May 14, at 
8:45 p.m. 

Baccalaureate speaker Saturday 
at the 11:00 service will be Elder 
C. D. Brooks, ministerial secretary 
of the Columbia Union Confcr- 

Dr. Winton H. Beaven, dean of 
the Kettering College of Medical 
Arts, is scheduled to speak for 

Commencement Sunday, May 16 
at 10:00 a.m. 



Futcher Named Academic Dean 
To Succeed Dr. Frank Knittel < 

Eighty-eight Students 

Get Awards & Scholarships 

By Sharon Reynolds 
Nearly $6,000 in scholarships, 

prizes and other awards was re- 
cently presented to eightv-cii/ht 
students of Southern Missionary 

The school departments which 
gave awards are history, business 
office administra- 
The two 

and four-year nursing programs 
also presented several awards, as 
did O. D. McKce, president of the 
McKee Baking Company. 

Dr. Jerome Clark, chairman of 
the history department, presented 
Linda Nantt with a $2300 scholar- 
ship plus full tuition from Loma 
Linda University to work on an 
M.A. in English. Miss Nantt is a 
senior history major at SMC. 

Bill Worth, also a senior history 
major, will receive half tuition to 

Loma Linda University. 
Dr. Don Dick, chairman of the 
mmunications department, 
awarded three internships for this 
Bob Wade, a senior, will 
SI, 000 scholarship for 
in public relations at 
Florida Hospital. 

Judy Socol, a junior, has an in- 
ternship assignment for S700 to 
'n productions at Faith for 
Today in New York. 

Ron Nelson, also a junior, will 
ceive the 51,000 Marion P. Hurst 
Memorial Scholarship during his 
10 weeks at Hialeah Hospital, 
Hialeah, Fla. Nelson will work 
with closed-circuit television. 

In addition, two other studenls 
from the communications depart- 
sold articles written in a jour- 
nalism class. 
Mrs. Norma Carlson, a senior. 
Id two articles, receiving a total 
of SI 60 for both of them. Fritz 

Dorm Assistants 
Chosen for 71-72 

Ten students have been selected 
serve men's residence hall assist- 
untships for the coming school 
says Lyle Botimer, dean of 
Tien. These assistants will be paid 
1260 for the year for duties in- 
cluding counseling, programming, 
residence hall procedures, control, 
among the 
The 10 assistants for 1971-72 
e Ric Griffin, Takoma Park, Md.; 
^on Pate. Portland, Oregon; Ken 
lonaparte, Greenville, S.C.; Jim 
rtorris, Madison, Tenn.; Leon 
Ontario; Fred 
'arkcr, Cayuga, N.Y.; Bob Bretsch, 
Saigon. Vietnam; Wayne Liljeros, 
Vaync, N.J.; Ed Loney, Strouds- 
;, Pa.; Mark Sorenson. Thomas- 
, Pa. 

Dr. Carl Miller, chairman of the 

department of baccalaureate nurs- 
ing, awarded Marga Martin, a sen- 
ior, the Dcyo Memorial Scholar- 
ship of S50. This award was based 
on grade point average, character 
and promise shown by the student 
in her work. 

The Calkins' Student of the Year 
Award in nursing went to Larry 
Bucher, a senior B.S. nursing stu- 
dent. This award was for SI00. 

The Junior Calkins Award was 
received by Sylvia Dunn, a junior 
on the Orlando. Fla.. Campus of 

Mrs. Christine Shultz, acting 

nursing program, presented ihe 
Kate Lindsey Award to Sandra 
Welch, a sophomore. This award 
given for grade point average, 

SMC's administrative shuffle was 
continued last week with the ap- 
pointment of Dr. Cyril F. W. 
Futcher, director of admissions, to 
the recently vacated position of 

The shuffle began when Dr. W. 
M. Schneider, college president, re- 
signed his present job lo become 
educational secretary of the Pacific 
Union Conference. Dr. Frank 
Knittel was consequently appointed 
to' assume SMC's college presi- 
dency. The three changes become 
effective May 17, the day following 
graduation. A successor for Dr. 
Futcher has not yet been an- 

sition for the past 
formerly taught mathematics and 
history for two years at Columbia 
Union College in Takoma Park, 
Md. From 1949-1957 he was 
the registrar and taught mathe- 
matics and history at the Seventh- 
day Adventist-operated West Aus- 
tralian Missionary College. For 13 

years prior to Ibis he was the regis- 
trar and mathematics ami science 
teacher at Newbold College in 
Bracknell, England. 

Dr. Futcher attended Newbold 
College lor part of his undergradu- 
ate college work, then transferred 
to Andrews University in Berrien 
Springs. Mich., where he earned a 
B.A. in religion and history with 
minors in mathematics and I nglish 

Dr. Cyril F. W. Futcher 

Arnold Kutzner Will 
As New Admissions 



and Christian .i.mJ- 

Sandra received a framed cita- 
tion and a cash gift, and will have 
her name engraved on a plaque 

which is kept in the nursing depart - 

Business Administration 

Dr. Wayne VandcVere, chair- 
man of the department of business 
.■dmini-.iration. presented the "Sen- 
ior of the Year" award to Bill 
Richards. Richards is a senior ac- 
counting, major. He also received 
the Wall Street Journal Award, re- 
ceiving the Journal for one year. 

Breaking the chain reaction in 
the internal changeover of admin- 
istrative responsibilities announced 
during the past two weeks for next 
school year, Arnold Kutzner has 
been hired as the new director of 
admissions and records. 

The changes began when Presi- 

Union Confer 

fcctive May 1 7. the day following 

Consequently, Dr. Frank Knitid, 
current academic dean, was ap- 
points! president as of that same 

Kutzner is currently complciine 
.inurements for his doctoral dc- 
ree in limber education and school 
dmmistration at' Arizona State 
Jniversity. His 

in 1938. He received his master's 
degree in education from the Uni- 
versity of Maryland in 1958 and 
his doctorate in education from 
there in 1964. 

The title of his dissertation was 
"An Analysis of Selected Elemen- 
tary Arithmetic Texts published in 
the USA from 1877-1917." 

He was ordained to the Seventh- 
day Adventist ministry in 1938. 

Dr. Futcher is a member of the 
Southern Regional Association of 
Registrars and Admissions Officers, 
Phi Delta Kappa and the Com- 
parative Education Society. 

He is married lo the former 
Gladys W. Hyde of Wembley, Eng- 
land. They have three children: 
Anthony, iO, who's working on his 
doelorale in biology and teaching 
at Columbia Union College in 
Maryland; Carol Margaret, 29, an 
elementary school teacher in At- 
lanta; and Terence John, 21. an 
administrator at the Florida Hos- 
pital in Orlando. Both Carol and 
Terence arc alumni of Southern 
Missionary' College. 

Join SMC 
Director ® 

iught five years at Canadian Un- 

n College. 

He has completed a one-year 

1 the f 

I of t 

and the conferral o\ the degree will 
be at Arizona State in September. 

Kutzner is employed teaching 
chemistry at Thunderbird Academy 
in Arizona while working on his 
degree. He received bis masters 
degree in higher education from 
Loma Linda University, and his 
bachelor's degree in chemistry from 
Canadian Union College. 

Kutzner served as the head of a 

school in India for five years, and 

McKee Scholarships 
O. D. McKee annually Eives 
$1,000 to ten students from SMC. 
Each of the ten receives a S100 
scholarship (o be used while attend- 
ing the school. 

These students are cnoscn for 
their good work records at Mc- 
Kee's bakery where they arc re- 
quired 10 have worked for at least 
two school years before being eli- 
gible. A grade point average of at 
least 2.5 is the minimum allowed, 
while good citizenship at the col- 
lege is also considered. 

The recipients of the McKee 
scholarship are Richard Davis, 
Samuel James, James Hawkins, 
John Fullbright. James R. Cox, 
Edwin Cook, Donald Giles and 
Fred Levoy. 

Office Administration 
Richard Stanley, chairman of the 
office administration department, 
announced that Jean Lemon, senior 
office administration major, is 
"Secretary of the Year." This 
award was based on grade point 
average, previous interviews with 
executives from various organiza- 
tions, including the mayor of Col- 
Jegeclale, and general overall citi- 

(Continued on page }) 

Gymnaires Take Carol Adams; 
Van Rooyen to Be a Manager 

missions program and admitting the 
first 1 100 studenls, according to Dr. 
Frank Knittel, academic dean. 

"I first became aware of him 
when he was suggested as a valu- 
able addition to our staff," said Dr. 
Knittel. "We thought it would be 
profitable lo have someone from off 
campus and a public university." 

Mr, Kutzner will arrive to as- 
sume his duties "in the middle of 
the summer," Dr. Knittel said. 
Meanwhile. Miss Mary Elam, as- 

rccords, will bridge the gap be- 

By Richard Bacon 
Smuts van Rooyen. assistant pro- 
fessor of religion, and Carol 
Adams, a sophomore music major. 
have been selected from SMC to 
tour the United States and Canada 
with the "Gymnaires for Christ" 

The "Gymnaires for Christ" arc 
a thiriy-eight-membcr intercollegi- 
ate tumbling-music-witness team 
composed of students from the 
North American Adventist colleges 
They are scheduled to visit 65 
throughout North ," 

croup of the Gymnaires) made a 

the |„| Ac 

recent visit to our campus. The 

official call came later from the 

mnuwrihT 1 


General Conference. 

The van Rooyens were not sure 

if Smuts should accept the call. As 

he put it, the idea of leaving his 

family anil living in a Greyhound 


Smuts van Rooyen has rcc 

returned Irom a meeting held a 
office of Robert Kalua, associate 
professor of physical education at 
Andrews University and director 
and coordinator of the group. At 
ihe meeting, plans for this summer 
were discussed and van kooven 
was named chaplain (or the group. 
His duties will 


leader of the wilne 
Van Rooyen wi 

the Gymnaires at I 


desirable, hut that after the meeting 
last week he has become real ex- 
cited about the whole thing. The 
GC has agreed to fly Mrs. Arlene 
van Rooyen lo be with her husband 
for one week out of each month. 

Carol said she was selected "on 
her musical abilities— not her gym- 
nastic abilities which equal zero." 
She stated that she never really had 
a chance to develop gymnastic 
abilities because the SDA grade 
schools and academies she attended 
were unable to offer instruction be- 
cause they lacked the facilities. 

Carol said she is very excited 
.about this summer. "It's going to 
be a great way to witness for 
Christ. That's what I like to do 
best, especially through music," she 

Carol is unable lo 
go this summer, alternate Lance 
Thomas,- a freshman religion ma- 
jor, will take her place. 

The Gymnaires arc to meet at 
Andrews University on May 26 for 

the (our is lo last till September 15, 
Van Rooyen will have to leave the 
team before the tour is complete to 
get back to SMC for the fall se- 

Jim Binghan from Kings way 
College in Canada has been se- 
lected as the music director for the 
group. He is planning to make a 

Uvmnaires record, called the "An- 


Optimism, Idealism and Reform 

Optimism, idealism and reform seem to be the overriding 
characteristics of the incoming ACCENT administration. Perhaps 
these are traits of each new staff, and certainly no staff would 
begin without them. 

By optimism and idealism, I refer to the editor-elects proposed 
buddy-buddy attitude between the editorial staff and the advisors. 
He hopes for an "air of confidence" and a dissolution of the "us- 
them" altitude. 

All Adventist college editors seem to have a less-than-satis- 
factory experience in finding their paper's role on the campus, 
however, and this problem seems to affect the staff-administration 
relationships. Part of this confusion is engendered because of the 
double public relations-student voice role. 

How will the personality change of next year's paper, if it goes 
to a weekly, affect the student-administration relationships? Will 
there be any significant changes? 

If the ACCENT does succeed in going to a weekly, it will be a 
significant step forward — a step that ACCENT editors for several 
years have been hoping for. This goal will be realized in the 1971- 
72 school year if "political" involvements do not impede the action. 

For an ACCENT administration with such an apparent good 
beginning, great things may lie ahead. L V H 

At the rcccnl Adventisl Inter- 
collegiate Association Convention, 
the priorities of the Adventist stu- 
dent associations were brought into 
question. It was asked if these 
groups were nol in actuality miss- 
ing the boat when they attempt to 
bring about social change on their 
campuses. Also questioned was the 
effectiveness- of these same organi- 
sations in planning long-range pro- 

The student associations of the 
13 North American msiimiions of 
higher learning operated by the 
Seventh-day Adventist Church have 
nol by any means missed (he boat. 
In questioning bws made conccrn- 

was these organizations that initi- 
ated, by and large, the student mis- 
sions program. It was these same 
oriMni/.iiions- that conducted the 
Berkshire retreat. Whenever Stu- 
dent action look place, student as- 
sociations were there coordinating 
the programs. These same organi- 
zations established the Adventist 
Inkn ollcL'iate Association a year 
ago to help structurize student rep- 
throughout North 
coordinate open 

for clarifying the reasons that rule 
the actions of our college authori- 
ties. In the past it was easy to say 
"because I said so." It is no longer 
a simple question getting a simple 
reply. We arc told that the final 
generation to inhabit this earth 
must be anchored in their beliefs. 
So if wc question the nature of our 
educational environment, please 
reply reasonably. Don't pull up the 
ilr.iulTiiigc to your administrative 
castles. I would hale to answer any 
5 question about my lite style 

c I v 

- I, .|,l ,! 

end . 

The i 

upon contemporary Advci 
the life style it represents. 
The student associati 
make up the Adventist Inlercollegi 
ale Association have a good trac 
record on long-range programs. 1 

The major problem of our col- 
lege student governors is the brev- 
ity of their administrations. Each 
year a new leader for these organi- 
zations has been selected, and, 
therefore, the personality of the 
particular SA changes. Personali- 
ties aside, the general goal has 
been the same: Meet the social and 
reliiiious needs of their constituents. 
On our campus, contrary to most 
other Adventist colleges, the Stu- 
dent Association has been separated 
from the Missionary Volunteer So- 
ciety. Therefore, this association 
has dealt with secular issues in the 
main. However, this secular group 
did appropriate SI, 000 respectively 
to the student mission's program 
and the Way Out. 

in closing, let me state that the 
rifts between student administra- 
tions and college administrations — 
where they exist — are not un- 
reachable. A renewal of com- 
munication between student lead- 
ers and administrators will go a 
long way toward healing bureau- 
cratic wounds. Prerequisite to this, 
however, is respect on both sides, 
regardless of age or experience. 

shpll we Tea. off p lftsr ? 


' the comptroller said, lead- 
ing me down the clean, antiseptic- 
smelling hall. 

We entered a large, bright room ,vy- tilled wilh crawling, laugh- 
ing babies. They were all dressed 
in black gowns and had small 
leather bands on their wrists. On 
the sides of their hands were small 
metal strips, connected with small 
wires that ran up the sleeve of the 

The comptroller walked over to 
the wall and flicked on a switch. 
"This will put the current on in the 
floor," he explained. "Watch what 
happens it the infants touch each 

Two of the children approached 
each other out of natural friendship 
and touched each other. They 

"Of < 

If » 

Nelson Elected AIA Head 

By Mike Doherty 
SA vice president-elect Ron Nel- 
i has been elected the first presi- 
at of the Adventist Intercollegi- College Bowl comjieiiiiun. 
headed by SMC's Elton Kerr, pro- 
posed a 1 2-point resolut ion that 

the a 

This year'; 

s held c 

the beautiful 
' college, Oakwood, 

in HunKville. Ah. \ppio\miald\ 
<■■>!'> delegates from all North Amer- 
ican SDA colleges but Southwest- 
ern Union Collegt 

the 1971 Kerr's 

of the 12 that the next Intercollegiate College 
and Can- Bowl games be held at Union Col- 
lege in Lincoln, Nebr. This would 
April 22- make the games more easily acces- 
College Bowl teams from 

West Coast college: 

The other recommendations 
would eliminate some of the dis- 
crepancies that were involved in 
College Bowl 
d on the SMC 

Cleveland Williams, president of campus this year. 
Oakwood's United Student Move- The subcommittee on AIA or- 
ment, chaired the convention. ganizalion proposed a resolution 

kicked off that provided for the election of a 
president of the AIA and outlined 


by a banquet Thursday 

SMC President Dr. W i 1 b e r°t 

Schneider g. ( vc (he keynote address. 

In the first meeting, Friday 

niorninu, a resolution was intro- 

and passed that set up sub- 

Clarification Due 

Accent of "Uullive 
Mish-Mash." I felt 

oral day. during the upi 

First, 'uie^caned a 
of Gulliver's article wo 
to be published. This v. 

Second, students sho 
Gulliver has expressed c 

ver's weekly column. 
felt except for the son, 
Gulhvr.s article 

co the beauty of tin 
although I bek 
jlliver missed their IC ' ' 
100+ points. (Gulli 

hi on; 

,! I w,.i,j,l apace with Gull; 
"rough I I " 
eir 10 le- 
" Iliver mu 

ntratiiiR o 

rn any cas 

. of Talge do n< 

i me true value of tr 

. ..f Thatcher Hall .\„v l.„ 

■■ ■ ild hk 

nost SMC students 

twitched and their little hodie-, 
jumped. Screaming from pain and 
shock, they separated quickly. 

"Why in the world would you 
want to do such a thing?" I asked. 

"Because wc do not want them 
touching each other." 

"Why? It's a natural and spon- 
taneous reaction from love and 
mum.. | affection." 

"Our parents were not allowed 
to express this emotion; therefore, 
we must repress it before it spreads. 
Our parents had to be right, and 
we must hold to their ways." 

'But if they were allowed to ex- 
pros themselves, you might not 
have trouble lateiY Your policy 

all by one 
student publications 
al student opinion. I 




Provincial Prejudices 
Dear Editor: 
What does the body of Christ s 

fain by the mouth 
toes via SP 
the hands poking oi 

imti mi ihf feet via Loma Linda am 
U«lr,v.v' Can we 
body of Christ and e 

s.Mi „!ia.:kii,r. CUC? Or by 
eves via PUC 
Or by t 

really laugh when He 

a and Union. May 

whole educational ; 

il nrejudin 
is for our 
Maybe He 

i by Peter and Apollos. What if He should I 


<.,! JL.-L.ii 


mended that the next AIA conve 
tion be held at either LLU 
Canadian Union College,- T 
delegates chose CUC on the second I 
ballot after hearing an appeal I 
about the beauties of the Canadian I 
Rockies and Banff National Park I 
where the Canadians claim they| 
will stage next year's conve 

After the passage of two other! 
minor resolutions, one concerning] 
the length of the convent! 
address was given the assembly by! 
the Oakwood Dean of Student Af-f 

The resolution 
passed with some revision, an 
assembly nominated candidatt 
the office. Nelson 
J over AU's VP Jim Hamstu, „,.., •.->■■ r „- 

the AIA itself. Intercollegiate Col- co ™n.ttec also recom- ple.ed audrence of delegat. 

lege Bowl competition and the fu- 

atcs for The final meeting was held SunJ 

handily day morning, with the Oakwoodf 

College president giving 

however, there was a discussion 
group workshop for SA leaders in 
various areas. SMC Was repre- 
sented by Elton Kerr, Stan Rouse, 
Ron Nelson, Randy Elkins, Paul 
May, Linda Ry.ds, Mike Doherty 
and SA sponsor Kenneth Davis. 
The three aforementioned sub- 
t during the 

gates met for a business s 

The subcommittee on intercol- 
legiate retreats proposed a resolu- 
tion that was passed by the assem- 
bly, setting up an intcrcollegia 

I Campus Beat 

Mrs. Judy DuBosc, organist, presented her senior recital last Sundai 
in lake Hull chapel She was assisted by the brass quartet: Gary Swinf 
yar. Warren Ruf, trumpet; George Swanson, Don Litchfield, trombone. I 

When Dr. H. H. Kuhlman completes this academic year, he wil| 
have served as head of SMC's biology department to, 25 years. "I It in, „ork here," say, Dr. Kuhl,„.,„ ■ ,,„j Wx „ „ el | salisBc d 
nine hail opportunities to go elsewhere, but [eel that my service can 
■vnJ,ie.l here lustascireclivcly as anssshcre else We ,l,o Ilk. ■!,, .. 
mumty and the climate." 

Smuts van Rooyen, assistant professor of religion, officially becaml 
limn of the United Stales on April 29. As a loyal citizen of Soulf 
(at time, conscientiously take the step. I 

Africa, he couldn't 

i liilereol- 

The multi-media production about SMC, entitled "Into the Light,!, 

has been presented on campus three limes-faculty meeting, general asl 
WSMC-FM COmmu " ici " i °" s "»>>• The program was produced bl 

ononlSi^r? .st*^' i ° ni '" T" 1 m . aior > c °">P«"Ml successfully for tl> 

Accenf Editor-elect Elkins 
■lopes to Make Paper a Weekly 

Below is an interview by an 
ACCENT staff rncrnhrr ui tin- 
txt school year, Handy El- 

Elkins reveals his plans, 

attitudes and names mo:t oj lii* 

,~ members. 

Randy, what experience have 

j had thai you feel qualifies you 

be editor of the SOUTHERN 

\CCENT for the 1971-72 school 

Well, at the beginning of this 

the journalism department of 

MC started a newspaper in the 

— of Collegcdale, Ool- 

icwah and Apison. Currently I'm 
irving as one of the edilors of Ihis 
newspaper. The experience I've 
o . ined with a weekly paper such as 
[his makes me qualified to run the 
Accent in the same manner — as a 
,'cekly. I've also kept in close con- 
.„.. with this year's Accent, so I 
have a knowledge of the problems 

Ga. This is the same company 
that prims This Week for us, and 
they do a very fine job. 

Why don't you continue having 
the ACCENT published at the Col- 
lege Press? 

The main reason we hope to 
leave the College Press is money. 
We can print 27 issues of next year's 
Accent at the Summcrvillc News 
for about S2000 less than the 16 
issues of this year's Accent. 

In using a less expensive process, 
what difference in quality will ap- 

Thcrc will be no real difference 
in quality from the current Accent, 
but we do plan to use a cheaper 
grade of paper, since generally the 
Accent is read once and thrown 
away. The quality of a newspaper 
is not based on the grade of paper 
it's printed on. but the quality of 
the articles that are printed on its 

By reporting the 
and also many of the things that 
arc not now reported — like news 
of the various campus clubs — we 
will have no problem in filling a 
weekly paper with. good and per- 
tinent reading material. I think 
with a weekly paper we can also 
tap some of the writing sources 
among the staff and administration 
By allowing professors to expound 
on various topics, wo will possihly 
enjoy a boiler student-teacher rela- 
tionship— since now we have to 
guess how some of our prominent 
faculty members feel about certain 

How do you plan to finance a 
weekly paper? 

Next year's Accent will be fi- 
nanced in the same manner as all 
previous Accents— hy appropria- 
tion from the SA. Some may feel 
that by going to a weekly paper, 
the cost will soar out of sight; I 
would just like to say that next 
year's Accent budget (which has 
alrcadv been approved) will be 
S400 less than this year's budget. 

topic, it will be made into the form 
of a news story and be run in the 
regular form. The editorial p.icc 
carries a section entitled "Letters 
to the Editor." In this place and 
in this place only, will someone not 
connected with the paper be al- 
lowed to express his opinion. I 
think it only fair to do it this way 
since this creates a common de- 
nominator for all to use in express- 
ing their opinions. From time to 
time, members of the college ad- 

out, The problem stems from the 
lack of communication between the 
two opposing forces — students and 
administration. My attitude toward 
my sponsor will be one of respeel 
— respect for judgment and respect 
for authority. I will look at the 
college administration in the same 
light and will expect no les 

Bj p 



: staff 

members for the time they spend 
on the paper. 

What changes do you plan to 
make concerning regular columns 
like Cerebrations, Pasquinade, 
Campus Beat and the calendar? 

As far as campus opinion col- 
umns go, they will all be incor- 
porated under one regular head 


You may or may not be aware 
that the last issue of (lie SOUTH- 
ERN ACCENT was limited to 
campus circulation because some 
semi-controversial copy — a letter 

This I 

Each week thei 


publishing a campus newspaper. 

I understand that because of 

ur experience with the tri-com- 

munity newspaper THIS WEEK, 

hope to make some sweeping 

changes in ACCENT format and 

production process. Would you 

ease explain what you have in 

ind and why. 

The format of the new Accent 
ill be basically the same except 
;at the pages will be slightly 
nailer than those now used. As 
far as production goes, we propose 
/e the paper printed at the 
Summers ille News in Summcrvillc, 

If you send your copy 50 miles 
way and don't sec it again until it 

published, how will you keep 
imc errors from slipping through? 

This is one disadvantage, 1 

the work it has done for This 
Week. In a system like we arc 
going to use, mistakes will be in- 
evitable. I feel that if directions 
to the printers are made quite clear, 
the number of mistakes in next 
year's Accent will be— tolerable. 

Where will you find enough news 
to fill a weekly campus newspaper? 

polarizing, much 
more win lie accomplished than 
ever before. 
> Most of your new staff has been 
selected by now, I guess. What 
are their positions and names? 

News editor. Bob Eggenbergcr. 
feature editor, Judy Socol; colum- 
nists. Ron Nelson, Mike Doherty, 
Andy Wool ley; sports editor, Nel- 
son Thoresen; managing editor, 
Jim Jcnks; photographer, Paul 
May; copy editors, Judy Strawn, 
Brcnda Wood; cartoonist, Adan 

and Nashvi 

feel that there are a number of 
dents seeking social diversions olf 
campus; things such as concerts, 
athletic events, art shows, etc., will 
be included in the calendar. 

If a student would like to express 
an opinion other than in a letter to 
the editor, how wilt you handle it? 

If someone on the staff wishes to 
express an opinion about some 

AWARDS— from p. I 
Stanley also named fifty-nine stu- 
dents as recipients of pins of merit 
for achievements in beginning and, ite I > ping: and shorthand. 
Stanley stated that during his 

Socol & Nelson 
Get Internships 

the field of 
ludy Socol, junior communicatio 
major, will spend 10 weeks 
Faith for Today, New York, and 
Ron Nelson at Hialeah Hospital. 
Hialeah. Fla. Announced previ- 
wsly, Bob Wade has an internship 
ignment at Florida Hospital, Or- 

jtablishcd internship 
program, SMC's communications 
ment sent in Judy's applica- 
iyway. After taking the mat- 
their Board, Faith for Today 
lecided to accept the application, 
ludy will work closely with Mrs, 
Virginia Fagal, the director's wife, 
^fer work will involve production 
work with the Bible school, accord- 
ng to Dr. Don Dick, communica- 
department chairman. Judy 
eceive the regular internship 
scholarship of $700. 

Nelson, junior history major 
'ummunicaiions minor), is the 
hird SMC student to receive an 
nternship at Hialeah Hospital. Hill 
-ash, last year's Southern Accent 
editor, spent summer 1970 there, 
and the previous year, the position 
" ts filled by George Adams, now 
film editor at Faith for Today. 
Nelson's 10 weeks of training 
'ill be devoted to learning closed- 
ircuit television on a hospital 
as is. He will receive the Marion 
Hurst Memorial Scholarship of 

trainmc. his goal had always been 
to type 100 words per minute. 
However, the lop speed he attained 
was 99. "Ever since I began to 
teach typing." Stanley said, "it has 
been my goal to have one of my 
students type over 100 w.p.m. This 
is the first year that I have ever had 
a student type that fast." Linda 
Spangler, sophomore business ad- 

Who's Who 

Dr. Frank Knittel, academic 

dean and president-elect presented 

certificates to 24 students whose 
names were announced last fall to 
appear in "Who's Who iti American 
Universities and Colleges." They 
are listed as follows: Judy Bcnl- 
zinger. Bill Boyle, Mrs. Marjorie 
Campbell, Bill Cash, Jim Cress, 
Doug Foley, Wayne Hicks. Lynda 
Hughes, Elton Kerr. Shirley Kins- 
man. Mike Lilly, Bob MacAlpine. 
Bill Richards, Ed Sammer, Gail 
Schmidt. Mrs. Shirley Ruckle, Col- 
leen Smith, Susie Spears. Richard 
Stanley, Don Steinweg, Edith 

and a SLIGONIAN reprint— were 
not approved before publication. 
What will be your attitude toward 
your faculty advisor, belter known 
to many students as "censor"? 

I hope that the situation never 
arises in mv newspaper that arose 
in the last ACCENT. To put it' 
candidlv , it was a "bad scene for 
all involved." I think that there 
should be an air of confidence be- 
tween the edilor and the sponsor — 
one having confidence in the other. 
This can happen only when the at- 
titude that is so prevalent on the 

What positions need to be filled 
yet and what qualifications are you 
looking for? 

Now I mainly need reporters. I 
have about three staff reporters 
lined up at the present and would 
like lo start off next year with no 
fewer than eight. I feci that with 
eight reporters we can handle the 
major news stories on campus. 
Also, students in journalism classes 
will be given assignments. 

What do you consider to be your 
strongest area as far as newspaper 
leadership is concerned — manng- 
in ;, eililiiiji, "riling ur other? 

Considering my own qualifica- 
tions, I feel personally that my 
strongest areas arc managing and 
writing. This was the inaugural 
year for the weekly newspaper This 
Week, and I have enjoyed con- 
siderable success both in the writ- 
ing and managing sections of 'this 
newspaper. I think the ability to 
keep organized is 


SM( t 

-the ' 

II on my ability to organize. 

Senate Votes Sub-budgets q> 
Under Direct SA Control 

Linda Spangler receiv 
tion department chai 

i award from R. C. Stanley, office adminisfra 
, for typing 104 words per minute for fiv. 

Not only will there be a possible 
change in Accent publication next 
year, but there will be a definite 
change in the business end of the 

The Student Association Senate 
voted this week to have the SA 
treasurer be responsible for all fi- 
nancial disbursements involved 
with the Southern Accent and the 
Southern Memories. Previously, 
both these publications had their 
own separate accounting systems. 

The Accent and Memories will 
now have advertising managers re- 
sponsible only for bringing in the 
money. This redistribution of 

SA Vice President Bill Boyle 
says that as of Accent press time, 
Bob Dillon and Dennis Taylor had 
applied lo be Accent and Memo- 
ries business manager. Taylor held 
the position ot Memories business 
manager under Editor Carol Smart 
this school year. 

The Senate decision occurred 
since the names were submitted, so 
procedure will vary from original 
plans. Taylor's and Dillon's names 
will be submitted to the Publica- 
tions Board for approval. Upon 
approval, says Boyle, the two pub- 
lication editors will consult with the 
applicants to determine whether 
they arc still interested in the posi- 
tions in their revised form. 


ed Goods, 


Student Association and MV 

SPORTLIGHT I Raise $1685 for VOP's Wayout' 

Botimer Leads Fast Pitch 

place in fast pitch, but only in 

He and Thoresen bolh have 

niiiich helween Thoresen and Fcn- 
dcrson. Either way, it means 
plenty of viewing excitement. 

Thoresen and Botimer traded 
wins in Ihe two games they played 
against each other. Both were 
pitcher's games. In the first, it was 
Thoresen 1-0, on a home i 
Lewis Sommcrvillc. Botimc 
the next 2-1, scoring twice 
first inning. 

and Ward. 9-1. He has third place 
nailed. His only loss was in Thorc- 

Ward. 12-4. to take fourth place. 
He lost twice to Botimer, 8-2 and 
11-3. His main problem has been 
getting a complete team at each 

Ward lost five games to fall to 
last. He hasn't found the right 
pitching formula yet. Ho does have 
a potent attack, and we're surprised 


Dnnkel has sewed things up in 

slow pitch. He is Undefeated going 

into the final week of play, and 3'j 
games ahead of his nearest oppo- 
nent. The closest race here is for 
second place with Pcekc. Parker 
and Moore all tied to this date. 
Peeke lost two games io fall hack 
One defeat was a 13-12 affair to 
Moore. Moore also lost to Dunkel 
15-13. Parker won over Chrislcn- 
sen, 17-15, and Gallimore, 15-7. 
His team has thai cooJ olTense, hut 
can't seem to hold down the other 
team with his defense. Any one of 
the these three teams could take sec- 
ond, but Peeke and Moore have 
more games to play than Parker— 
giving them a slight advantage. 
Christensen won two games. 
Long, and 20-4 over 


t it 


Co//egedo/e Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. 

By Judy Strawn 
SMC's gift of $1,685 to "Way- 
out," pooled with thousands of dol- 
lars from other schools and 

churches, lias helped to bring the 
Voice of Prophecy youth evange- 
lism program back to its feet finan- 

Under the direction of Doug 
holey, .SMC's MV has raised $685 
for the Wayout. Foley hopes that 
SMC students will contribute 
enough additional funds to make 
this an even thousand dollars for 
the MV before he sends the money 
to VOP. The SA is giving $1,000. 

Appeals for Wayout money were 
made by 


clubs and the faculty 

"The Wayout is the most effec- 
tive program to reach the youth," 
said Foley. "Finally, our church 
has developed a program that 
strikes home to the young people 
of this generation." 

As a result of Foley's interest iti 
this protect, the Student Associa- 
tion was approached by MV offi- 
cers and urged to contribute to the 

one of the best-going programs in 

H. M. S. Richards, Jr., VOP di- 
rector, feels that "It's wonderful 
that the students of Southern Mis- 
sionary College can sec the need of 
this important youth outreach. We 
do appreciate the funds that have 
been raised so far by students, fac- 
ulty members and friends for the 
Wayout program," he said. 

Dave Hartman, a VOP treasurer, 
says that because people arc rally- 
ing to the aid* of the Voice of 
Prophecy, the money picture has 
greaih improved. 

Norman Matiko, field service di- 
rector for the Bible Correspondence 
School, says "all systems arc go" 
for enrolling people in the Wayout. 
A short time ago 5,561 young peo- 
ple were enrolled tn the Wayout 
course during a 32-hour period on 
Daytona Beach in Florida. 

Letters have been written to all 

ing people to enroll youth in the 
Wayout course. The Voice of 
Prophecy is going ahead with the 

program on faith, assuming that 

Young people all over the United 
States are joining the "Showers of 
Dollars" campaign in support of 
the Wayout by mailing $1 to "Way- 
out," Box 2829, Hollywood, Cali- 
fornia 90028. 

The "Wayout" department of the 
Voice of Prophecy is making avail- 
able a new song book, the "Way- 
out Singout." 

This book features 55 songs, in- 
cluding "Less of Me" by Glen 
Campbell: "Peace" by Steve Borth; 
and "Put Your Hand in the Hand 
of the Man from Galilee." 

Also included are guitar chords 
in easy keys, and notes printed 

Wayout folder. 

Three thousand requests for Inn 
book have already come in, a; 
many as 900 in one day. The song- 
book can be ordered from Hosanna 
House, Box 1700, Glendalc. Oh 
fornia 91290, for 75*. 



Kerr, SA 

id, "Traditionally, the SA 
has not involved itself with any re- 
ligious activities, hut this year we 
decided thai religious activities are 
a part of the total scope of the pro- 
gram. In addition to several reli- 
gious programs and financial sup- 
port to MV, we decided to give 
$1,000 to the Wayout. The SA 
budget showed sufficient surplus 
funds to make a substantial contri- 

"I feel," staled Kathy Steadman, 
SA public relations director, "that 
when the SA sees a need, it should 
be ready to help. ... In this case, 
I think the money is going to a 

Legacy Shows a Year of 
Poetry, Prose and Photos 

By Arlene Potter 

The "Legacy," SMC's annual 
poetry, prose, and art worl. publi- 
cation, was distributed to students 
during assembly Thursday, April 

Bill I 

: SA, 

ing to SA I 


This booklet is composed of material submitted by 
dents to the "Legacy" editor 

games and took one against Pcekc. 
Long still is looking for his first 
victor,'. He's been close and scored 



use. Wayout s 


be lion 

given ,o 

,e slu dc 

us fr 





Vs. » 






In previous years, 
given, and "Legacy' 
purchased individually for $1. 
The 1 97 1 "Legacy" has 64 
stu- pages, compared with last year's 
and 40-page publication. Cheryl Jetter, 
"Legacy" editor, says she wanted 
to give more students chances to 
express themselves in it. rather than 
to be very selective and have just a 
few of the best. 

from Geneva, III. 
sisted of Marsha Drake, Cheryl 
Oliver (197I's editor-elect), Colcen 
Seitz, Richard Stanley, Arlene Pot- 
ter and Carmen Swigart. Advisors 
were Jana Rolls, Ken Wilson and 
Donella Hunt. Bruce Gerhart, 
English department chairman, was 
the sponsor. 

It is impossible to estimate the 

time spent putting the "Legacy" 

together, says Cheryl, but the last 

couple of weeks before the dcad- 

the staff worked many late 

The i 

: began during the last I 

Stan Rouse, Recreation Committee chairman, presents chan 
trophy to Dick Stepanske in the SOUTHERN ACCENT Open c 

Dick Stepanske, shooting 84, de- 
feated three others in the cham- 
pionship flight of the Southern Ac- 
cent Open golf tournament on the 
Spring Holiday April 21. Stan thc Southern 
Rouse, SA Recreation Committee bv the Recre 
chairman and SA president-elect, 
presented Stepanske with a trophy. 

Winner of the first flight was 
Don Tucker, shooting 90 and de- 

was financed by 
it and conducted 

part of December when i 
first started coming in from 
students, and was finished up a 
the end of February. 

Each submitted poem, ess 
photograph and sketch was ai 
lyzed and categorized. Much n 

poor quality, si 

feating four 




Sun.-Thurs. 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 
Fri. 7 a.m. - 2 p.m. 
Sat. 30 min. after 
sunset- 10:30 p.m. 

Violet Camera 
Shops, Inc. 

Top Quality f**^— > 


Dry Cleaning. Wash, Supplies 

Industrial Road — 396-2199