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Full text of "Southern accent, Aug. 1972-Apr. 1973"

Enrollment al Southern Mis- 
sionary College (allied soon after 
the second day of registration 
closed, showed a decrease in stu- 
dents of almost 76 under last 
year's registration total of 1414. 
However, the Admissions and 
Records Office expects approxi- 
mately SO-100 late registrants 
during the next few days. 

The breakdown of classes are 
as follows: 

Total enrolled 1338 

Freshmen 527 

Sophomores 293 

Juniors 552 

Seniors 287 

Special Students 42 



CLEP helps freshmen 
gain college credit < 



Approximately fifty fresh- 
men received between six and 
thirty hours general education 
credit last Monday and Tuesday 









ting. 



the maximum 30 hours credit. 
According to Dennis Pariish, one 
of the lucky twelve, the exam 

ment. As he explained: 

"The tests were hard but 1 
Hgure that paying $25 for a 
year's worth of credit v 



SMC is now the third college 
in Tennessee to offer CLEP than paying S2500 for 
(College Level Examination worth of school. 
Program). 

The exam was made available 
for the first time to entering 
freshmen at $15 (S2S for two or 
more) per test charge. The five 
genera) subject areas covered 
were English, natural science, 
humanities, social science, and 

Twelve freshmen 






s thereby gaining should c 



CLEP exams are available to 
everyone in both general and 
specific course areas and can be 
taken on Tuesday and Wednes- 
day of the third week of each 
month in the testmg department 
of the administration building. 
The next CLEP exam is sched- 
uled for September 12 and 13. 
Those desiring n 



t Mr. Davis. 



500 Freshmen 
enter SMC 



Nearly 500 freshmen rolled 
into Collegedale last weekend in 
time for two days of intensive 
orientation held in the student 
lounge in Wright Hall. Orienta- 
tion began Sunday evening and 









Freshmen were given advii 
and counsel in the ways of 
college life at SMC. Dr. Frank 
Knittel, president of SMC, 
talked on "Achieving Social 
Maturity." Dr. Wayne E. Vande- 
Vere, chairman of the business 

spoke of "The Secret to College 
Success," followed by a -lively 
question-answer period. 

Mrs. Laurel Wells, director of 



r of admis- 
sions and records, showed the 
freshmen the procedure for 
registration. The rest of the day 
was given to testing and recrea- 

Some of the tests pven were 
the ACT (American College 
Test), Vocational and Interest 
tests, the CaUfornia Psychologi- 
cal Inventory Test, and the new 
CLEP (College Level Examina- 



Colorado felt the lectures were 
interesting but that he wasn't 
learning much. "It's sorta like 
you're in a big academy, so far." 
Lou Ann Liers of New- 
market, Virgiiua, thought the 
faculty should show themselves 
and give the new students a 

informal way, such as in a 
"handshake like we had in 
academy." 

Brenda Gadd from East Liver- 
pool, Ohio, had this to say; 
"Lectures, lectures, lectures! 
...orientation was a big pain, 
except for Dr. Knittel-he was 
fabulous!" 

When asked what plans were 
in the making to improve next 

Kenneth Spears, dean of stu- 
dents answered that as many as 
50 former SMC students would 

be participating in next year's 

attempt to ease the frustration 
and alienation of the new stu- 
dents and help them orient 
themselves to campus life. Each 
former student will take a small 
group of not more than ten stu- 
dents and tell thei 



Construction on time; 
Spring completion hoped 



The 



1 for i 



sail a 
I of this type has 






. Orienta- 
)een tried 



Rob Smith from Fort Colli 



struction, _ . . 

completion before the end of 

this school year. 

Excavating for this building 
began one year ago on the site 
directly behind the adminis- 
tration building, Wright Hall. 

The first floor is scheduled to 
be finished first. It will house 
the computer setup and the busi- 
ness administration teaching 
department, and will also serve 

firmary. The classrooms and 
offices will be ready for use by 
the first week in September. 

Next in the schedule of com- 
pletion will be third floor. 
Hopefully, it will be ready for 
use by the end of the calendar 

Third floor will largely be the 
student lounge. Tentative plans 
are for the lounge to be divided 
into three sections: (l)a formal 
lounge, whore students will be 



able to study individually with a 

(2) a semi-formal lounge, where 
students will be allowed to study 
together; and (3) 
lounge, or game 
students can reh 






where 
/ table 
talking 



Third floor will also house 
the SA offices. The SA has ex- 
pressed an interest in working 
with the administration for the 
planning, designing, and furnish- 
ing of this floor, especially the 
area designated for their offices. 



March. The 
located here, with the food 
preparation area opening direct- 
ly into what is now the student 
center on third floor of Wright 
Hall, This will be the dining 



but the new cafeteria will be 
equipped to serve 25 students in 
the same length of time, accord- 
ing to Charles Reming. general 

The north end of second 
floor will contain a large dining 
room which will be used for 
banquets. This room, which will 
accommodate up to 150 people, 



An elevator is also to b 
stalled in the new building. 



; tired of waiting ii 



Faculty Retreat 
as school opens 



This 






SMC faculty-staff spiritual 
retreat at the McKee camp, near 
Harrison Bay State Park. The 
purpose of this activity is to 
bring new awareness of the role 
and responsibility each faculty 
member has to the spiritual lone 
of this campus. College President 
Dr. Frank Knittel originated the 
idea which was finalized by the 

The retreat will bepn Friday 
evening at 8:00 as a vespers serv- 
ice with Dr. Douglas Bennett, 
chairman of SMC religion de- 
will be staying at the camp over- 
night because it is so close to the 
college, 



the cafele; 



. Lunch V 



watered by 



According to Dr. Knittel, on 
Sabbath afternoon individual 
groups will discuss and report on 
topics including the following: 
significance of faculty partici- 
pation with students m campus 
religious activities; religio.i in the 
classroom, both as part of ihf 
discipline or as a'general jUi- 
lude; relationship "" "" 



ion of ( 






Sabbath morning. 
After Sabbath Set 



Dr. 



halls, class; and identification of 
those who need spiritual assist- 
ance Each group will bring back 
its resolutions to the general 
faculty. 

Academy or college sluden^ts 
parlicipal 



all day Sabbath. Thi 



I be 




student lounge and the cafcter 
will be on the west side from tl 
sidewalk which runs between tl 
instructional building. It wor 
be long before students will I 



In This 
Issue: 



Leaders Arrive 2 

Annuals Delayed 2 

Phones 2 

Sluckey Appointed 2 

Book Review 3 

Editorial ^ 



5:00 Which will 



phones in the dorms, or Christmas? See page 



13T31 



w 



^m 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday. Augxist 3] 



n 



Student leaders arrive early 
for organizational sessions 



Before most of SMC's s 
denls had arrived, the Studt 
Association gathered all 
forces and had a workshop. 

The aim of the workshop v 
to organize the SA into a 
smoothly operating machine 
which ordinarily isn't started 
until two weeks into the school 
year, according to executive vice 
president Les Hess. 

Elder Des Cummings Jr. 
began the meetings Thursday 
evening by delivering a lecture 
on setting the proper goals. 
Reggie Tryon, SA President; Les 



formal meeting of prayer and 

The following day the general 
assembly of SA committee 
members met in the student 
center. Elder Des Cummings Jr. 
and Les Hess gave pep talks on 
the delegation of authority, obli- 
gation and responsibility. The 
meeting then broke up into com- 
mittees to plan individual strate- 






r period v 



public relations director of SMC 
and President Frdnk Kniltel 
addressed the SA on the impor- 
tance of good public relations 
and the relationship of the stu- 
dent leader to the college admin- 
istration respectively. 

Elder Des Cummings Sr., 
president of the Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference, gave a 
speech on the advantages of 
being friendly. 

The workshop ended Sunday 
after the SA gathered in the 
student park to dedicate an altar 
to God, and to dedicate them- 
selves to serving God, 



Dorms initiate R.A. program 



deans in operating the normal 
dorm procedures in an organized 
way here at SMC this year. 

The two women's dormi- 
tories. Thatcher and Jones Halls, 
are initiating the R. A. system 
into their programs for the first 
time and the monitor system. 



Talgc Hall is now beginning 
its third year under the R. A. 
system with ten men selected to 
serve as R. A. 's. 

Two other students will be 
helping with the operation of 
the Talge R, A. system. Ken 
Burnham, a junior accounting 
major, will serve as the adminis- 



helping with the evening worship 
services, and being responsible 
for a specified section of the 
dormitory. Bui there is much 
more to being an R.A. than 
that. It also includes a personal 






eforo 



Fourteen coeds have been 
chosen to be R. A.'s in the 
women's dormitories for this 

In charge of the new R.A. 
system is Mrs. Florence Stuckey, 
the new head deun for both 
Thatcher and Jones Halls. She 

came from Columbia Union 



W. G. Nelson, the new assistant 
dean, coming lo SMC from 
Wisconsin Academy, where he 
was a teacher and assistant boy's 
dean. He, along with his wife, 
Nancy, and eleven-month-old 
daughter, arrived on campus in 
early July. 

The work of an R.A. involves 
taking the nightly roomchcck, 



As one of the coed R.A.'s 
noted, "there are many fresh- 
men and new students on 
campus who feel lonely and 
friendless." She stated that it 
was among her responsibilities to 
make sure that each girl in her 
section of the dorm had some- 
one to call a friend. 

The R.A.'s convened on 
campus a week before regis- 
tration for orientation meetings 
to familiarize them with the 
responsibilities of their job. Lee 



sentcd by the dormitory di 
as well as other administr 
and instructional personnel 
the college. 



pre- 



Thatcher gets phones first 
Talge must wait 



By Duanc Hallock 
Last school year underground 
telephone cables were laid across 
SMC campus, currying with 
them the plans and promises of 
individual telephones in every 
room in Talgc and Thatcher 
Halls hy iIk' beginning of the 

Mi. I yi-l b.'L-n uislalled. 



Annuals delayed 

The 1971-72 SMC annual, 

#SouiliiTn Mtiimrivs. was voted 
on and scheduled lo be a full- 
Student Association, which 
accounts for ils not being on the 



reliable sources say that all ol 
the phones will be in the dormi- 
tories by mid-Scptcmber, while 

stallation of the phones will be 
us late as the end of October or 
the first of November. At any 
rale, it would probably be safe 
lo suy that all of the phones will 
be on campus before Santa Cluus 

Residents of Thatcher Hall 
are the first recipients of the 
benefits of this project. Their 
dormitory was wired for tele- 



page proofs. 

Unfortunately, due lo a delay 
at the company, the last page 



Talge Hall has not been wired 
for this convenience. Therefore, 
extra time will be required. 

No extra phones will be 

late October or early November. 
According to Sandi Lechler, 
last year's editor, the proofs 
"looked really good and the 
boot: IS almost completely filled 
shots in addition lo 



dial i 



3:-[ 



opei 



printed on tinted page;." She 
continued by saying that a more 
flexible binding has been 
ordered, and "there'll be lots of 
surprises coming up!" 




Stuckey to head 
Womens Deans 



By Doug Faust 

"I would like to instill in the 
minds of the girls a sense of 
'personal responsibility." 1 feel 
that this is a good trait to have," 
stated Mrs. Florence Stuckey, 
new dean of women at Southern 
Missionary College. 

Born in Kansas, Mrs. Stuckey 
comes to SMC from Columbia 
Union College where she com- 
pleted her B.S. degree in elemcn- 









Mrs. Stuckey, she I 
1 years of experienci 



involvement. While she attended 
Columbia Union College she was 
assistant dean of women and 
during her last year she was head 

Does Mrs. Stuckey feel that 
there is a difference between 



cue and SMC? 

"Oh, yes, 1 just can't get ov{ 
how quiet it is here. There is n 



does keep busy but in her free 

hikes with her family. 

Although green to SMC Mrs. 
Stuckey has already made a lot 

Carlita Brown, a returning 
student, remarked, "She's really 
nice and tactful," 

New to the campus is Cindi 
Williams, her thoughts about the 
new dean were, "I like her." 

Rodger Chandler, male visitor 
from the village, found in the 
girls lobby stated, "Yea, pretty 
nice lady, I think." 



Vhe Campus oh 



ampvs ohop 



# College Plaza 



Clothing, Luggage, Gift Items, Film, 

Hallmark Cards, 

TAPE PLAYERS AND TAPE RECORDERS 



will be reflected in the rent rate 

The Centrcx System, as the 
new phone project is called, will 

present dormitory telephones. 
This multi-telephone system will 
eliminate the central system 
which is now being used in 
Wright Hall. Instead of having 
one central switchboard, with 

of that switchboard, every office 
will be equipped with a phone 
having a direct outside line. 

Dormitory phones will be 
restricted to local calls on 
campus or in the Chattanooga 
area. It will be impossible on 
these phone 

long-distance 

But 

made with the phone ^„., 

on an individual basis whereby it 
will be possible to make long- 
distance calls. These arrange- 
ments would consist of making a 
deposit, and signing a contract 
with the phone company. 

So the talking, planning, and 
working continues as SMC places 
in its dormitories the invention 
that Alexander Graham Bell 
patented nearly a century ago 
16 years before SMC even had 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Manufacturers of High QuaUty 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



Collegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



Collegedale Cleaners 



ECONO CLEANING PLAN 
Ask About Our Paundap^e Cleaning 

Phone 396-25S0 

College Plaza 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

„ ^ HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. - S-OO D.ra. 
c„ /•^^^y- 1:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m. 
Saturday: 30 minutes after suSset- 10:30 

Pleasant Surroundings -Good Food 



Thursday, August 31 



BOOK REVIEW 



SOUTHERN ACXIENT 



Tennis in— Basketball Out 



A Short Season 



SUjfer 



tut. 



I denying this in the 

^finai end. But we must, dear 

Fox, deny it all along the 

-THOMAS WOLFE {You 

Can't Go Home Again) 

This fatalistic passage from 
the English writer is brought to 
life in A Short Season, the story 
of Brian Piircolo and his fight 
with cancer at the height of a 
promising football career. The 
book is melancholy in tone from 
the beginning. 

The reader is alerted on page 
one of the pending doom of this 
young man who is fighting a 
losmg battle. Somehow the 
tify with 



of Piccolo's teammates on the 
Chicago Bears) is credited as the 
author of this work when in 
reality Piccolo wrote all but the 
last pages himself before cancer 
claimed his life at age 26. After 
the shock of his death was 
passed Piccolo's wife asked 
Jeannie to finish his book. 

Her contribution is more of 
an epilogue than a finish but it 
blends well with the overall tone 



person giving the reader a 



good football readin' for the 
sports minded. All through the 
book one gets the feeling of 
wanting to help this man as he is 

Even if the reader happens to 
be racially conscious, the book 
holds something for him. Brian 
Piccolo, Wake Forest graduate, 
and very much a Southerner, 
roomed with Gale Sayers 
Kansas State graduate, black and 
very much a football player 
Piccolo's description of this rela 
tionship is refreshing indeed 
especially in the era of geograph 



In r 



5 Piccolo 



:ethe 



the 



who struggle 



/alianlly agamst great odds. 
Jeannie Morris (wife of ( 



The work has something 
all types of readers, i.e., dr 
for the Shakespeare types, 



MAY WE EXTEND A WARM 



Welcome. 



TO ALL 

S.M.C. STUDENTS 

Yo°iR VILLAGE MART 

We've appreciated your loyal patronage in past 
years and we want to be of even better service to 
you this year. 

YOUR 

"Welcome Back'' 

STUDENT SPECIALS 

(I.D. Card Required) 

V-M BAKERY COOKIES per doi. 25c 

RED DELICIOUS APPLES . 3-lb. bag 39c 

SHASTA SOFT DRINKS '^ " 59c 

BAN ROLL-ON DEODORANT '"• ' 

ULTRA BRITE "COOL MINT" TOOTHPASTE 5-m. 59e 

CLOSE-UP TOOTHPASTE '•^""- ' ' 

SHAMPOO DISPENSER (for Your Shower) *2. 

COLORFUL WASTE BASKETS ""'^ ' ' 

WE ACCEPT YOUR WHITE I.D. "CHARGE" CARD 



grounds departm 
another achievement in engineer- 
ing. They are now within a week 
or two of the completion of four 
additional tennis courts. 

Estimated cost of the overall 
project is expected to be in the 



According to Coach Lovejoy, 



New course offered at LLU 
In Respiratory Therapy 



climax as he loses that ultimate 
fight -the fight for his life. The 
courage, self control, and love 
for his family exhibited during 



LOMA LINDA. Calif.- The 
first baccalaureate program in 
respiratory therapy to be offered 

Loma Linda University in Sep- 
tember, 1972. according to act- 
ing chief of the respiratory 
program Royston A. King. 



be able to take their first two 
years at any of the 90 schools 
offering associate degrees in 
respiratory therapy and then 



their 



LLU 



Students 



ting 



; movmg 



reading. 

The words that most fittingly 
describe the tone of writing are 
those penned by a Hollywood 
producer as the movie, 'Brian's 
Song" was being made: "No one 
ever remembers that Brian 
Piccolo died; they just remember 
that he lived; and how he lived." 



without loss of credits. Or they 
can work as licensed respiratory 
therapists for as long as they 
wish before entering the upper 
division program. 

Respiratory therapy is a rela- 
tively new allied medical special- 
ty that deals with the treatment, 
management, and control of 
ca rd io pulmonary dericiencies 
and abnormalities. The growth 
of importance in this area has 
been spurred by increased air 
pollution and cigarette smoking. 




Collegedale Interiors 

Better Carpets for Less 
Special Prices for Students 




LittleDebbie 



BACK-TO SCHOOL JPECIAl.-$89« 



Ideal for Dens, 

Rec Rooms 

Eformitory Rooms 

and Efficiency 

Apartments. 

Available In 

woodgrain or white 



Woodcraft Cabinet Co. 

10131 ChurchiU Road __^ ^^^^ 

Collegedale, Tenn. 



t-^is4r*-.'_*i.i 



•^•STTT 



mm 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, August 3I 



I Flame of freedom 



Editorially Speaking | pi^^ied in flushing; 



o 



this school year in retrospect 



then philosophizing. 

IVe won't claim to be perfect in our report- 
ing or our depth of coverage, but we will come 
as near to it as is humanly possible for us! 

The Southern Accent is here as a service to 
both students and faculty. We welcome com- 
ments, suggestions, ideas and criticisms -any- 
thing which will make it a better paper for you. 
This year, believing that such get enough 
coverage in private bull sessions, the Accent will 
largely ignore the trivial issues on campus. 
Instead we plan to take a look at the why's of 
life-why are we here? Why did we come to 
SMC? We invite you readers to look deeply into 



your hves and find a meaning for your exist- 
ence. Evaluate your experiences, formulate 
your true goals. Decide what you really want in 
life, then strive for it. Maturely ready your- 
selvfts for whatever life has to offer. 

Accent staff members applaud the SMC 
faculty and staff for having a spiritual retreat 
this weekend. We truly hope this will not be 
just another good Sabbath service, but an out- 
pouring of real concern for us as students, as 
individuals, as maturing young adults. 

We implore the faculty and administration 
to delve beyond trivialities: look above the 



You fresh m 
it scare you. ^ 
the path of th 
help you over 1 

To all of t 
year: Don't tal 



Now flickers again? 



By Steve Grimsley 
A TYPICAL CONVERSA- 
TION ON MARCH 30, 1912: 

"fiey man, did you hear 
about whal the administration is 
putting in the dormitories?" 

' 'We're getting honest-to- 
goodness flush toilets." 

'Tlush toilets!" 

"Yep, that's right, the admin- 
was going up anyway. The actual 
cost to each student for the 
installation of the toilets would 
be uh about twelve and a half 
cents a month, that's about how 
spend on penny 
nth, right?" 

'Such inflation for 1912! 



"Oh, you don't hear the tr 
whistle anymore in the tnidSl 
of the night like you did wbtj 



indy 



SA interviews Pierson 



Bdito) 



: Thi 



.. e Seventh-day Ad 
of Higher Educatio: 
SMC campus, to c 
confronting SDA 

today. Among those present 




"It means we're losing our 
;edom of choice, personally I 
m't want flush toilets." 

"It's only going to be a 
itter of time before the state 
, — pubhc housing units 

have internal plumbing with 



pomt, 1 don't mind wailin 
line a half hour or so to use 
outhouse. Think of all thest 

"1 don't know about . , . ' 
"Also, those new fang]J 
luxuries wUl induce a medilatiJ 
spirit and students will ; 
time meditating on that di 
cal imperialistic invention 
they should be studying." 

"Well, you don't have I 
the new toilets, you can us 
splinter-ridden inconvenieni 
house toilet. I'm sure you \ 
meditate out there too long," 



"You'r 



absolutely 



flush toilets anyway, including that's just what 1 pL,, .„ „ 

dormitories." "Good, now you've 

"Well, until then I plan to your problem, you can 

hold my eternal flame of free- scratchy unvarnished pine 



high 



the 



Outho 
Don't you see, it's the pri 
of the thing. The ad 
is forcing something on us we all 
can do without. The masses are 
not able to see the deception, 
through the 



I while the bhnded i 

r! smooth white porcelain.' 
le "That's my plan." 

"Just make sure you doa'| 
burn the outhou 
your eternal flame of freedom,! 



-The trouble with 
who have broken a habit 
they usually have the 
mounted and framed. 

-Anatole France 






tian education and Ihi 
facets of our educational pro- 
gram. The first day and a half we 
were studying campus life prob- 
lems as they relate primarily to 
our Christian standards. 

Again we have stressed and 
emphasized the goals and objec- 
tives of the church program of 
education, I think if there is one 
thing that is important above 
another today ' 



eChri 



fact 



standards i 



these goals and ob- Thest 

asy to forget v.-ny that i 

here we're going in res 

're going to get way. 

Id 



I pretty close rela- 

ip between Christian 

as and our Christian 

Jn, Many times these 

things will prove a 



mstant chal- 
those around us. 
I don't think we should enter 
into spirits of condemnation; 
this is not the spirit of Christ. 
You know that the Spirit of 
Prophecy says that reformers 
ought to be very charitable 
people and not try to beat folks 
over the heart with facts. 

When I talk about dress I 
don't want to do it in a legalistic 
other hand 



from the beginning has been that change 
we should love one another.' chanee 

It is put beautifully in 
Living New Testament. You 
it's not just say and pray but 



lives. It will brinjl 

change in our habits, 

ing and our actions. It will effej 



Lyie. 



"What yo 



3 talk- 



thei 






First John 3: lOand II: 



just a soda pop religion. You 
know, you shake a bottle of 
pop-ssss. It goes up a few tif""' 
and the fizz is all gone. 



'tthir 









n edu 



Mike: "How does ai 
ventist youth relate to the 
that are happening within 
tianity today? 

Elder Pierson: "We 

are a called-out people, n 

ber? We are in the world t 

real shouldn't be of the worli 
t or should never forget our pi 

for being here jnd 



3 different things 
i"r iney are mlerwoven. I think 
we'll have to educate and do 
everything that we can to en- 
courage our people lo see the 



rela 



Chri 



Lyle, 



been made 



"Hav. 



Rider Pierson: "I believe that 
on a Seventh-day Adventist cduoitinn oI«„„"Zk""" i-""';: 

mmendation to do this very 



^mtthem Arrmt 



re not merely externals. 



which 



lalkir. 



college 



lhir„ 

apart of the 
this people. This message makes 
us different. The Lord says we're 
a caUed-oul people. 'Come out 
of her my people". It's not a 
being differ. 



e odd . 



t this i: 



time when God';. ^__^ „ 

to be recognizable. 

People ought to know we're 
Christians when they meet us 
and are with us. We may dress 



Mike: "Have any 
been set for the rad 
ana college papers lo I 

Elder Pierson: "1 
some guidelines adop 
FaU Council for mII 
and radio stations. 

Lyleeni "Would 






^^ 



'^<s.. 



Isn't quite as many as 

There was a while agb^ 



red. "Regisl 



r Ihan 



weeki:nd arriv 
npus of SMC 



1 this y( 
■. All r 



and I di( 
isis table. 






the 






c 1. 354 sludenls here 
now. coming from sueh distant 

N. C. freshman rdslcd. "All my a„a Swilzcrland Thu i„niix of 
lish. I had only to change the ,ast. students havint come in 



i 



i'Otttljprn Arrant 




Hundreds of requests for 
literature from Wayout have 
been pouring into the Voice of 
Prophecy late this summer as a 
ri!sull of some 34,000 pieces of 
literature distributed from a 
Wjyout exhibit (pictured above) 
displayed at Explo '72 held in 
Dallas, Texas in June. 



student congress 
evangelism which drew some 
80,000 delegates. It was spon- 
sored by the Campus Crusade _.._ ,_ 
for Christ. will be available for 

The primary goal of Explo Campus Crusade's "Operatit 



Senate offices; 
For the asking 



CLEP's validity questioned 



;tions for student senate 
ates will be September 26 
7. Filing for the twenty 
e offices is set for Sep- 
18-22. Out of twenty 
rs, seven will represent the 
dormitory, seven the 
I's dormitories, five the 



UsI February the SMC 
faculty voted to make SMC a 
CLBP (College Level Examina- 
tion Program) center. The CLBP 



Les Hess, student senatE 



of the 

late. They arc as follows; 1. 
open a formal channel of 

lion 2 To serve as the govern- 
; body for the Student Asso- 



5. The basic 

Tndi'viduals who have acquired 
their education in nontradilional 
ways to assess the level of their 
achievement for college place- 
ment. The tests evaluate ihe stu- 
dent's knowledge and under- 
standing of fundamental facts 
and basic principles in five areas 
of Ihe liberal arls, English, Nat. 
Science, Malh, Humanities, Soc. 



lacking knowledge of basic facts 
which the teachers considered 
important. 

This is an experimental year 
wilh the CLEP here at SMC. 
Throughout the year, faculty 

all achievement of the students 
who passed CLEP 






of Testing and 
impare the 



w.. „...." CLEP wilh their 
ACT scores and their Hign 
School grades. 

CLEP lest will be given in 
SMC classes falling within the 
five categories included on the 
CLEP tests. The "after the class" 
scores will then be compared 
wilh students who passed CLEP 
al the be^nning of the year 
without having to take the 






from Maine to Califorr 

drop in actual attend ._^ 

last year. Last year was kicked Kut 
off with 1387 students attend 
ing, whereas now SMC has i 
tola! of 1354. 

"There was no drop in ad 
iccording to Dr. Arno 



have more of a student influx 

than does any other SDA 
college. 



Kutz 






, head director of Ad- 
is a drop in show. As of 



/ this; We a 



e why. We t 



"We also hmited our nursing 
class, as opposed to last year's 
unlimited number. So there were 
some definite reasons for the 
dechne in actual attendance 






r the here." 

The Director also answered 

but who didn't show for regis- the question of why so many 

(ration, and (he majority of students came from outside the 

these students are from outside Southern Union to go to SMC: 

this union. "Last year 389'c of our stu- 

"We Tind that other colleges dents came from outside the 
are offering greater scholarships Southern Union, and this year 
to a wider range of students than should be nearly as high. Why? 
we are." Kutzner added. The They're seeking, that's why. 
number of former students re- Many enjoy the quiet, peaceful 
turning from last year is 824, a country atmosphere, void of dis- 
mark higher than before. This tractions, that SMC offers. Also, 
shows confidence in the they arc looking for a real spirit- 
program, uat atmosphere more this year 

"As for students planning to than ever before. And that's 

attend here from other unions, what we want." 

MV weekend introduces 
Speakers, singers, & rodeo 

MV activities for the student put to use for Christ whatever 

body this year arc being talent or interest they have. 
launched this weekend, MV 
Weekend, wilh Elder Roland 
Hegslead, editor of Liberty 



lagazi 



cial s' 



Hoik 



Southern 

Union MV Secretary, presided 
over the opening meeting of the 
weekend Thursday evening. 
Joining these men for the 

Cumberland Reachout for Christ 
Singers who will be putting on a 
Sabbath afternoon singout called 
"Dimension" at 3:30 Saturday 

The weekend will be brought 
to a close Saturday night at 9:00 
when MV is sponsoring a variety 
show, rodeo, and campfire. 

Under the direction of Bob 
Bretsch, SA religious vice-presi- 
dent, MV is planning a varied 
program of Christian growth and 
witnessing for students this year, 
including: Religion Retreat, 
SPRAY, branch Sabbath 



Bretsch commented, "1 think 
SPRAY is where most students 
will find enjoyment m helping." 
Projects will include teaching 
bussed-in children such things as 



positive Christianity. SPRAY is 



Ed Loncy, junior PE majo 
will be organizing in-groups i 
October, The main emphasis c 
in-groups this year will be stud 



inglher 



; for i 



sing. 



Penetration" for groups wishing 



n-groups. 



different approach to temper- 
According to Bretsch, these 
activities will begin slowly, fol- 
lowing MV Weekend, and build 
up to avoid the usual crash and 

Religion Retreat, September 
22-29. will feature Elder Eldon 
Walters from Texas who will 
emphasize the essentials of the 
Gospel and Christian growth. 



;ligion major, is 
in charge of on-campus spiritual 
activities which includes Friday 
evening prayer bands and various 
other sing and share times during 
the year. 

Caryn Carman, senior nursing 
student, will be planning some 
special MV programs the first of 
which will be this Saturday/*" , 



Gyir 



riely program 

ine Simmons, religion 
,0 spent last year in 
, will be responsible 
an reporting and re- 






MVs 



i for 



Ihe Hixson area. Dwighl Nelson, 
off-campus director, will be call- 
ing on other MV projects such as 



Temperance 
teams, to fill needs he finds in 
the Hixson area. 

SPRAY, Student Projects for 



for miss! 

Sid Nixon, religion major, 
will be heading the new, positive 
temperance program geared to 
developing sound physical 
health. 

The MV personnel ah'eady 
mentioned, along with Del John- 
son, treasurer, and Bruce Baiid, 
public relations director, will be 
visiting students in the next few 
weeks giving them an oppor- 
tunity to offer their talents and 

Bob Bretsch emphasizes that 
there will be no pressure, but for 
those who are interested in par- 
ticipating, there is a complete 
and varied program to include all 
kinds of interests and abiJiries. 



. It is the: 



place in the faculty meeting Sun- 
day. Some teachers had ques- 
tioned students who passed 



by the College Entrance Ex 

Time will tell what 
happen lo CLEP next j 



rules of the school 



scheduled to be given next Tues- 
day and Wednesday. They will 
be given during the third week in 
every month this year. 



SOXTTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, Sept. 7, ig. 



SPORTS LINEUP 



By John Marelich 

Softball season offifially got 
ider way last Friday aClernoon. 
; Ihe uo-caplains of the fivL- 
ams mel with Coach Lovejoy 



New activities in Hixson 
All students involved 



. Each li 



n will 



han compensates for '•"•e"'" """ »»•» 
instead ol llie spnni 

needs only [o solid- ^P""^' »"= """ ,' 



all, however, Cockrell's 



. They've go! pitchjr 



defense. Griffin and 



ing pitcher. RegardlcE 



Federal funds for SMC 



U.S. Scnalor Howard Baker 
and Congressman LaMar Baker, 
Tennessee Republican, today an- 
nounced SMC will receive 
SI25.7I8 fur its National Direct 
Student Loan Program for Fiscal 



1973. 



Bakcf said the ^-ludc lidmondson College of 
make po.s,siblL- an Business, McKenzie College, and 
more sltidenl 'I"-' University of Tennessee- all 
of Chattanooga; Cleveland Stale 
'i provide 'JO per- Community College. Lee Col- 
■apilal contribu- lege, and National School of 
Business-Cleveland; Bryan 
College of Dayton; and Roane 
r Title IV of the State Community College of 



Don't panic, there's work 



menls themselves. Most of 

t still have openings avail- 
IcKee's Bakery is hiring as 



C7\MPIJS 
BlilAT 

jNexl Door Gallery Three- 
dimensional objects by Virginia 
Dudley and paintings, prints and 
drawings by Frank Basden. 
Gallery hours: 1-4 Fri., Sat. and 
Sun. Thru Sept. 17. Admission 



aled here next month. Operation 
Hixson, as Ihe program has been 
dubbed, will utilize all interested 
persons in the college student 
body to try new methods in 
witnessing and person-to-person 
contact in the city of Hixson, 
which is 15 miles away adjacent 
to Chattanooga. 

Although the planning stage 
is still materializing, it is known 
that the Student Ministerial 

launching it off with the student 
MV support, and will begin 
about the first of October. 

Hixson will be divided into 
districts, with two theology 
majors in charge of each district. 
Each individual group will meet 
together and have spiritual ex- 
periences here on campus and 



the 



Memphis 
Faculty Exhit 
Sculptu 



Hlplc 



1 of L 



ing schedules as students drop For those who have a car or a 
and add classes," good pair of legs, off campus 
Mrs. Welfs continued by say- industries such as Sovex Inc.. 
ing that students wanting work Lawing Cabinet Shop, and New- 
shnuld bring a copy of their class i^omb Spring Factory are looking 
'■■ '■■■'""= ■■■• in ihc for part-'= -- ' " 



Gallery of Art-The 

Academy of Arts 

Paintings, 

Gallery hours; Mon.-Sat. 
lU a.m.-5 p.m.; Sunday 1-4 p.m. 
Admission Free. 

M.V. Weekend: 

Sept, 8-Vcspcrs~8 p.m. 
Church-Roland Hegsted. 

Sept. 9-Church-Roland 
Hegsted; 3:30 p.m.-church- 
Georgia-Cumberland Conf. 
Reach Out for Life Singers; 9:00 
-MV Sponsored Variety 



open through the office of Bill 
Garber, instructor in journalism. 
He may be reached at extension 
218 or by coming to room 306b 
-in Lynn Wood Hall. 

Deadline for this will be next 
Monday, September 1 1. The 
Times may be put on the stu- 
dent account. The Observer will 
be billed directly to the student 
by the Observer company. 



According to SMA IVeiidun, 
Dwighl Nelson, this outreach ■ 
designed to unite student efforu 
into an organized witnessine 
program, instead of sfudenis 
going their separate ways and 
thusly spreading the butter thin 
iy. For instance, physical edu;,": 
tion majors can help out in chiln 



mg or sewing classes; and 
everybody can join in Bible 
studies. Branch Sabbath Schools 
and eventually evangelistic meel- 

A church of the SDA faith 
has not yet been established in 
Hixson. It is hoped that one will 
be well on its way by the end of 
this year. 

Students will hear more 
about this program Septembers 
in Sabbath School and that 
afternoon in the gym at a posted I 
and announced time. Also, Eider 
Eldon Keith Walters, author of 
New Testament Witness Training 
Program, will be on campus to 
speak on this subje 
gion majors the 
September 22-23 
campus Religic 

Throughout the „, „,^ 

week, from September 24-29, he 
will speak nightly to the student | 
body for the 6:45 worship s 



this .._ 
method in presentit 






Show 



thet 



-uple 



s and fill out 
i^'lcr by Sep- 



ales range from SI. 60 
to S2.I0 for an on-campus job. 
and up to S3.00 for some jobs 
-.„.... j„„ „,,|,u„. offered offK;ampus, Henderson 
lo his or her type Cabinet Shop in Apison, for 



Sept. 11, Mon.-Last day 
i classes. 

Sept. 12, Tues.-Chapel 
urch n:00-El 



Dcs 



ings. 




Sept. 14, Thurs. -Gymnasium 
:45-SA Assembly. 

NOTE: Students wanting lo 

■bscribe to the Chattanooga 

Monday through Friday 

I so at 25c weekly. 

The National Observer is also 

at about half price for 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Condifioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
ond Food Supplements 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



STUDENT SPECIAL 

VILLAGE MART 

59 



BAN ROLL-ON 
DEODORANT 



Regu'ar Price 

89c 



ncBuiar mce 67c Double Size 9.c» NOW P" J^ 

PRINGLES POTATO CHIPS 59' 

We Accept Your White I.D. "Chorge" Cord 

College Plozo 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOrRS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. ■ 900 Dm 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday; 30 minutes after sunset- 10:30 

Pleasant Surroundings - Good Food 



Collegedole Cabinets, 

Inc. 

Manufacturers of High QuaUty 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



Collegedole, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 





l7Sr3X^B9 



SOIITHERN ACCENT 



what you see is important 



ANDREW WOOLLEY k'^^P h' 

Mr, Ludpott loved apples. a;l his 

There was very little that could would I 

thought 

No man can reveal tu you his mint 
aughl but that which already lies Jt ju 

half asleep in the dawning of fall daj 

your knowledge. apples. 

The teacher who walks in the coat, he 

shadow of the temple, among his and intt 






followers, gives 


not 


of 


wisdom but rathe 


"1 




and his lovingness. 






If he is indeed 


wisf 


he 


not bid you enter 


the 


iou^ 


his wisdom, but ra 


her leads 


to the threshold 


^fy 


jur 



"Well, here Ihcy arc, stranger. 
!St help yourself." 
Mr. Ludpoll quickly looked 



over the pile and slarled to 
several when he stopped ; 
and gagged. About five of 
apples on the top row had w 



"But you could at least put 
them fn a less obvious place. 
You've ruined a beautiful pile of 
apples." 

"Well, that's life." 

This made Mr. Ludpoll so 
mad that he picked 



6(litHt(iMi| opedfcin^... 



While SMC continues to ex- 
pand structurally, the college 
student enrollment has obvious- 
ly shrunk. 



apples and threw the; 






ventured. There are 
those who say that other SDA 
colleges have carried on more 
intensive student recruitment 
programs than usual this sunrh 
mer, wooing students back into 
le union college folds. 



though nursing majors ( 
most other majors in ni 
this point is also true. S 
who wished to major in nuMi ■ 
were turned away for laci( 3 



'^■^3* gested, that SMC^maioted'l 

last year, scaring a^M 
ndwtduals? Who knowijl 



science of numbers can 
the regions of weight and 
ure, but he cannot condu, 
thither. 



/ in his understanding of the 
ih. 
Kahili Gibran in Tin- I'rophci 




That's true. 

Another 

sorry that you thing like, 

leges offer 

t, the old man That's true. 

A third possible solutii 



'_ putting! 



the 






IS limited." Al- 



A Matter of Money 



the 1972 Presidci 



Ne 



w party to recruit campus talent 



unhanging themselves from the 
Thomas Eagleton Affair and 
McGovern's programs of tax 
reform, welfare reform, defense brought up by 



ing themselves a 
let the Democi 



udcnls, fresh- gically plat 



Status of dorm 
restriction rule is unclear 

"Iwivpi by si)ccial pcrmis- There has been talk of crea 

sion oj a residvniv halt dean, ing a freshman wing in the do 

fresluiian siudcnis are to be in mitories here at SMC where i 

tlie residence hall each evening, evening study hall would I 

Sunday through Thursday, after operated. 

worship lime." SMC Student Response to the ruling on tl 

Handbouk. page 13. student (especially freshmai 

he level has not been the mo 



iculty iuil April, is an attempt 
1 help the freshmen adjust from 
•ademy life to college life. Ac- 



^mmed in part from 
on made by the 

;ercdi[ing Associa- 



One freshman girl stated "II 
reminds me of academy." She 
chose to come to SMC because 
of its strong religious appeal and 

campus. As she put it, "1 knew 
that in coming to SMC I was 
getting into rules and regula- 
tions, but I never expected this 

-. - this is carrying it loo far." 

Another boy who was here 
for College Days last year voiced 



Becoming a part of this party 
is not simply a ritualistic act, 
new students wishing to be 
talented party members must try 
out before a panel of student 
and faculty judges. The Iryouts 
will be on September 24, 25, 
and 26 from 7:30 p.m. lo 9:30 
p.m. in Daniels Hall room III. 

If the judges feel a new stu- 
dent can be an asset to the 
party, he will be able to show 
Ihe SMC world his talent at 
"The New Peoples Party Talent 
Show" scheduled for October 



enough posters, filing boxes, and 
just plain talk will keep this par- 
illy in tip-top shape as 



rock they attem) 
_ Republican necks, ends up on 

The latest in a long line of 
democratic debacles is the so- 
called Watergate Bugging Inci- 
dent. The latest reports are that 
five men were hired by the Com- 
mittee to Re-Elect the President 
(Rep.) to bug the Democratic 
National Headquarters in Wash- 

The only problem the Demo- 
crats face in turning this incident 
into a full-fledged embarrassing 
scandal is finding a villain. 






havE 



Last year, SMC's expected « 
rollment was lower than i 
number of students who actuallyl 
came. This year the enrollmentl 
prediction was the "same i 
little higher." Actually, it 
little higher than last year's 
diction, but lower than 
pected. In other words, 
aside the unexpected 
rollment last year, this 
enrollment is just about 
SMC's growth in the last few] 

So, has SMC come tc 
leveling-off point? Will the 
rollment steady itself at sc 
point between 1350 and V 
students for the next few ye 
or should it be growing by leapi| 
as in last year's enrollment? Will 
enrollment continue to grow but 
onlyatasmallinclini 

ider about the thou^l 
grass 
SMC, let's grow. If n 
numbers, then in understandinjl 

managed to dissipate a gol 
opportunity to tarnish 
Nixon image a bit. 

The leading pollster of th| 
nation, Louis Harris, plac 
McGovern forces in a grir 
tion for possible victory i 
November. At the present t 
the Harris Poll has the Presided 
leading the Senator by J-l^ 

Even with what ; 
surmountable lead, Richaii§ 
Nixon still has visions of De 
and Truman, as well as his 
debacle of 1960 and is la 
nothing for granted. He 
limit his campaign appeara 
to weekends unlit Congress il 
journs in October and then 
swing into a full campaign d 
with his slogan for '72; "Nixc 
Now More Than Ever." 

With Nixon holding such i| 
insurmountable lead in the poll| 
with no money; w 
among Southern dera 
with Sargent Shriver 



far as publicity is 

New students, 
Peoples Party" wai 



you have a villain. 

By insisting on what will tui 

out to be nothing more tht 

lengthy court battles, that afti 

-iction day will have done the McGoveni' reveals his slrali 
ining in November 
cresting indeed 



^mrtliFm Knm 




No punch for senators 



; of the students to the u 



it seems as it we all getcaughtup 
in our own little sphere of prob- 
lems. We have our class assign- 
ments and work schedules to 
meet. We get terribly busy but 
finally wonder what we've ac- 
complished. 

Everyone seems to have his 
own set of friends which he sub- 
scribes to and as far as the rest 
of the faces in the crowd . . . 



This 






;sponsibihty. 









effort. But it gets to be a drag. 

What was once the wonders 

of the human body 



"thousand-a 



•■ bones that 1 



without i 
of psychological conflicts. How 
will you vote if your constit- 
uency honestly feels one way, 
but you just can't see it that 
way? Then you have to decide if 
it boils down to a matter of 
methods or of morals. Either 
way you have a problem when 
you get back to the dorm. 

the dark side of things; 

great rewards that go along with 

being a part of a service organi 






by 



eight o'clock and now its— oh 
wow, it's already 2:30!" 

And then there's that feeling 
you get in the bottom of your 
stomach when you've added up 
both columns of you 



: of a 



offers 



; the ; 



r that 












off by nine cents. 

When the thrill is gone, you 
begin to look around to see what 
there is to do. Instead you see a 
lot of things that need to be 
done . Why doesn't some- 
body . . . What this school needs 

Here's your chance. The Stu- 
dent Association is here to be of 
service to the student in any way 
possible. Did you know that six 
of the first seven Saturday night 
programs are put on by some 
function of the SA? That's a lot 
of work. Did you realize that the 
intramural sports leagues are 
sponsored by the SA? How 
about the news and comment 
that comes every week with the 
Southern Accent or the rewards 
that will come with witnessing in 
Hixon, or Nicaragua, 

That free Saturday night 
before the Men's Reception, well 

movie to be shown in the gym 
just in case you want something 
to do Do you know where to 
find Fall Creek Falls? Student 
Services is working on a guide of 
places to go and things to do in 
the area. That's just some of it, 
but it's still not enough. 

There will always be new 
ways to serve the student body, 
but the ideas must come first. 
There are two ways to get in- 
volved. You can offer your serv- 
ices to a committee and see the 
real nitty gritty rewards of your 
efforts, or you can step right 
into a type of management posi- 

Be careful, don't just jump at 
fhc chance; there's a lot to be 
considered, but right now it's 
time lo file for Senate seats 

You, along with the other 

have the responsibility of over 

dent Association but also the 
privilege of being the formal 



s 350-198. 



7-Jo: 



sHall 



lO-Talge, rooms 105-lobby. 
11-Talge, rooms 141-182. 
12-Talge. rooms 201-236. 
13-Talge, rooms 238-284. 
14- Talge, rooms 302-336- 
IS-Talge.i 



Stui 









resident 

weeks and must have a cumula 

tive GPA of 2 2S or T 50 for the 

The student candidate must 
obtain signatures by residents of 
the precinct he wishes to reprc 



Moneyless 



The 1971-1972 SMC annual. 



Me IK 






expectedly last week -six weeks 
earlier than had been expected. 
Although Hunter Publishing 
Company delayed sending the 
last proofs until the, middle of 
August, they were able to com- 
plete publii 



who made arrange- 



bcing delivered via friends, 
visitors, and travelers. "The 
problem is how to send the 

The new annual received 
favorable response from nearly 
everyone who received one. As 
one girl put it: 

"1 like it so much belter than 
last year's. It seems more uni- 
fied. The pictures are well 
chosen and the prose throughout 
is just beautiful!'" 



^o«tI|frn Knmi 






change in school policy that y 
lobbied for. 

You have a chance to get 
involved in the things that really 
count; a chance to help shape 
the future of SMC and iu stu- 
dents. With hard work and 
patience things will be accom- 
plished, for there is a lot to be 

No, it's not all punch and 
cookies; just ask a senator from 
last year -he'll tell you. But 
several senators from last year 
are running again. That's a 
pretty good indication that there 
is a lot to be had from being a 
part of it all. It's not really easy, 
butit sure is worth it. 

Pick up your fihng petition 
now at the receptionist's desk in 
Wright Hall, and run for the 
office of student senator for 
your precinct. Elections are Sep- 
tember 26 and 27 in Lynn Wood 
Hall on SMC campus. Results 
will be posted within 24 hours 
of the poll closing. 

There will be twenty voting 
senators elected to the Student 
Senate. There are 15 geograph- 
ical precincts (dorms), and a 
village electoral district. The 15 
geographical precincts (for 
dorms) are as follows; 

1 -Thatcher, rooms 100-144, 
2-Thatcher. rooms 153-198, 
3-Thatcher, rooms 200-245. 
4-Thatcher, rooms 2S3-298. 
5-Thatcher. rooms 300-348. 
6 -Thatcher, 




Well il^ 
(Ike +H-,s..fi 

^m, . .. Tkere » 
+Wi& r^»V«& y»^ 
see .. O.0.J1 ^e\\- ft^' 



In This Issue: 

Jobs in Europe 2 

Sports 2 

Accent Interviews Tryon . . .3 

New Industry 3 

Bulletin Bored 4 

Campus Shop S 

Nixon on Draft 5 

McOarty'sat SMC 6 

The King Is Coming 7 

European Broadcasts 7 

Way Back 8 

Editorial 8 



precinct population. The candi- 
date need not be a resident of 
the precinct he is filing for. 

To file for a village senatorial 
seat, the candidate simply turns 

intent to be a candidale-at-large 




Go 'la banda' 



of bands at Southwestei 
College. While at S.U.C, his 
bands were twice featured at the 
Houston Astrodome for profes- 
sional baseball games, and once 
for a Dallas "Chaps" profes- 
aonal basketball game. 

Tlicy cut a stereo-secular 

record, played a half-hour sacred 

concert over DaUas-Fort 

h, Texas TV. and played 



m of one of the largest college 



I his I 



ral degree in 



1968. He has studied condu „ 

and trumpet at the University of 
Southern California, from Dr. 
Uster Remsen. currently con- 
ductor of the Los Angeles Brass 
Society, and former first 
trumpeter with the LA. Phil- 
harmonic. 



school, and three years ele- 
mentary school, he is certified to 
teach music, education, and 
sociology. For the past three 
years Dr. McClarly has been the 
guest and band director for the 
Oklahoma Conference Ele- 
mentary School Band. He holds 
membership in several social and 
musical fraternities. 



1 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, September 14. 19J 



-'.^^■ 



Jobs open in Europe 



Now any student can inde- 
pendently earn his or her trip to 
Europe by simply obtaining a 
paying Job in Europe. A few 
weeks work ul a resort, hotel, or 
simitar job in Europe paying free 
room and board plus a wage, 
more than pays for the new 
$165 round-trip Youth Fare 
being offered by the scheduled 

the job earns money for travel- 
ing around Europe before re- 
turning home. 

Thousands of paying student 
jobs arc available in Switzerland, 
France, Germany, Italy and 
Spain. Neither previous working 
experience nor knowledge of a 
foreign language arc required for 
many jobs. However, to make 
certain every student gets off to 



Student Overseas Services (SOS) 
provides job orientation in 
Europe, Jobs immediately avail- 
able include resort, hotel, res- 
taurant, hospital, farm and sales 
almost always pay, 






Jobs, 



and board, 
/ork permits. 



addit 



and 



' working papers 
ore issued to students on a first 
come, first served basis. Al- 
though thousands of jobs arc 
immediately available, applica- 
tions sliould be submitted far 
enough in advance to allow SOS 
ample lime to obtain the neces- 
sary working pupers and permits. 
Any student may obtain an 
opplicution form, job listings, 
and the SOS Handbook on earn- 
ing a trip to Europe by only 
sending their name, address, 



— postage from 

Europe) to SOS-Student Over- 
seas Services, Box 5173, Santa 
Barbara, California 93108, 

If you are thinking about 
going to Europe. While the new 
Youth Fares arc dropping the 
cost of the flight over, living 
costs in Europe are higher than 
ever. If you are willing to work 

cjni back the cost of the Youth 
Fare air ticket from your wage 
earnings, and at the same time 
avoid living expenses in Europe 
if you take a job providing free 
room and board. 

Following arc jobs currently 
available. Interested students 
should write immediately so 
SOS will have ample time to 
obtain not only the job, but also 









SPORTS LIXl^lJl' 



by John Marelich 
Behind the pitching of 
Knecht. Ambler's team is slowly 
making a shambles of the race in 
fast pitch. After just five games, 
they are ah-eady leading the 
league by 2'/i games. 

It appears that Griffin has the 
only chance of mounting any 
sort of threat to their domina- 

In two games with Hallman, 
Knecht has Jinxed them with 
only a total of five hits. Som- 
merville and Dutton seem 
destined to battle it out in the 

Slow pitch is just now start- 
role, with Hess upending 



Rechas, and 



• poles, (Photo by Doug 



stopping ' 
[lez in earLer games this 

ris Softball will be getting 
rway Tuesday. If any girls 
not signed up, but wish to 
sign-up deadline is Sunday 
. Sign-up in either Thatcher 



Ditton 4 .000 i¥i 

BATTING LEADERS 

(Aflnimnm of 9 at Bats) 

AB 'H Pet. 

J, Maretlch 12 7 

J. Kolesnikoff .-U 6- 
M Vandenberge _12 6 

R. Cockrell 10 5 

G. Dutton 9 4 

D. Nelson 9 4 

B. Christiansen --9 4 

BATTING LEADERS 



J. Maretlch 2 



SALT Pact Slows! 
'Doomsday' ClocI 






1^1 



from ringing in nuclear holo.l 
caust, the Bulletin of the Atomic f 
Scientists said today. 

The Bulletin of the Atomic I 

Scientists is a magazine 
whose cover a clock Lndicatal 
how close to an atomic "i" 
day" the world is, in thi 
ment of the magazine's editors | 



12 r 



RUNS 

M. Vandenberge - 
D. Westbrooks — 



the necessary work pen 
European countries no\ 
(as does the USA) that you have 
the job AND work permit before 
entering the country. 

SWITZERLAND-Hotel, 
restaurant, resort, hospital, and 
farm jobs are available. Room 
and board are always provided 
free in addition to wages and 
tips. Wages for these jobs range 
from $120 to S240 per month. 
In addition to clean air and un- 
polluted lakes Switzerland offers 

FRANCE-Factory jobs avail- 
able during the summer. Good 
wages, relatively short hours and 
shift work allows time off to 
visit Paris, Amsterdam and other 
nearby cities. Grape picking 
work available during late 
summer months in wine regions. 
Free room and board, wages, 
and free wine are provided. 
Some child care work available 
throughout the year, camp 
counseling available during the 
summer months. Other jobs 
available to students having 
some knowledge of French. 

GERMANY- Hotel, 
restaurant, resort, factory, farm, 
hospital, forestry and con- 
struction jobs available through- 
out the year. Good wages, and 
provided 



FAST PITCH STANDINGS 
W L Pet, GB 

Ambler 5 1.000 - 

Griffin 2 2 .500 21/2 

HallTTian 2 2 .500 2>^ 

Sommervile -1 2 ,333 3 



TEAM BATTING AVERAGE 

AB H Pet. 

Ambler 104 41 .394 

Sommervllle -^ 78 27 .350 

Griffin 76 26 .342 

Ff^ llmgn 94 26 .277 

Dutton 50 21 .263 



to midnight withlhil 
June issue. The minute hand hisi 
stood at 10 minutes to midnighil 
since April of 1969 when it w 
moved back from seven minut 
to midnight. That was when l| 
U.S. Senate ratified the nucleul 
non-proliferation treaty, thel 
magazine said. 

A pinch of today beats il 
pound of tomorrow, -Arnold H 
Glasow 



A mind 
rebels 



On your cringing psyche and 
give it the works. 

And oh, what a juicy smirk 
he smirks 

As he glibly relates your fear 

To an infant terror of fat 

Or proves that your nibbled 

To a youthful yen for your 
Great-Aunt Kate. 

Which well may prompt you 
to ask at last 

What darkling trauma deep in 

Accounts for a yen you can 

To clobber a self-madt 
analyst! 

-Georgie Starbuck Galbraith 




See CHUCK JENKINS for 



iprime 



The way to buy the insurance you need but 
may feel you can' afford. 

For Further Inlormation, CaU: 396-:2850 



M®NY 



MUTUAL OF NEW YORK 
The Mutual Life Insurance Co. of New York 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air CondiHoning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplements 



College Plaza 



Ph. 396-2179 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hosoitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. Phone 3' 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursdav: 7:30 a.m -900 Dm 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset- 10:30 

Pleasant Surroundings -Good Food 




mtleDebbie _ 



^m 



Thursday, September 14, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Accent interviews 
SA President 



ews I 



Accent: What is the rea; 
for the existence of the SA? 
The only reason 



Stu 



Stu. 



Associatic 



[ life c 







And, I dare say that if this Stu- 
dent Association does not im- 
prove the student life on 
campus, then it should not exist. 
The school could function 
without a Student Association, 
: school is better off by 



Tryon: We're broken d 
into basically three parts. Di 
ly underneath me are the t 
vice-presidents. 

president, Leslie Hess. He i; 
sponsible for t 



, the J 



and I 



: SA really 
making of 



having an SA.theni 

school policy? 

Tryon; The SA does have a 
voice in the making of school 

I will be the first to assert 
that we (the students) do not 
have the right to run this school. 
I would say that if wc were 
paying our own way through 
school, and we weren't getting 
money from anywhere else, we 
would have the sole authority to 



publi 

because all of these involve the 

whole student body. 

The second one would be 
Bob Bretch, who is our rehgious 
vice-president. Under him are 
such things as Sabbath School, 
MV, In-Groups, and all religious 
activities having to do with the 

We also have the social vice- 
president, George Dutton. He's 
responsible for overseeing the 



grani 



ind the s 



We 



this school. But I 

are living in such a tii 
student voice is heard. ' 



best 



beat 




system is not to leave it. It's to 
try to change it by working with 
the people from the inside out, 
to stay with the system. 

1 know that the SA has a say 
in the school. We can make sug- 
gestions and recommendations. 
So often the only suggestions 
that we make are the little knit- 
picking ones where everyone is 
picking at each other. 

They (the faculty) don't 
mind change. I don't think that 
they'd mind change if we'd give 
some valid reasons for clothes, 
hair, etc., if we don't just punch 
at them for the sake of it. If the 
need is there, they're receptive. 
We should share from their ex- 
perience, and they should share 

Accent: Should the SA have 



Directly under myself would 
be the publications, (annual and 
paper editors), my secretary, the 
assistant secretary, and the treas- 

My job is lo make sure that 
those working with me keep 
their programs running. Coordi- 



Now this is the hard core of the 
SA. 

We meet every other Thurs- 
day for an hour session, from 
which we put out a two-week 
projection for immediate things, 
along with a four-week projec- 
tion for tentative scheduling. 

I have an advisor. Dean 
Spears, with whom I consult. As 
my authority, he is directly over 



^-:J 



Tryon: The SA is no mo 
than an organization to ma 
life easier for the students i 
campus-an organized means 
getting things d 

b( 

to be changed, OK. But what we 
need to do is get into some 
bigger things, more constructive 
things, Uke education, which is 
what the school is all about. 
Start showing our interest in 
these areas, demonstrating our 
capabilities and maturity in 
these areas and everything will 
come along OK. 

If we jusl pick at the little 



That's about oi 

Accent: What i 
and what role does 
sthool? 






than the students will make it 
important. 

The executive vice-president 
chairs the senate. This year Les 
has been working with the idea 
of running self-studies. 

There will be several self- 
studies. We're going to do some 
studying of pass or fail courses. 
We'd also like lo look into pre- 
registration. There will be a self- 
study on the dress code of the 



Clubs meet Thursday 



by Ken Wilson 

To the many new students on 
campus who do not know what 
professional clubs are, this 
article is explanatory. Each 
major department has a profes- 
sional club; some clubs go by the 
name of their department. The 
club of the English department 
is named the English Club, but 
the club of the History depart- 
ment is named the International 
Relations Club. 

Once a month (the 2l5t of 
this month) there is no general 
assembly for Thursday evening 
chapel. Instead students go to 
their departmental major club 



meeting at the regularly sched- 
uled chapel time. Record is 
taken with the regular cliapel 
IBM cards, and attendance is 
counted the same as chapel. 

Although students usually go 
to their regular major club, they 
may choose to go to any club 
meeting Ihey desire. Those who 
have no major yet go to the club 
meeting of their choice. 

Many clubs have not chosen 
officers yet, so each club and 
president will not be listed here. 
The place of meeting, for each 



NTE tests given here 



PRINCETON, N.J. -College 

may take the National Teacher 
Examinations on any of the four 
different test dates announced 
today by Educational Testuig 
Service, a nonprofit, educational 
organization which prepares and 
administers this testing program. 

New dates for the testing of 
prospective teachers are: Novem- 
ber 11, 1972, and January 27, 
April 7, and July 21, 1973. The 
tests will be given at nearly 500 
locations throughout the United 
States, ETS said, SMC is one of 
these locations. 

Results of the National 
Teacher Examinations are used 
by many large school districts as 
one of several factors in the 
selection of new teachers and by 
several states for certification or 
licensing of teachers. Some 
colleges also require all seniors 
preparing to teach to take the 
examinations. The school 
systems and state departments 

examination results or 
an NTE leaflet enlit 



Users which may be obtained by 
writing to ETS. 

On each full day of testing, 
prospective teachers may take 
the Common Examinations 
which measure their professional 
preparation and general educa- 
tional background and a Teach- 

measures their mastery of the 
subject they expect to teach. 

Prospective teachers should 
contact the school systems in 
which they seel employment, or 
their colleges, for specific advice 
on which examinations to take 
and on which dates they should 

The i 



from National Teacher Examina- 
tions, Box 911, Educational 
Testing Service, Princeton, New 
Jersey 08540, 



Tomato industry opens 



Collegedale Hydroponic 
one of the new 
auxiliaries established by SMC. 

At present, its operation con- 
sists of one fiberglass building, 
42 feel by 120 feet. The first 
crop to be grown in it was toma- 

Contcnls of the building 
consist primarily of 48 fiberglass 
troughs 16 feet long and 30 
inches wide which contain sterile 
gravel. This gravel serves only as 
a base to hold the root structure 
of the tomato plants. 

About three limes a day a 
liquid nutrient is pumped into 
the troughs, filling them lo the 






.ugh for 30 I 



lloftl 



, they V 




thini 

listen to us when we've got 
something important to say. But 
if we start working on things 
that are really constructive, that 
are really for the improvement 
of the school, they will listen. 

The more that wc can put 
into the college the better stu- 
dents we are going lo start pro- 
ducing- scholaslically, socially, 
physically, and spiritually. 



l; What arc some 
goals and projects that the 
planning lo fulfill this year' 

Tryon: We'd like lo to 
Utile bit of every area, b 
can't do everything. 

What we do can't ' 
of the students for ju: 






building. 

It is estimated that the plants 
in this building will prodtice 
about 50,000 lbs. of hydroponic 
tomatoes per year. Ninety-five 

perfect in size and shape. 

Because of the conditions m 
which the tomatoes are grown, 
they are picked dead ripe, in 
contrast to having them picked 
green in conventional green- 
houses, and have a shelf life of 
approximately two weeks with- 
out the necessity of refrigera- 

At present. Collegedale" 
Hydroponics is operating as a 
department of the Village 



by gravity. During the rest of tl 
day. the tomato plants just lie 
the sun and grow. No din i 
chemical sprays arc used on tl 



hisy 



Charlie comes again 



Photos by Doug Faust 



Tryon: The SA is jiol 



structure. We are not set up t 
way at all, Wc wooldn't fund 
very well as a government. 

Accent: Briefly, what is 
organizational structure of 






We'd like a belter investment 
of the SA money. We cut out 
the banquet entirely this year. It 
involved too much money for 
loo few people 

This year w 

side project. In the student park 
we'd like to build an enclosed 
dining area-a tangible evidence 
of the student's dues. 

We want to present to the 
students that there is a national 



The Student Association will 
present the first full-length 
movie featuring the Peanuts 
characters simply called, "A Boy 

issues because they're going to 
be affected by the issues, 

Therefore we are sponsoring a 
chapel talk, not a debate, when 
people representing the national 



; for c 



ost is $1.00 for 
for adults. 75 
en under 12, or 



• 



and 












e fam'ilia 



the 



ind the ideals of each presiden- that ac 
ral candidate. more I 

By the way, the SA endorses Brown 
10 presidential candidate. We an 
inbiased. 



Critics have called the film a 
gh of relief" in this day of 
(lent films. In past showings 
)und the country, the general 
nsensus of theater owners was 
it adults laughed at the movie 
irc than the children. Charlie 
adept at provoking 

isphere of ii 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thui-sday, September 14, 1975 



O 



HO 



r^ r^ r-^ 
t< r \ J 



BULLETIN tmm 



CAMPUS 
BlilAT 



Sept. 16-Faculty Home 
Parties 

Sept. 17-Hunter Gallery of 
Ajt-"ART ON PAPER," spon- 
sored by Weatherspoon Gallery. 
University of North Carolina. 
through October 8. 

Sept. 18-No Tuition Reduc- 
tion for class withdrawals after 
this date. 

Sept. I9-Chapel-lI;00 a.m. 

Sept. 2I-UTC Hui 



n-ln 



Film 
' Grote Hall, 



riiUls Faruhy-Honie 

Puny Week 

at SMC 

Everyone is to meet in the 
gym at 8:15 Saturday night 
where students will meet faculty 
hosts and hostesses. For those 
who want to play their own kind 

open including the swimming 



■lend t 



a gam 



d or basketball, Refresh- 
Is will be served in the gym 
he PE faculty to the stu- 

s who have participated in 



,. • 

Lilfraliire 
Evan^elUt Club 

Do you want to "IMVE A 
HAPPY r-ORI-;VER?" How do 
ou LOVE a Soul to CHRIST? 
Come and find out how several 
students shared in this EXCIT- 
EXPERIENCE this past 



GROUP NOW, 

ing of the Signals. Youth 

Literature Evangcli 

londay. Sep 

the Adm. 
Second floor. Conf. 
Come and join SMC's ACTION 
team-Advcntist Colporteur 



HIKE to Lookout Mountain 

spon.sored by SOS Open to 

anyone, Sabbath. September 16 
at 2;00 p.m. -meet in front of 
Wright Hall. Hike to be led by 
"r, Grundset, 



Joker Is Coming 

The latest statement by Carol 
Adams, editor, on when the 
"Joker" is forthcoming was, "It 
will be out before Thanks- 
giving." 

But while you're waiting, 
lome of the added at- 
ncluded in this year's 






(2)^ 



iupple- 



icluding late registrants 

(3) A first name index. 

(4) Statistics such as: 
Academy graduate from, home 
state, phone numbers, and for 
the girls -specific dorms. 



Coitifi to be a Teache 






Elementary and i 
education majors and minors are 
invited to the education retreat 
to be held September 22-24 at 
Camp Cumby-Gay near Clayton, 
Ga . Recreation, workshops, 

Dr. Ruth Murdoch, distin- 
guished Professor of Education 
at Andrews University, will be 
the main speaker. The Education 
Superintendent for the Southern 
Union Conference of SDA's. 
Pastor Don Aulborg, will be 
present also. This will be an ex- 
cellent opportunity to meet 
those who might be your future 
employers. 

A flat-rate charge of SI I 
(which can be put on your 
statement). WILL COVER 
EXPENSES FOR THE WEEK- 
END, and Transportation will be 
provided. Married couples are 



1, of c 



imp out if they wish to do so. 
All those interested are asked 
) sign up at the Education 
ffice in Lynwood Hall as soon 





• 




FIRST THINGS 




publicat 
know, w 


on is for 
If you h 


for SMC to 


at Thatcher Hall 






Room 133. Ads may | 








Associat 












Keep ads short and 




please. 







Keepers Meet 

The first Keepers of the 
Springs meeting for this year is 
scheduled for 6:30 p.m. Mon- 
day, September 18. at the Ele- 
mentary School. It wiL be a 
potluck supper, and each person 
is requested to bring a dish and 
the recipe for it. 

The Keepers of the Springs 
Club is for the wives and girl- 
friends of future ministers, 
dentists, and doctors. Bible 
workers are also invited. 

The elected officers for this 



^uth 



Saunders; Vice President, Leta 

Hazekamp; Secretary-Treasurer, 
Linda VanTuyl; Hostess, Mrs. 
Ken Bryant; Public Relations, 
Linda Garner; Typists, Cheryl 
Wilson, Mrs. Jim Clark, and Mrs. 
Phil Lawless. 



BEGINNERS CAVE TRIP 

...open to anyone, Sunday. 
September 17 at 12:30 p.m. in 
front of Talge Hall. Sign lists in 
the dorm if you want to go. 
Activity is sponsored by the 





• 




ARE you 


the kind o 


person 


that IS not 


afraid to 


get m- 


volved? Fding petition 




now be obtained at the 




lionisfs desk 


in Wriglit 


lall for 


position of 


SENATOR. Tlie | 


STUDENT 


SENATE 


meets 


generally on 


ce a week 


in the 


evening for 


n liour 10 




and a half. 







••ATTENTION ALL 
HISTORY MAJORS!! The inter- 
national Relations Club urges 
you to attend their first profes- 
sional mceling-a get acquainted 
party in Talge Hall recreation 
room, Thursday. September 21 
at 6:40 p.m. sharp! Meet fellow 
histonans. staff members, and 
hear an about future club plans 
wth YOU in mind. Refresh- 
ments served while you listen. 



NOTICE 




Thursday, September 14, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



All pazzaz; no headaches 



the pazazz of 
town store with none of the 
headaches that accompany park- 
ing meters, traffic lights, and 
wasted time. 

Mrs. Charles Fleming, interior 
deuorator of such "famous" 
meeting places as the Student 
Lounge, and Thatcher Hall, 
remodeled the building previous- 
ly occupied by the Southern 
Mercantile. The new shop, which 
opened in June, features ex- 
tended awnings around the in- 

lighling to iUuminate display 
items. Green and orange walls 
highlight the green carpet that 
covers the entry and entire floor. 



well to inspect the lingerie selec- 
tion that has been expanded. 
They could choose anything 
from undies to nighties in almost 
any color, with slippers to 
match. Such well-known brands 
as Vicky Vaughn, and Toni 
Todd, featured in Seienteen, 
offer a good range to select from 
in streetwear. Of course, a word 
should be said about the cos- 
metics available-predominantly 
from Fabrage. 

From a more masculine point 
of view, the gents are now able 
to choose from a wide array of 
double-knit slacks and sport- 
coats. This is a real step in the 
right direction from the old 
selection of men's clothing. 
Guys can also get Manhatten or 
Arrow shirts with matching ties 
and socks. 

In the stationery department, 
choose fro 



filled with "would-be letter" for 
both men and women. If you're 
looking for something snappy to 
top the desk, you can find color- 
ful candles, banks, desk pads, 
staplers, stamp holders, pencil 
holders, and just about anything 
you could ask for. 

There is a good line of gifts to 
be selected from too, such as 



estii 



weights 



and 



just browsing around, particular- 
ly in the book section which is 
loaded with paperbacks that 
should be a real help to the 
conscientious student. 

If you go for buying, or just 
browsing, the Campus Shop is 
THE PLACE (and to top it all 
off, you can charge anything 
with a flip of the old SMC 
"credit card"). 




THE GRAPHIC 1 



s formed by white birds against a black sky or black 1 
white fields and sky? In 1970, nearly 40,000 readers -- 
students -- pondered problems like this as presented by 
K OF M.C. ESCHER (Hawthorn Books, Inc., $9.95). 



Draft to end in '73 

All volunteer Army soon 



On August 28th, President 
Ni\on announced that conscrip- 
tion into the armed forces would 
beehminatedby July, 1973. 

Here is a Defense Department 
report, entitled "Progress in 
Ending the Draft and Achieving 



Volunteer Force. 
October 17, 1968 

jok at the drafl-al the ques- 
ion of permanent conscription 
1 a free society. If we find we 
an reasonably meet our peace- 
ime inanpower needs by other 
leans -then we should prepare 
or the day when the draft can 
e pliasedoul of American life." 
-Richard Nixon 

DRAFT REFORM 

March, 1969 

Gates Commission 

-The President appointed a 

iislinguished commission on the 



from seven years to one year, 
the latter being the calendar year 
following a young man's 1 9th 
birthday- 

-The bill further provided 
that draft selections would be 
made by the drawing of se- 
quence numbers at random. 
rather than by birth date. 
-Thus young 



lablei 



rSec- 



etary of Defense. 

-The Commission's charter 
o develop a compre- 
plan for eliminating con- 
ing toward an 






all-v 



r forci 



other life plans while being sub- 
ject to a more equitable draft 
system for one year only. 
April, 1970 
Executive Order 
-The President issued an 
Executive Order phasing out 
occupational and paternity de- 
ferments, thereby further re- 
ducing the inequities of the draft 

September, 1971 
Legislation 
-The Draft Extension and 
Military Pay BUI was enacted 
and contained key draft reforms. 
-Principally these reforms 
eliminated undergraduate stu- 
dent deferments for those enter- 
ing college in the Fall of 1971 
and thereafter, and established a 
uniform national, call to insure 
throughout ihc 




"So wbitdiM got ftinMtlotigKdebunu?*' 



War On Pentagon 



The following article is a 
letter to the editor reprinted 
from the Washington Post: 

In May. 1972. the Peace 
Movement declared war on the 
Pentagon. St was, like Spring. 









of their 
free will, and not becaus- 
pressure from the draft -has in 
creased from 59% to 75% in the 
last year alone. 

-This is evidence of real 
progress toward the goal of re- 
placing enlistments previously 
obtained by pressure of the draft 
with true volunteers in a no- 
drafl environment. 

-During July to December 
1970 cnlislmcnts for ground 
combat averaged only 227 per 



and school 



Washington. 



like. 

D-C. is a heavy scene. All those 
beautiful people, and the hippie 
judges with the long hair who 
never lock anybody up for a 
little trashing. And the television 

Roger Mudd and the other 
pundits stilt trying for their 
Pulitzer prizes. That is the scene. 

So the Peoples Coalition for 
Peace and Justice (PCPJ). and 
the National Peace Action 
Coalition (NPAC). and the Stu- 
dents for a Democratic Society 
fSDS) and Ihc Weatherpeople 



(the. 



changed it from Weather- 
I of respect for Women's 
Lib) all converged on the capital 
of llie United States to show the- 

ments reached a one-month high 
of 3,900 and averaged 3,000 a 
month. It continued at this level 
in 1972. 

-This spectacular rise wus 
ichievcd by offering I" 



'Stop the killing," si 
the white libertarians as they 
threw rocks at black policemen. 
"Stop the bombing," said the 
signs, "or we'll blow up the 
Pentagon." (Why don't we do 
like the North Vietnamesi^? " 

meeting in the usual Washington 
church. "But man. the North 
Vietnamese have got tanks. " ivoj 
the reply). 

So spurred on by the breath- 
less apathy of the television 
viewers, the underwhelming 
crowd of 8,000 (police estimate) 
to 1 .5, 000 ( Washington Post 
estimate) peace lovers piddled 
on the Pentagon and planted a 
bomb in Ihc women's bathroom. 

Roger Mudd and Sandor 
Vanocur and Frank Reynolds 
trembled for the fate of the 
nation. Psychologists trembled 
for the fate of those physically 



The Pentagon 
t about shovel- 
created by the 



of 1 



lOCi 



and 



SIGNS OF PROGRESS 
Draft CaUs 

-The most direct evidence of 
progress toward ending reliance 
on the draft is, of course, the 
sharp decline in draft calls which 
has occurred during the years of 
this Administration. 

-Draft talis have been re- 
duced from 299.000 in 1968, to 
50,000 in 1972-one/sixth of 
the previous level! 

Enlistments 

-Despite this sharp drop in 
draft calls in FY 1972. the pro- 

.f 



assignments to combat arms e 

listees. by advertising these ne 

options, and by aggressively r 

cruiling candidates for them. 

FROM REFORM 

TO CHANGE 

June 28. 1972 

No Draftees To Vietnam 



Fail 
Dillini 



Groppi 
And 






that I 



3 Vietni 



August 28, 1972 

End of the Draft 

"The experience of the past 

three years ... seems to show 

that sufficient numbers of volun- 



be , 






all dependence an tlie draft 
..../ be consistent with main- 
taining Ihc force-level and degree 



of r 












dually liable 



- "We will no longer need 
conscription to fill manpower re- 
quirements after July. I97J." 

"in reaching this goal, we will 
finally -28 years after the end of 
World War ll-have done what I 
said in 1968. that we should do: 
that we should 'show our com- 
milmenl to freedom by pre- 
paring to assure our young 

-President Nixon 



pay the bill for the orgy. 

A nd se vcral hundred pro- 
testers wound up in jail, whining 
to their A merican Civil Liberties 
Union (ACf.U) lawyers that 
those Virginia cops are red- 
necked bullies, and those Vir- 
ginia judges ought to be im- 
peached for treating American 
citizens like criminals just for 
breaking a few taws. 

How long. Oh Lord, must we 
endure before they go back to 
swallowing goldfish? 
M.P.RYAN 

Norfjik 

Patriot§ pledge 

The Pledge of Allegiance to 
the Flag should, I believe, be 
altered to be spoken as follows: 
"I pledge allegiance to the Hag 
of the United States of America 
and to the Republic for which it 
stands. One Nation under God, 
indivisible, with liberty, justice 
and responsibilities for all." 

Real freedom is impossible 
unless there is responsibility. 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, September 14, 



^^" m 


% 


mtHIh ^ 


i 


w^ 


^^ 


|i.,' 


i. ;, . 



SMC Family Affair 






MirClarty is the 
I of the English 
department. She was employed 
at Southwestern Union College. 
Kane. Texas, along with her 
husband. ^ u j „ 

Prior to this, she had an 
assistantship at the University of 
Montana. In 1968, Mrs. Mc- 
aarty received her Ph.D. in Edu- 
cation from UM. 

Dr. Jack McClarly. her 
husband, is the band director at 
Southern Missionary College. 
They have one daughter, Julie, 
who is eight years old. Julie has 
won trophies in singing and 
baton twirling. 

Several biographies have in- 
cluded Mrs. McClarty's name. 
Some of these are as follows: 
Outstanding Young Women of 
America. 1969 edition; Person- 
alilies of the South, 1970 edi- 



;adem 






Mrs, Wilmfl HcClarty. chairman of the English depflrtm 



she received her B.A. in English 
with honors and graduated with 
cum laude honors in her M.A. in 
English. 

National Council of Teachers 
of English and Delta Tau Kappa, 
an honorary social science 



society, are two organizations of 
which she is a member. 

To continually broaden her 
general knowledge, she audits 
courses whenever she can^ She is 
currently auditing a humanities 
course. She plays the picolo in 
her husband's band just for fun. 

Not all her interests are in the 
scholastic area. Tennis and 
reading are two things that she 
entoys a lot. The things that 
Julie takes an interest in. one of 
which is bird -watching, also are 
of high interest to her mother. 

Plans for SMC's band year 
include two secular and one 
sacred concert. The sacred con- 
cert wiU be the entire church 
service Jan. 27, 1973. Other con- 
certs are scheduled for Six Flags 
Over Georgia, Disney world, and 
a performance at a major sports 
event in Atlanta. Dr. MtClarty 
feels these pubbc performances 
can bring the SDA and SMC 
name before society in a very 
unique and Christ-centered way, 
as long as these concerts do not 
run contrary to our beliefs. 

Audition being a pre-requisite 
for admission this year, the Band 
is very select. McQarty aims 
more for quality than size. Ex- 
pecting a very balanced band, 



McClarty states that the banj 
will be as complete in instrurnen 
tation as can be found any 
where, a really top-notch colics, I 
band. ^ ■ 

"The Lord, first," says Or I 
McQarty when asked of his n 
sons for coming to SM 
"Visible reasons include: Th't I 
Urge number of outstanding I 
academy bands in this Union \ 
and the fact that a lot of Tv^t 
talent comes from this area 
SMC's tradition of bands a\ ' 
the last twenty-five years ai 
the highly qualified musical ai 

■■ staffs, and finally, I 



itself." 



SMC's good reputat 

Other plans for the band 
elude two Saturday night 
certs at academies, one i 
trip to Florida with 






d two cities, and a 
pops concert this October with 
the combined Band, Choir, and I 
Orchestra. "SMC's Band 
have a sacred concert e 
spring," continues Dr. McOarly, I 
"In this way as well as oti; 
SMC's Band will be unique. 
we have succeeded through o 
music in inspiring our audienct | 
while glorifying God, then \ 
have accomplished oi 
purpose." 



Alone 

Goon? 

But Lord, You don't know 

To be alone. 



You've got everything! 

At nighl. suddenly awal 

There is a shriek within 
solitary self. 




It's only a mumble. Lord. 
The sound of llnellness weep- 
ing for itself 

Throughout the ages. 



Or is it? 
1st, 



t Youi 



'Mt^ 



Dr. Jsck McClany. SMC band dlteclor. (Pholo by Faust) 



Thursday, September 14, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



The King is coming 



3ce is empty, 
ic in the streets. 



wheat. 

Busy housBw 



Spell the end of sin ai 
wrong. 

Regal robes are now u 
folded. 

Heaven's grandstand all 



Small games, few winners; 
"See you Wednesday night' 



3 sing Amazing Grace. 



All the railroad 



Oh, the King is coming. 
The King is coming, 
I just heard the trumpet 
sounding. 

And now His face I see. 
Oh, the King is coming. 
The King is coming. 
Praise God, He's coming for 



by Chaplain Des Cummings. Jr. 

They huddle in a circle, tense 
with desire to win. Their eyes 
focus upon the prize-a fine suit 
of clothes. Each man stares at 
the other, wondering if he would 
be deprived of the victory. 

The game begins; George 
picks up the dice and imagines 
himself walking proudly away 
with the suit. His thoughts are 
interrupted as Ben growls, 
"Throw 'em before you wear 



hand, and the dice roll. George 
curses as fate's fickle luck lets 
him down. 

The loud shout of greedy glee 
rings in his ears as the next man 
snatches the dice. Suddenly, 
George's mind is flooded with 
jealous hate as he wishes the 



the 






readying himself to throw. And 
as the sky turns gray, George 
shouts, "Hurry up! It's going to 



watches 

As machines type poifjtless 

All the planes veer off their 



Happy faces line the hall- 

Those who's lives have been 
redeemed. 

Broken homes that he has 
mended. 

Those from prison He has 

Little children and the aged 
Hand in hand stand all aglow. 
Who were crippled, broken, 
ruined, 
aad 



Colporteurs clash with cops 

WASHINGTON, D.C.-Police ature in the District of Colum- 

stopped eleven SDA young bia. 

people in Wisconsin, Mich., and Although a license is required 
the District of Columbia, last to sell commercial goods door- 
June charging them with selling to-door or on street corners, it is 
religious literature without a not required for selling religious 
license. Uterature. This is considered the 

Four salesmen in Wisconsin free exercise of rehgion. Since 

spent Tuesday night in jail, licenses generally run about S15, 

reports Marvin E. Loewen, direc- the Adventist denomination 

of public affairs and religious advises its salesmen not to 



The 



fall. 



thunder 

roars, and the magic combina- 
tion rolls up. George curses and 
spits to release his hate. "Lousy 
luck, let's go double or nothing; 



George stops, "He looks like 
an interesting sort of fellow; I 
wonder why he was crucified 
... Oh well, we'll probably read 

See you Wednesday night." 

SMALL GAMES... FEW 
WINNERS . . . SMALL 
STAKES . . . ELIMINATE MEN 
FROM PERCEIVING THE ALL 
IMPORTANT ISSUES OF THE 
"GREAT CONTROVERSY." 



MV weekend 






quarters. 

In Washington 
Adventist youth wer 
gious papers acros 
White House when 
approached by poii 



world head- purcha; 

their working territory 
city and tl 



oftei 



told 



of several hcenses 
financial burden. They are ad- 
vised to pay the small regis- 



bitter pleas go unheeded a: 
winner picks up the spoil 
victory. 

Lightning streaks 
path across the darkening sky 
Fred says, "Let's go. George. It's 
going to storm; wc gotta get 
home." Dejectedly, he staggers 
to his feet. "Where did that suit 
come from that 
for anyway?" 

"Right over there, the one 
the middle. Look, there's a si 
-'THE KING OF THE JEWS' 

"Yea. looks like his luck 
running i 



garments white as Loewen's office advised the boys 
to check with the District of 
Columbia Police Department re- 

hear the chariots garding which city ordinance 
was in question. Loewen said 

see the marching that to his knowledge this < 



Loewen said the church \ 
and behind these sales m< 

necessary. By 1; 
"ternoon Adventist officials i 



the first i 






The flurry of God's trumpets 



J stop selling religious liter- 



SDA shortwave adds Dutch 



incident in Madison and wei 
working with city officials i 
- Janesville and Beloit. 



ket forecast? I'd 
a mtle. and I'm 
, good tip from 

They slowly walk toward the 
ity as the thunder claps, the 
lightning glows, and they faintly 



by Karen DiAngelo 

M.V. Weekend traditionally 

s the spiritual tone for the 

chance." His new school year. Elder Roland 

Hegstad, editor of Insight and 

Liberty magazines was the 

speaker Friday night. His talk, 

"Profiles in Progress" fitted in 

perfectly with the purpose of 

this weekend-that of moving 

students' minds to the things 

they can accomplish, not only 

this year but as they progress 

playing through life. 

"If thou couldest see the man 
one in God meant, Thou wouldest 
never be with thyself content," 
was one of the main themes of 
Hegstad's talks, 
i bad as mine! "God has a special place and 

d. when is the purpose for each person," he 
. . . Wednesday emphasized. "It is up to us if we 
fulfill this purpose. Are 
chicving everything God 



would have us?" he a 

"God k n ows everything 
about us and can even take a 
marred profile and use it for his 
glory, Hegstad said. He then 
challenged, "Live up to all that 



WASHINGTON, D.C. -Ad- 
ventist World Radio, with head- 
quarters in Lisbon, Portugal, has 

added another language- 
Dutch-to its schedule of weekly 



ioted 



The broadcasts are spo 
financially by Adventist mem- 
bers in Europe and in America. 
The station began broadcasting 
about one year ago. Besides the 
for the addition of Dutch this fall, there 



Guide got there first 



SDA Church here received word 
of the new language from the 
station's director Allen R. 
Steele, a graduate of SMC. This 
brings to 16 the number of 
languages in which the church is 
broadcasting from the Lisbon- 

Stecle reports that the station 
is on the air 13 hours a week. 
The program coordinating com- 
mittee hopes that several more 
languages and broadcast hours 
can be added before the year's 
end. "That all depends on the 
funds available," Steele com- 



will 



be 



The Michigan cities in which hear Him say, "It is finished 

Adventist young people were 

asked to stop selling religious 
pubhcations were Decatur and 
Paw Paw, in the southwestern 

"^^Generdly ^^Loewen's office Robert W. Youngs in Renew- jence, he told how frightened he 

does not receive 1 1 such reports '"S Yot"- Paith Day by Day: was and how he had even knelt 

day. He attributes the Prayer is a^ wise and praj;tical and prayed. "Did God answer 

"-'--'" D... ~. yQjjj prayer?" someone asked. 

"Oh, no!" was the reply. 
"Before God had a chance. 



Incoming mail 
nine months has totalled 
3 ,000 letters from across 
Europe, Steele reports. Most of 



using shortwave than people in 
England and Western Europe, he 
says. Listener response is ex- 
pected to climb as the project 



high number of incidents to the way to start ine new year. But ai 

,__, ,„ fact that many Adventist stu- the end of this year, it it turns 

^^P n dents were out of college for the o"t <o be a better year than last. 

summer months earning money may we remember to ptaise 

for this year's school expenses God, who responded to our 

g the first by selling religious literature pleading. Let us not be like the 






showed 



1 door-to-door a 



lost 



Later, 



the deep woods. 





VILLAGE MART 

45« 



DIAL SOAP 



Pkg. of 3 Only 



Crunchy or Smooth PETER PAN 

PEANUT BUTTER 

Wc Accept- Your White I.D. "Charge" Cord 

College Plaza 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, September 14 



^liUudlfil op 



imi 



The 20th Olympiad has 

minds and hearts of the Ameri- 
can public and athletes. The 
^mes never even began for the 
Rhodesian, as "political black- 
mail" appeared to be the first 






of ; 






gold. 



bronze. 

Organized by the W. 
Germans, dominated by the 
Russians, boycotted by the 
Africans, protested by tbe E. 



iling, free-swinging, 
political convention, than the 
friendly, presti^ous contest with 
which they were originally in- 
tended by the Greeks. 

As expected, the organization 
of the host West Germans was 
superb, foreseeing every minute 
detail. By pushing a button, 
computeri; 



the four children of the 4( 
meter dash man representing tl 
country of Lesotho, howeuf 
other "minor" details were ove 



iuch 1 



ring i 






petent, unbiased officials, and 
keeping informed the different 
countries as to changes in the 
scheduling of events, (which the 
United States obviously wasn't). 
Controversy swept over many 
events, principally the basketball 
final between Russia and the 
U, S, The protest evolved around 

sports history, even outdoing 
boxing's famed 'long count" in 
1927 in which Gene Tunney got 
off the floor, to defeat Jack 
Dempsey. After a 14-hour delib- 



finally and apprehensively 
awarded the gold medal. The 
U. S. still refused to accept the 

Other controversy centered 
on pole-vaulter Bob Seagreu's 
pole. It was banned, accepted, 
then banned minutes before 
competition began, simply 
ttecause the other vaulters didn't 
have one like it. An American 
swimmer was stripped of his 
gold medal for using a medica- 
tion he has taken for years to 
ease an asthematic condition. 

Credit must be given to the 
Russians, however, as their effi- 
cient and disciplined squad dis- 
played strength, courage and a 



out the games. The Ru^, 
gymnastics team particuSl 
offered a few bright mornenhl 
the tragedy marred contest 

No excuses can be givl. 
placate the Israelis, however 
that the Olympics stand for'>! 
undone by the senseless ai 
of the Arab guerrillas ri 
peaceful intent of the 0]^n\iim 
has been shaken. A harmoniH 
theme had hoped to be est 
lished, but consequently miji 
and personal fueding found 
way in. Has it come to the i 
where we need to add que 
warfare as one of the 
events? JM 



Commercials are not enough 



Boogie man still runs rampant 



"Giving Christ 6 commercials 
in a class is not putting Christ in 
the classroom," announced Des 
Cummings, campus chaplain at 
chapel last Tuesday. He believes 
that Ihe trend is to make re- 
ligious activity extra-curricular, 
"I am not satisfied until witness- 
integral part of 






c life." 



Des Cummings sees I 
>f campus chaplain as 
vinning those who havi 
bund Christ, building I 



icnding them 



1 have, and 
r love for 
Other highlights of the Re- 






Prom 



chapel were Sid Nixon's sum- 
mary of the Collegiates for 
Better Living program for this 



Sept. 24-29. 

The Collegiates for Better 
Living will be sponsoring teams 
lo go to high schools and special 
on-campus activities to empha- 
size the need of all students for a 
more positive health program. 

The New Testament Witness- 
ing Training Program, directed 
by Elder Eldon Walter, minis- 
terial secretary of the South- 
western Union, will be held in 
the church alternate to evening 
worships each evening at 6:45. 



Way 
Back 



During the year 1916-1917, 
the year Southern J unior College 
moved to Collegcdalc from 
Graysville, Tennessee, several im- 
portant events happened: 

-Maizio White Jackson 
slipped in the snow. A boy 
helped her up. walking her to 
the print shop where she 
worked. For that misdemeanor, 
Mai/.ie was campus bound. 

-No faculty member owned 

-After Thanksgiving dinner, 
there were games-three deep, 
dare base, and drop the hand- 
kerchief. 

-On New Year's Eve, six girls 
celebrated the coming of the 



. of bet 






the Board of Trustees 
ng the second year of 
Southern Junior Col- 



ouring the 1919-1920 school 
-The student wage rate was 



-The rule \ 
3 breakfast." 
-There was no electricity i 



the dormitories for a couple of 



/ can see how it might be 
possible for a man to look down 
upon the earth and be an atheist, 
but I cannot conceive how he 
could took up into the heavens 
and say there is no God. 

-Abraham Lincoln 



-The guys lived in 
houses which barely, if a 
protected them from cole 






That year skirt lengths were 
measured in this way: "Measure 
the distance from the middle of 
the kneecap to the floor when a 
student stands in stocking feet. 
Two thirds of this is the correct 
measuring from the floor to the 
skirt bottom," 

The first student publication 
appeared on campus May 30 
1920. It look its name 



SoiUi 



I from 



the college, SOuthern JUn.^., 
college. C, A. WoUey and Mabel 
Wood were the first editor and 
assistant editor of this publica- 
tion which holds the record for 
brief existence. There was 



mly , 



Student Association of the timt- 
look up Ihe name Sojuconian 

In those early yean; the daily 
schedule for the guys began at 3 
a.m. when they fed stock and 
milked cows. On Friday after- 
noons they bathed in the creek. 

A Persian cat regularly came 
to chapels, walked to the plai 
form and slept in the Bible 
teacher s lap. 



by Steve Grimsley 
It had just stopped raining. 
Puddles splotched the asphalt 
road where years ago the rain 
had hollowed out a resting place. 
1 walked slowly and softly in the 
evening as i neared my destina- 
tion. My mission was a perilous 
one, but I, Sam the Sneak, had 
flushed out many stories before. 
This story was no different. I 
was determined to get an eye- 
view and ear-hear report. 

Through the fog, I saw a 
plyboard sign which read: "The 
Jolly Valley Home for Deprived 
Children." Apparently, some de- 
prived child had given the Home 

Living up to my name, I 

ladies" living quarters and peeped 
through lacy curtains. The room 
was decorated in a dazzling pink. 
A large mural of Bambi covered 
the left wall with another mural 
of Baby Huey on the opposite 






: the 



- -- - balance. 

The floor was blanketed by a 
white pile carpet with typical 
baby utterings printed on it such 

"Mommie, give baby sugar," and 
"wuffles have widges." 

Incongruent to the general 
theme of the room, was a cast 
iron plate mounted above the 
door which read, "In this cell 
lives Melissa Mertwinkle." 

Shifting my gaze, I saw a 
small blonde girl in her late teens 
sitting on the edge of the bed, I 
presumed this was Melissa. Two 
suitcases hung limply from her 
hands. Her face was a mask of 
slupified disbelief. 

Before Melissa could collect 



herself, the Head-Mistress goose 
stepped through the door, 
dressed in a leather jacket, iron 
leggings, and toting a diamond- 
tipped whip, 

"Welcome to JoUy VaHey, 
Melissa. 1 am Miss 0. Pression," 
as she thrust her hand out to 
shake. She continued talking in 
her loud staccato voice, "You 
will enjoy it here! You will find 
our accom modations most 
pleasant, and if I do say so my- 
self, quite mature for our first- 
year inductees, like yourself, 
Melissa." 

"But, Miss Pression, I'm 19 
years old," Melissa broke in. 

"You're right. Maybe we 

toddler section," Miss Pression 

"Uh, no, uh, 1 like it here just 
fine. I'm very mature for my 
age. 1 even know the Gettysburg 
Address." 

In the distance chimes were 

"Very well. Ah, it's 7:00 
p.m. -time for our nightly bed- 
time story, child," 

"What? Oh, that's aU right. I 



.I'll 



have a book li 

With one quick motion of her 
whip Miss O Pression whisked 
the book from Melissa s hand 
"You're going to listen to my 
bedtime story' Is that under 



"Yes 



Mebssa said 



somewhat startled 

"There is a Lurfew here No 
one, I mean no one here at the 
new inductee budding may leave 
her quarters after story time 
because a boogie mjn with big 



green warts aU over his bodl 
lurks in the darkness. He hjij 
little girls and ..." 

"I'm not a little gjrl. I'm I9I 
Melissa broke in again. 

"Poor, poor child, let 
tinue. He hates little giilj 
when he sees them he sawsl 
skull in two and takes their b 

"1 think that's ridiculoJ 
There are no such people f 
boogie men," Melissa retoi 

"Oh yeah, 1 bet you d 
even believe in Santa C!aus| 
the Tooth Fairy, either. 
way, that calls for five lashti| 
Miss Pression added, 
her whip. 

"That ought to tea 
Why does this generation of cM 
dren think? Why can't thi 
cept suppression like myg( 
tion did," Miss Pression said^ 
herself. 

"Miss Pression, I doJ 



"Oh yes, you do hke it heJ 
Now, it's time to sleep. If|{ 
don't drink your warm i 
sleep with your teddy b 
will receive five more 
Good mght Mebssa 



My story is told 
chapter in Sam tl 
Book of Tattletales 
But I m sure not going " 
after story time because u 
land like Jolly Vallev t 
telling where that boogie D 
might be hiding 



^nutljfnt Kttm 




by James M. Clark 

Prcsidtsnt KniCCcl last w( 
denied having told teachers 
jssJBn library reading and 
called busy work. 

Several students have ai 
dated their library assign me 
with the president's chapel talk "this 
of September S, claiming that tcachei 



wading for their c 



Apparently 



teachers are 

ferentiating between 

and suggested readings. 

"So there will be 

take." explained Dr. 

what I said 

and students. 

okingat there 



students 
not dif- 
rcquired 



Knittel denies library 
Reading requirements 






ichers. are now under threat 
from the administration to put 

the library to use in each class, this service For readv~servi"e I " 

In reacting to the suggestion ^^^ .t^jents every teacher' will 

that pressure has come frbm the be expected to have on file with 

administration, ^o"<-'=f"ing re- the library a reading list for each 

quired reading, President Knittel of his classes and again, I shall be 

said he has not suggested that looking this list over with 

teachers assign required reading, consumate interest ' " 
We have suggested recommended Through the "checking of 



lell for what 
5 were made. To c 
i would be possible he stated 



How long 



it? (short 



are not fulfilling their teaching 
perience here will be a sloppy 






Walters to hold meetings 

New Testament Witnessing 



Knittel also spoke of 
IS raised by some stu- 
1 major fields such as 
math and foreign language as to 
how Ihey could benefit from 
using the library. He stated that 
if a student did not know where 
books had his discipline is going or where 
ever been used. This caused the emphasis will be in one or 
,im to note in his chapel speech, two years, he (the student) 
If the library is not a serious would not have the educational 
ictor in your (students) educa- experience necessary for life in 
ional processes, your teachers the world of today. 



Dr. Knittel said he had be- 
come alarmed over this issue 
while browsing through one dis- 
cipline for which S800 in new 
books was purchased during the 
last two years and then finding 



Enrollment levels at 
last year's figure 



1412 : 



SMC completi 
tion Thursday v 

last year's total was also 1412. 
The figures were given by Dr. 
Arnu Kulzner, SMC's Director 
of Admissions and Records. 

The enrollment has leveled 
off after 1 5 years of unpre- 
cedented gains, starting in 1957 
when the n 

The college campus regislra- 

includc 261 in 

Collegcdale Academy and 392 in 

Spalding Klcmentary School, 

The total for the three campuses 



Senio 



196. 



and postgraduate students 104, 
There are 45 students from 
foreign countries. 

Because of SMC's strong two- 
year and four-year nursing pro- 




inning Chaplain'; 



'^ 




SPOUTS LINKUP 



Enthusiasm reigns high at girls' softbafl game. — 
(Photo by Faust) 

F/S branches out: 
Now a 



Workshop 
hosts 60 

Sixty leathers und studenis 
from SMC have been attending 
an art workshop this week al the 
Spalding Elementary School, 
according to Mrs. Olivia Dean, 
associate Professor, Education 
Dcparttncnl. 



Inc 






of 



CRAYOLA 
school art supplies, the work- 
shop is being conducted by Mrs. 
M. J. Root, who has taught ex- 
tensively and holds a Master's 
degree from Wayne State Univer- 
sity. 

The participants are spending 
fifteen hours of their own lime 
learning about modern creative 

materials and tools. They arc 
learning by doing, rolling up 
their sleeves and trying oul the 
techniques presented by Mrs. 



separate unit 

Film/Sound Productions is a 
comparatively new industry at 
SMC which produces film and 
sound program strips for use in 
advertising, public relations 
work, and training sessions. 

The initial interest in Film/ 
Sound Productions grew from 
free-lancing work that was being 
" students in 



s field. 



Begjnn...^, _. _ _ _ 
WSMC-FM, Ihe industry has ex- 
panded to become financially 
independent and a separate unit 

some of the uses of crayons, 
water colors, poster paints, 
finger paints, colored chalks, and 
modeling clay. 

Simple craft techniques are 
also being shown, giving partic- 
ipants an opportunity to work 
with paper, paste and other 
materials to gain three-dimcn- 



ing''along undefeated with a VA 
game lead. Led by the pitching 
of Knecht and the big bats of 
Vandenberghe and Kolesnikoff. 

the championship. 

Hallman and Griffin are dead- 
locked in a battle for second 
place, while Sommerville has 

from the radio station. At nrst it 
Oidred facilities with the station, 
but now the offices and studios 
have been moved to the traUer 
house behind Lynn Wood Hall, 
from which Film/Sound has 
operated since the first of July. 

Curtis Carlson, 
cations department — 
the manager of FUm/Sound 
Productions. Carlson graduated 
from SMC in 1968 with a 
theology major. 

The Production's director of 
photography is Gene Louden, a 
"71 communications graduate of 
SMC- 

John Robinson, a theology 
alumnus of SMC, is the program 
producer. Robinson is also the 
chief engineer for WSMC-FM. 

The business manager, Mrs. 
Colleen Garber, is a '70 SMC 
communications graduate. 

Seven students are also work- 
ing with Film/Sound as produc- 
tion assistants, office workers, 
and a staff writer. 

Last summer the industry 
produced a series of public serv- 
ice spot advertisements for the 
denomination which have been 
distributed nationally for use on 
commercial radio stations. 

Also. Film/Sound produced 
t hree commercials for the 
Village Market which are now 
being used on the Chattanooga 
TV stations. 

Advertising is also being done 
for Listen magazine, insurance 
companies, and commercial 

All of the tape productions 
for the Adventist Radio Net 
work are produced by Film/ 

Film/Sound was originally 
concerned with the production 
of sound tapes, but two years 
(panded to 
L of 



found a little lite and is moving 
out of the collar and making a 
bid for second place. 

Wiehn has taken the lead in 
slow pitch and jumped to a game 
and a half lead over Hess and 
Wilhams. Meanwhile, Brooks, 
Flechas and Jimenez are battling 
for the collar. 

Girls Softball has started, with 
a total of 7 teams. Besides the 
four teams chosen by the four 
captains, there are also an acad- 
emy team, faculty team, and a 
senior nurse's team. The games 
will be played every Tuesday at 
5- IS. Any girls who didn't get 
on a team but would still like to 
play, are asked to contact Renee 
Bainum in Thatcher Hall. 

Sunday, Sept. 24th is the 
annual Happy Valley Open Golf 
Tournament. It wUl take place 
this year at Moccasin Bend Golf 
Gub. Tee-off time is 10:15 and 
the Green's fee is $4.00. Sign up 
in the gym, or Talge Hall by 
Friday afternoon, or leave a note 
in Box 202 Talge Hall. ■ 

Upsilon Delta Phi is sponsor- 



Halverson 12 5 

McKenzie 16 6 

Stewart 16 6 .37j| 

Knecht 16 6 

HOME RUNS 

Vandenberghe 

Fenderson 

Maretich 

RUNS 
Vandenberghe 



to men"s club president, Wayne 
Uljeros. Anyone else wishing to 
enter should sign up in either 
Talge Hall or the gym, or leave a 
note in Box 340. Talge Hall. 

FAST PITCH STANDINGS 
W L Pet. GB 

Ambler 6 1.000 

HaUman 3 2 .600 2Vz 

Griffin 3 2 .600 21/2 

Sommerville 2 4 .333 4 

Dutton 4 .000 6 

BATTING LEADERS 
<12 at Bats) 

Botimer 13 7 .538 

Vandenberge 



film strips. 



& 



STUDENT SPECIAL 

VILLAGE MART 

as* 

W ONLY ^^ ^^ 

FOR £9 



Shurfinc Frozen 



Regularly 39c 

ORANGE JUICE 



CAMPBELL'S 



Regularly nc 

VEGETABLE SOUP 



We Accept Your White I.D. "Charge" Cord 

College Plaza 



W L Pet. gbI 

Wiehn 4 1,000 

Hess 2 1 fi67 lu I 

Williams 2 1 .667 m I 

Jimehez 2 2 .500 2 

Brooks 2 .000 3 , 

Flechas 2 2 ,000 3 1 

Men a§k this time 

The Men's Club is sponsorinji 

October 8. at 8:00 p.n 

Belle Mont Club on Lookoul| 

Mountain. No form 



Tickets are $3.50 for dorral 
and village students and SS.Sol 
for non-students accompanyiiifl 
students. The Men's Club is pid-J 
ing up tabs amounting to S2.0( 
per student attending. 

This price includes a raeai 
, and the raon. 



'ill be taken at the cl 
additional charge. 

Roses will be sold c 
by the Missions Comm 
profits going 1 



-15 



.467 






individually. 



BACK-TO SCHOOL SPECIAL... $89» 



Ideal for Dens, 

Rcc Rooms 

Dormitory Rooms 

and Efficiency 

Apartments. 

Available in 

woodgrain or white 



Woodcraft Cabinet Co. 



Comp. classes add 
40 students to roster 



Courses in Freshman Compo- 
sition and General Psychology 
are now being offered under 
SMC's new College Extension 
I'rogram to the students at Madi- 
son and Georgia-Cumberland 
Academy, according to William 
H- Taylor, director of college 
affairs. Over 40 students have 
signed up for the course so far 

Dr. Frank Knittel and Taylor 
wall team-teach the English 
course at Madison Academy one 



evening a week 
nating the tea 
bility between 
the end of the s 
ing students ' 
hours of college 
Commented 



possibly J 
..-King r^P', 
them la'^fj 

e red It 



on their college 
and also helps t 



education'^ 
J establish t< 
en these '^ 



Thurs.,Sept. 21. 1972 

HOUSE GOP POLICY 
COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN 
CALLS NEW McGOVERN 
WELFARE PLAN ASSAULT 
ON WORKING POOR 
Washington. D. C- House 
Republican Conference Chair- 
man John a. Anderson (R-lll.) 
blasted the new McGovern 

^ surious threat to continued 
' growth and strength of the 
American economy." and as "a 
body blow to low income Amer- 
icans who work for a living 
rather than depend on welfare," 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Andet 
[cGovt 



said, "The 



See 




396-2850 

MONY 



McGovern program is suppost; 
to have corrected the old patch- 
work of ill-considered ad hoc 
proposals presented during the 
primaries; we are allegedly now 
being exposed to a "new Mc- 
Govern" who possesses the re- 
sponsibility appropriate to the 
Presidency. 

Yet as can be seen from his ^""^' ^^'^ ™P^'=' °" "^^ « 
new welfare tax reform pro- '"^ '"'°' "'°"''^ ^^ "^^^^ *^ 
posals, it is not the candidate „'^''°^'^'"S '° Census Bu^___ 
who has changed, only the labels ^'^"f""' 16 percent of rural 



McGovern Inconsistent 
Says GOP leader 



n which the head 
full-time year around, 
than $4,000 annually 



fulfill his pledge that " 
ould receive 



behind every single major indus- 
1 the provision of 



for : 



and welfare 
programs are worse than the 
previous ones and the numbers 
still do not add up. This latest 
exercise in McGovernomics only 
widens the Democratic candi- 



social consequences 
proposals, ai 
about his inconsistency." 
S4.000 Welfare Guarantee 
. The third-ranking House 
Republican singled out Mc- 
Govern 's S4,O00 per family 
guarantee for welfare recipients 
as a "cruel assault on the work- 
ing poor." He said, "Apparently 
McGovern has recoiled from the 
consequences of providing a 



I Black families, the 



, 12 I 



working than i 
be S16 billion a 
adequate work 
occupa- retained. And 
■cent of finance that oul 






^have 



non-farm laborers. 1 1 
service workers, and nearly 65 
percent of domestic employees 
earn less than S4.000 annually. 
The New McGovern Welfare Plan 
would be simply an inexcuseable 
'.o these hardworking 
id should be given Govi 



because I 



he couldn't 
of his defense 
reform plans. 






finished the speech." 

Capital Investment 
The House GOP leader i 
sharply critical of the 
reform plan, e; 






program 



.nly 



for ev 
hmit 

But currently 9 percent of all 
working families who receive 

social security, earn less than 
$4,000 a year; in the case of 
non -welfare female-headed 
families, 30 percent earn less 
than $4,000 a year. Does the 
Senator really expect these 
families to continue working if 
they can get S4.000 a year by 



backwards." 

Anderson added that in rural 
areas and in some Southern 



scheme 

Anderson 
McGovern ha 



aid he recognized 
1 vaguely indicated 
that some unspecified plan to 
deal with the problem of the 
working poor would be forth- 
coming, but added; "The reason 
he has kept the details secret is 
that the cost would be enormous 
and would give lie to his pledge 



cially a 

investment funds, "The U.S. is 
heading for a $5 billion annual 
trade deficit." he said, "and we 
are being undersold by our com- 
petitors at every turn in both 
foreign and domestic markets. In 
large part this is due to the 
inadequate incentives for capital 
investment in the U. S. tax struc- 

Prior to the President's depre- 



Golf Tourney slated 



vestment rate of only 16 percent 
compared to 24 percent for West 
Germany and 32 percent for 

"Now the Democratic candi- 
date comes along and proposes 
to wipe out these important 
forward steps, and add further 
deterents to invest ment . yet , 
these proposals would reduce 
funds for investment by more 
than $IS billion annually. That 
figure represents nearly 13 per- 
cent of total current new invest- 
ment and 30 percent of total 
U.S. net investment. 

If carried out. his tax reform 
plans would have a devastating 
effect on our already lagging 
productivity growth rate and 
would sound the death knell for 
the U. S. as a viable competitor 
in the new intemational 
of the 1970's. 
certainly support reason- 
nd considered tax reform. 
it the kind that would lay 



Much has been happening in 
recent months at the SMC physi- 
cal education departm 



from previous years. 



13 proi 



1 the procc 
! one of the t< 
eporls Delmar ! 



New teachers join PE department 



cal education department is Miss 
Jackie Casebeer, who comes to 
SMC from Loma Linda. This 
year is her first teaching experi- 
ence, and she says she is enjoy- 

She specializes in apparatus 
the uneven parallel bars, diving, 
and swimming. Outside of class 
her hobby is horses. She is the 
proud owner of a gelding named 
Ramiiyn. Miss Casebeer plans to 



His 



2Ch£ 



CoUegedi 
have two children, Tracy-7.anc 
Kurt-8. Moon has a Doctorats 
in Kinesiology. He is also the 
sponsor of the SOS Club and hii 
hobbies include woodworkini 
and carpentry. 



He uddcd that the Admini: 
trative Counsil recently voted t 
resurface the other tennis cour 
next year. The total cost lo r{ 



The p,e. department is offer- 
ing more classes this year-in- 
cluding handball, softball, and 
two more swimming classes. I'he 
intramurals for the year will be 
Softball, faslpitch, then flagball, 
departmental basketball, regular 
basketball, volleyball, and 



John Maretich, 
chairman for the Recreation 
Committee has really been work- 
ing hard this year, according to 
Lovejoy. The "Happy Valley 
«n Open Golf Tournament." in 
Moccasin Bend, occurs this Sun- 
rlottc teaches PE day. September 24. 
Academy. They This is a 4-Division Tourna- 

ment; Championship Fliglil (90 
and under); Isl Flight (90-100); 
2nd flight (100-110); and 3rd 
night ( 1 00 and up). Tee off time 
ic a S4.00 



epartment is Bud Moon. Origi- 

lally from Michigan, Moon 
omes South from Union Col- 
;ge where he taught for seven 



Renigging on Social 
Spending Promises 
The Illinois legislator sharply 
criticized McGovern for running 
on a platform loaded with new 
social spending programs of in- 
terest lo particular voting blocs, 
which he has now proceeded to 
abandon after their tax con- 
Anderson said, "McGovern's 
statement that the total cost of 
his domestic program is actually 
less than the total divided from 
mihtary reductions and tax re- 
form can only mean one thing: 
he has abandoned liis commit- 

devclopment , national health 
insurance, rural redevelopment, 
emergency urban reconstruction, 
and many others, 

"In the very same speech 
before the New York Society of 
Security Analysts in which 
McGovern promised lo bring in 
$S4 billion in new revenue, he 
committed over $40 billion for 



nd employment. 
1 welfare alone. In 






Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplements 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



Collegedole Cabinets, 

Inr. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hosoitals 



Collegedole, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



light of 

erablc question 

happened to the r 

program 



he proposed lo women's groups 
at a minimum cost of $8 blUion 
the rural redevelopment program 
he publicized in the farm states 



"Apparently the Senator 
leves thai campaign promises 
just that; things to be tossed 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thuisday: 7:30 a.m. -9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after simset - 10:30 

Pletuant SurroumUnga-Good Food 



LitlleDebbie 




McKee Baking Company 
Collegedflle, Tenneuae 



Son: Underwater. 



spectrum 



■■snirrHERN ACCENT 



Thurs.. Sept. 21, 



Cooking for Junior 



By Andy WooUey 
"Welcome, ladies to another 
program in the continuing series, 
You can make home like Col- 
lege, the program where millions 
of lonely mothers can learn to 
make their children's transilion 
from school to homt jusl a little 
easier. I'm your host, Dr. Mer- 
win Finslcr. 

"Now, ladies, today's lesson 
is Cooking for Junior. And in 
the food department our motto 
is. 'It's not how wrong you make 
it. It's how you make il wrong.' 
"First, for the entree. 
Today's recipe is Lithuanian sur- 



you can tell him that they've all 

"Try and serve good bread. 
For if they won't eat anything 
else, most students will say, 
'Better bread than dead." 

"And always have something 



. This 



It's 



;ier if 

you have a garbage disposal but, 
if not, gtt GUI the grinder. 
Throw in any leftovers (radish 
lops, carrot peels, stale bread, 
soggy French fries, moldy 
cheese), slir well and grind. But 
be careful of those spatulas, 
girls. They are very easy to grind 
up and next to impossible to 
find afterwards. 

"Vegetables could be hard 
work if done right, so boil for 
one hour and leave in the pot for 



table, pour lighter 
fluid over it and ignite, serving 
immediately. Burning food adds 

"For something to drink, 
you'd be surprised how many 
kids you can serve by squeezing 
those orange rinds. 

"And to top it all off, ulti- 
mate excitement will be charging 
the children exorbitant prices 
for the delicious meal they've 
just been served. 

"That's it for today, ladies. 
Send for our free pamphlet. 
"Don't throw away that wash 
water-it makes good gravy 
stock!" And remember, 'If at 
first you don't succeed, serve il 
anyway.' " 




"Insight" Sponsors Contest 



Junior 
at College 

Lacking on lime, I went to llie 

cafe 
And was courteously greeted by 

the awaiting staff. 
I finally gat through the line so 

ready to go. 

■■What is this?" I exclaimed in 

surprise. 
■•Looks like entree.'^ the server 

surmised. 
-Oh my.- I said with a feeble 



G(litHi(l!Ei| 



IF YOU'VE GOI 
THE STORY. WE'VE GOT 

THE PRIZE -S500 

We believe that one of the 

best ways to grip young Ad- 

municate Christian experience in 
terms of their own lives. We're 
prepared to back up that belief 
with SI 200. 

We're not offering a top prize 
of SSOO for just any story, but 
for the best entry in INSIGHT'S 

word "Missionary" in the name 
of the college wras detrimental to 
the school's image, and it de- 
feated many of the objectives 
and goals of the institution. 

The rrwmbers of the accredit- 
ing team had never been on the 
SMC campus before. They 
expressed surprise when they 
found that Southern Missionary 
College was actually an institu- 
tion of higher learning. 

From the name of the col- 
lege, they had expected a small 
and under-developed school 



to any author who has some- 
thing significant to say to the 
readers of INSIGHT. That in- 
cludes college students, because 
who knows better than they 
what concerns young Ad- 
ventists? 

We want stories that deal 
with personal relationships at 
home, in school, in dating, in the 
church, and with involvement in 
the struggle for social justice. 
Whether explicitly or implicitly, 
each story must deal with the 
religious dimension of life. 

The contest closes December 
15, 1972. For further guidelines 
and contest rules, see your 
campus writing teacher or write 
INSIGHT Narrative Contest, 
6856 Eastern Ave., N. W., Wash- 
ington. D. C. 20012. 

Grand Award, SSOO; First, 
S250; Second, S200; Third, 
$150; Fourth, SIOO. 

INSIGHT'S NARRATIVE 



CAMlHISl 
BKAT 

Sept. 22-Vespers 8 n ,,, ... 
Ott will be the speaker this f1 
day night. Elder Walter Minkl 
tcrial Secretary of the' South! 
western Union Conference J 
be on campus for the Reliaoil 
Department Retreat. Sunda I 
night will begin the New Tesii.1 
ment Witnessing Program I 

Sept. 23-Sabbath SchoaJ 
"Are We Keeping Pace?" |n;i 
dividual classes will begin meyl 
ing. The Sabbath School bulleii,! 
will contain the names of tbe| 
teachers and where their classai 
will meet; Church, Elder WaJitiB 
Ministerial Secretary of Somb!l 
western Union. Mr. Gilbert wigl 
speak for Meditations, Karcil 
Janzen, Organist, Kathy I 
Violin, Cynthia Kuuiti, 
8:30 p.m.. "A Boy 'Namcfl 
Charlie." f 

Sept. 24-Next Door Galleryl 
Four Man Show: Pottery bJ 
Frances Jones; Sculplui 
Jessie Tugwell; Painting:, «u,- 
Drawing by Ann Pass; Weavinpl 
by Frances Weber. Through Odl 
IS. 1 

Sept. 2S-Mid-South Cnfjl 
Association. First Annual Crafil 
and Hobby Fair. Co-sponsortiB 
by Northgate Mall Merchants, 

daily. Through Sept. 30. _ 

Sept. 26-Missions Promolioil 
Chapel, I 1:00 a.m. I 

Sept. 27-National Teachtnl 
Examination Applicali 



e change of 
/ College. 



students walked froi 
) class with Bibli 

ing hymns. 



ider 



suggestion made by the South- 
ern Accrediting Association 
when they re-accredJted the col- 
lege. They pointed out that the 



The SOUTHERN ACCENT is 
studying into this situation of a 
name change for the college. 
Watch for a special feature con- 
cerning this topic in next week's 



SMC to host 



The annual t 



nof t: 



And I 



' the 



like of such. 

The director who was standing 

Told me she hoped that every- 
thing was fine. 
The adding machine clanked in- 



Be involved, love a soul 



and presented to the group. Gail 
Fish serves as president. Brad 
Schleif is vice president, 
Charlotte James is secretary, 
Nancy Decker is associate secre- 
tary, and Art Garrison will serve 
as pastor. "To See Jesus Come in 
our Generation" is the club's 

The next YCLE Club meeting 
will be held Monday, Oct. 2, in 
conference room A of Wright 



mily 
My hopes that t 



ould 



Corn iiiul 
Siulie at Fnrty 



SMC from the Home Health 
Education Service, at the first 
Youth Concern Literature 
Evangelist Club meeting held 
here on Monday. 

Fish pointed out that one 
may love a soul to Christ by first 
preparing his own life for serv- 
ice, then sharing with others 
"the joy of knowing Christ in 
the literature work." 

Forty-three students attended 
the meeting, making it the 
"largest Literature Evangelist 
Club meeting held here at SMC 
in three years." according to 
sponsor. Dr. Jerome Clark. 

Three speakers were featured 
along with Henry Fish; Dave 
Weiglcy, leader of a group of 
students who sold books in 
Arizona last summer; Brad 
Schleif who sold in the Alabama- 
Mississippi Conference; and 
Nancy Decker who worked in 
Lenoir City. Tenn. The three 
related various exnuricn,-,.. ^r,. 
countered by ll 
groups during the 

Club officers 



Student Press 
ciation (ASPA) will be held on 
the SMC campus October 26-29, 
according to Randy Elkins, Pres- 
ident of the association. 

Representatives of all Ad- 
ventist college newspapers in 
North America are expected for 
the yearly seminar. According to 
Elkins, the convention will be 
conducted under the guise of 
Adventist journalism. Members 
of the SMC journalism depart- 
ment will be taking an active 

held on the campus of Columbia 
Union College in Washington, 



keynote banquet speaker f( 
convention. SMC Prrail!' 
Frank Kmttel, will dose the 

covering the discussion 
college newspapers by Adve 
College presidents 



Elkir 



i his i 



Hall at 7 p.r 



for all participants of the « 
vcntion to have gained s " 
thing applicable to Ihei 
spective newspapers as a i 
of the convention. 

Sessions will be condudj 
strictly on college journalijnf 
general. Time will also be J 
voted to discussion r""" 
i.s.sues of the day and li 
apply to Adventist college yo^ 



^:^-'t"-^. 



S>0«tIfFni Arrpttt 






fridge at the dorm 

Would keep me from a 

the cafe to conform 



along an easy-going spirit. 



^^^ 



Agnew tells it like it is 



m 



by Duane Hallock 
Vice President Spiro T. 
Agncw appeared last week in 
Chattanooga. As usual, he hit 
Senator George McGovern's 
campaign promises, especially 
his Vietnam policies. 

Speaking in Memorial 
Auditorium at a GOP rally, 
Agnew cited the record of the 
Nixon administration in Viet- 
nam. Four years ago, when the 
Nixon administration took 
office, the weekly battle fatali- 
ties in Vietnam reached 300. 
The number of fatalities for the 
week of Agnew's visit was re- 
ported at zero for the first time 

In 1968 there were 545,000 
American soldiers in Vietnam. 
Now that number has been re- 
duced to 39.000. Four years ago 
30.000 draftees were being sent 
to Vietnam. Today there are no 
draftees being shipped there. 

The Vice President continued 



his attack on the Democratic 
ticket by re-assuring Chatta- 
noogans that Nixon has taken 
great steps to control the inter- 
national traffic of drugs. Agncw 
reported that drug arrests last 
year, numbered 16,000. 

The Vice President praised 
Nixon's crime-fighting policies 
by stating that the rate of crime 
increase this year is down by 

lOye^rs. 

Agncw appealed to the young 
people when he pointed out that 
McGovcrn had taken it for 
granted that he would have the 
young voter support. 

"The only problem was that 
they didn't ask the young people 
about it," Agnew retorted. 

"When the polls came out 
recently showing the President 
as decisively popular among 
young voters, the McGovernites 



" 'I don't beheve that poll,' 



McGovcrn was quoted as sayi 
" 'Any young person who is : 
Nixon is too confused to km 
which end is up.' " 

"I don't know how tl 
remark sets with young peopli 
said Agnew, "but I imagine they 
feel that it is Senator McGovern 
who is too confused to know 
which end is up." 

Remarking on the uncer- 
tainties of the Democratic 
ticket, Agnew said, "One of the 
things Til have to do before 1 
leave Chattanooga is climb 
Lookout Mountain. I hear that 
on a clear day you can see all 
seven of George McGovern's 
vice-presidential candidates." 

Agnew spent the ni^t in 
Chattanooga before continuing 
on the campaign trail. 

Next Thursday evening in SA 
assembly two speakers will 
present the campaign issues of 
Nixon and McGovern. 



'0«tl|prn Arrant 




"My fellow Americans . 



Record number Board of Trustees to discuss 

vote in election 



The election results are in 
(except for a run-off) and some 
uiteresting sidelights have ap- 
peared along the way. The Sen- 
ate depends on student interest 
to make it an effective organiza- 
tion and the hard facts show 
that students are taking a more 
active interest. Last year there 
were only 14 candidates for the 
15 geographical precincts. This 
year, 22 students ran for these 
15 Senate seats. Last year there 
were eight prospective senators 
from the village; this year nine 
ran for seats. 

The student body as a whole 
seems to be becoming more 
aware that the best way to 
change the system is to work 
within the system. Voting partic- 
ipation was up 47% from last 

STUDENT 
SENATORIAL WINNERS 

1st Precinct, Nancy Hill, 27 
Jpprove, 2 disapprove. 

2nd Precinct, Debby Winters, 
33 approve, 2 disapprove. 

3rd Precinct. Kay Farreii, 29 
approve; Gloria Nies, 9 approve. 

4th Precinct, Janet Ippish, 26 
approve, 2 disapprove. 

ith Precinct, Donna Gepford, 



20 approve; Dave Taylor 

16th Precinct, Roger 1 
22 approve; Marji Costeri 
approve; Lee Davidson, 
prove; Lanny Had ley, 
prove, Ric Hardaway, 
prove; Lyieen Henderson 
prove; Jim Henderson, 
prove; Dave Lawrence, 
prove; Wilford (Buddy) 
Jr., 30 approve. 



33 ap- 

23 ap- 
, 36ap- 



by Mike Couillard 
The first SMC Board of 
Trustees meeting for the year 
I972-'73 met today on campus. 
The Board of Trustees is a 
large committee composed of 31 
men (and one woman) who hold 
elite positions in the upper 
echelons of Adventlst college 
education, general conference, 



highly-respected business and lay 

These people meet bi- 
annually on a scheduled basis. 






39 a 



6lh Precinct. Peggy Davis. 40 
Pprove, 4 disapprove. 

7th Precinct, Conny Clay- 
iirn. 18 approve. 

8lh Precinct. Gail McKay. 28 

''ih Precinct, Larry Holland. 
approve, I disapprove. 
)Oth Precinct, Gary Tidwell, 



■'JVC; Dan Williams. 8 approve. 
I ^Ih Precinct, Ronald Shaw. 
' jpprovi;; Abdy Vence. 29 ap- 

Mlh Precinct, Bob Huchins. 
' jpptovc; LeClare Litchfield. 

15th Precinct. Dave Jimine?.. 



NT 
Witnessing 

classes 

by Ken Wilson 

The New Testament Witness- 
ing program began Friday night. 
Sept. 22, at 8 p.m. in Talge Hall 
Chapel. This was the beginnmg 
of the fall Religion Retreat, and 
was the first and only meeting of 
the retreat for theology majors 
exclusively. 

After an impressive introduc- 
tion by Dwight Nelson. Student 
Ministerial Association Presi- 
dent. Elden K. Walter, speaker. 
portrayed some of his winning 
personality by saying, "Wow. I 
wish my molher-in-law could 
have heard thaL Yes. behind 
every successful man is a sur- 
prised mothei 

aik 

with Nevada 
invisible Mountain Goldmine^ 
He then introduced the basics or 
"New Testament Witnessing, a 
book he authored. 

Sabbath afternoon al 2-.30 in 
Ihe Thatcher Hall worship room 
the first training program for all 
students began. To better memo- 
rize the presentation of Ihc 
pjspel as portrayed in his book, 
everyone presenl read Ihe basic 



KtfMEMBER 
SPRAY ORIENTATION 

Oct. 5 in the 
Student Lounge 
Watch for lime 
in Campus Accent 



been putting the cart before the 
horse by asking people to accept 
the Lord on lesson 36. But in 
my approach of asking them 
accept Christ first, we are put- 
ling the heart before the 

The rest of the meetings took 
place at 6:45 p.m. at the church. 
Among many other things, 
Walter stressed the importance 
of being able to tell people 
where we gel our hope of salva- 



Usually a 
chapter a night was covered. 

At this mid-week writing, il 
has been noticed Ihal the attend- 
ance does not dwindle from 
night to night. . 

Monday night students raised 



within the Board itstflf, a T-man 

advisory board. 

The Board of Trustees meets 
to bring into focus policies for 
consideration, change, rejection, 
solution or application, all per- 
taining to the governmental and 
executive functions of the SMC 
policy and its stability. 

This Board of Trustees will 
meet to discuss a number of 
various things. The Southern 

with President Knittel, was given 
a preview of the various topics 
to be covered in the agenda. 

One of the major issues to be 
discussed is the SMC budget for 
l972-'73. Each year the Board 
tdkes a good look at the budget 



cw and larger allocations are 
made accordingly. 

Also to be discussed is the 
position of the Nicaragua 
project; its inherent needs, and 
its relationship both now and in 
the future to the SMC campus. 
There is need to discuss Ihe 
status of the project, i.e., the 
possibility of the ultimate 
of the mission 
itself, related Dr. Knittel. 

Two new Trustee members 
must be chosen in this meeting, 
also Dr. Knittel slated that "It 
was suggested by the General 
Conference Board of Higher 



Education that we acquire a 
wider range of Adventlst 

appears that we are top-heavy 
with conference and union offi- 
cials, ministers, and. in general, 
denominational employees." 

Last, and of course, not least 
is the ever-electric question of 
the possible name-change of the 
school, This seems to be of 
primary importance and lias 
been the subject of in-depth 
research, sponsored by Bill 
Taylor, head of the college 
Public Relations Department. 



The i! 



self, i 



As early as 1963. 
various polls were being con- 
ducted in the dormitories to 
determine the then-current 
opinion of the residence stu- 
dents. Polls taken in 1963, 1964, 
and up till 1968 show a general 
ping-ponging trend of student 



worship in regards to t 

subject. 

In response to his qucstic 






300 



Thatcher voted, with the ap- 
proximate percent being 40%- 
against the name change, as 
opposed to 60% for it. In the 
August. 1972 Faculty Collo- 



of the school being 
changed." 

The Accent quizzed Dr. 
Knitte! on the Board's attitude 
toward the name change. From 



■utiine 



Thisv 



1 Sabbath afternoon, "we havt 



Ihe effectiveness < 

stressed Ihe assurance of salv 
tion. He warned students again 
borrowing from Ihe time i 
iroublc and living as if they a 



group ol siu 
departed after t 
Walter for visits 



from most of the Trustees, he 
In This IfiBUe: admitted that most were for the 
name change. 
New Comp. Class 2 "if someone wishes to ex- 
Roses For Rcceplion 2 press their own personal opmion 

Accent Interviews Walter ... 2 on the issue, he or she can write 

g ,g 3 me a note at the office, ^ving 

New ornce Hours ] me the reason or reasons for 

New Name, Pro and Con . - -4 their decision. I'd be happy lo 
Editorially Speaking 4 hear from students, teachers^. 

his closing lines. 



m 



# 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, Sept. 28. ig^J 



20 minutes vs. 200 words 
O A new approach to Eng. Comp. 



For love of roses 



College composition is being 
presented to students in a new 
manner this year. "College Com- 
position -A Collision with Life," 






the 



proach. 

According to Mrs. Minon 
Ha mm, freshman English 

paper College Composition-A 
CoUision with Life the compo- 
sition themes written will be 
"about things that matter to the 
individual." Opposite the tradi- 
tional theme these arc called free 
writings. They utilize what pro- 
fessionals refer to as pre-writjng 



Along with the free writings, 
each student is to write a mini- 
mum of four note book -si zed 
pages each week. Accompanying 
this requirement, two reading 
reports a week are required. 

A special project each week is 
requested. These projects deal 






1 the s 



feels he needs work on in gram- 
matical structure of English. The 
student does this entirely on his 



told. 'Write 200 words on a 
Process'; and when 1 was done I 
always ended up with 180 
words. I was a born loser. I was 

new way of comp sounds better 

Don Dalton, a freshman, put 
it this way. "1 like it. You can 
write what you feel without 
worrying about impressing the 
teachers." 



By Lyieen Henderson 
For Men's Reception this 
year, the Missions Committee is 
offering the opportunity to all 
the students to share the pleas- 
ure of the evening with the 
Mosquite Indians of Nicaragua. 
Red, yellow and white roses 
will be available to those who 
choose to share in this ex- 
perience. 

Why a rose? What else could 
be as befitting for such an eve- 
ning? The elegance, dignity and 
symbolism of the rose is un- 
paralleled. 



corsage but much more n,earun.| 
ful for It represents the lov?l 
care, sacrifice and shar 
both giver and recelvei 



"It 



'■ that I 



'■ stampinj 



character I 

them with ignominy 
high moral worth. A 
faith and love is dearei 
than the most costly ' m\ 
Counsels on Stewardship mp^I 
175,176. ^ "^^^i 

Why a rose? It's your choin I 



Accent interviews Walter 






nated time period, usually 20 to 
30 minutes. During this time, he 
doesn't check spelling or punc- 

rapidly as possible. 

Upon completion of the time 
period, the writer revises his 

involves striking out all extra 
words and repeated sentences, 
checking spelling and punctua- 
tion, and striving for stronger 



t the s 



1 of e 



students compile five to eight of 
their compositions into a "Book- 
let of Best Writings." 

Of this new approach, Mrs. 
Wilma McOarty, chairman of 
the English department said, "it 
puts effective writing within the 
domain of each person." 

Another advantage pointed 
out by Mrs. McClarty is, "It 
encourages honesty towards 
their own critical evaluation of 
their papers." 

When Les Hess, a senior, was 
asked his opinion, he replied, 



"When I look 



WEEKLY RECIPE ^^.1^. 



Smnh Annv S 

Autumn means 
ucculent sweet 



Pear Marmalade 
1 pk of pears grated 

1 qt grated pineapple 
I pt marlahlno cherries 

Mix pears and sugar. Let 
boll 3 hours. Add pineapple 
andcherrles which have been 
cut fine. Let cook 5 minutes. 
Pour into sterilized glasses 

Baked Slufred Pears 

Pitted dates, seeded 
raisins or chopped 
nuts, tart marmalade or 
shredded coconut. 
Pare and core pears, stuff 



'No 1 

two masters: for either he 
wUI hate the one. and love 
Uie other; or else he will 
hold to one. and despise the 
other. Ve cannot serve God 

1. Where is this verse found 
in the Bible? 

2. Who spoke these words'' 

3. Where is almost the same 

4. What Is the meaning of 

Aisvcn To BiUe Vme 

1- Luke 15:13. 

3. Matthew 6:24. 

4. Worldly goods or the de- 
sire for them. 



mixed with either marmalade 
or coconut. Place close to- 
gether In a baking dish. 



Edilor's note: Elden K. 
Walter h on campus this week 
holding the New Testament 
Witnessing training classes. The 
new approach that he is promot- 
ing involves getting a decision 
from a person to accept Christ as 
his personal Saviour, after which 
Biblical doctrines are presented 
to his newly receptive mind. Ken 
Wilson represented the Accent in 
the following interview. 

ACCENT: Elder Walter, what 
is the most enjoyable part of 
your ministry? 

Waller: I have two answers 
for that question. The first is 
evangelistic preaching. The 
second is training laymen and 
ministers to more productive 
soulwinning. I must add that my 
present round in New Testament 
Witnessing is the most satisfying 
thing I've ever done. 

ACCENT: What do you con- 
sider to be the most important 

Oie Millie Sports Qiiz 

1. Who won the most gold 
medals at the 1972 Sum- 
mer Olympics'' 



aspect of personal witnessing? 

Waller; That is a little hard to 
answer, but assuming that his 
living is consistent with witness- 
ing, 1 would say that most im- 
portant is his abihty to give a 
winning testimony of what 
Christ has done for him. 

ACCENT: In a previous meet- 
ing, you mentioned taking a poll 
at an academy. What percentage 
of students there had assurance 
of eternal life? 

Walter: 1 took this poll at 3 

figures held true at each one: 5% 
of the student body, and 50% of 
the faculty had assurance of 
eternal life. 

ACCENT: What prompted 
you to write your book. New 
Testament Witnessing? 

Walter: I saw the desperate 
need of this kind of work in the 
Adventist church. However, I 
made several earnest attempts to 

book, because 1 didn't consider 
myself a gifted author. 

ACCENT: As you studied the 
Bible and Spirit of Prophecy, did 

witnessing hard to swallow? 
Walter: No, it was the other 
around. 1 was elated at what 



ACCENT: When we 
love to a n on -Christian, 
in effect, preaching ChrirfJ 
doctrine? 

Walter: Yes. Love is the 
doctrine of Christ, 

ACCENT: Many people her 
appreciate this college being 
fine one with Christian stai 
ards. In this respect, does 
differ from others? 

Walter: In the past 1 or 
years all of our colleges 
undergone a change for 
better, spiritually, 1 know 
ladies' skirt lengths 
shortened and men's hairstyk 
have become a trial 
These will improve w 
tuality. 



, but now there i 
5 in students' minds. Bui 
k to your original quesliosB 
, SMC is one of the topfcT 



whosi 






i latei 



I. Swimmer Mark Spitz with 

2. Tom Landry. 

3. Bobby Allison for the 
" straight year. 



Mexico City to host 
Autumn Council 



had I 

my heart for many years. 

ACCENT: Elder Walter, if 
this is a legitimate question, how 
long have you been a born-again 
Christian? 

Walter: Since 1 was a junior 
theologian in college, in 1949. 
But I did not understand or 
appreciate two things until much 
later. The first is the doctrine of 
assurance. I had assurance in 
1949, but only to a limited 
degree. The second is how this 
could apply to evangelism, 
which is what made New Testa- 



atmosphere [ 

ACCENT: Elder Walter, i 
there anything of significa 
that you would like to say to 
student body at this oppctj 

Walter: Yes, I £ 
the large number of stuclec:! 
who are enthusiastic at the 
ing program. There is no i 
in my mind that the reast 
this success is attributed I 
excellent publicity of the p:| 
gram in the ACCENT. 
with, of course, other publicii)! 
You have an exceUent pasto'^ 
staff here who ^ 
go through. 



Worst Hayride to HawkinsI 



WASHINGTON. DC -Mex- 
ico City will be the site of the 
world biennial Autumn Council 
of the 2.2 miUion-membcr 
Seventh-day Adventist Church 
October 14 to 2l. 

Some 300 delegates from the 
10 divisions of the denomination 
will attend the business session 
The delegates will represent 
nearly 200 countries where the 



fire 



Adventists have v 

High on the agenda will be 
the matter of consolidation 
which the church has been 
studying for more than two 
years. All areas of the church are 
involved, from the worid head- 
quarters here in Washington, 
D.C.. to local conferences and 

The consolidation program 
has already seen some action in 



overseas divisions of the church. 
In Europe two divisions have 
been consolidated into one 
These were the Central Euro- 
pean Division and the Southern 
European Division, which are 
now known as the Euro-Africa 
Division. 

Business sessions will convene 
at the Aristos Hotel of Mexico 
City on week days. On October 
^1 an afternoon musical and 
multi-media program will be 
beld in Spanish only at the 
Palacio de Bellas Artcs, 

Pre-coundl sessions will be 
held October 9-1 3 at the Aristos 
wth only lop officers of the 
church present. These sessions 
will give preliminary study to 
matters scheduled to come h,. 
fore the full council 



The burned ar 

hulking shapes of i 



sented t 



I of mechanical 



by Steve Grimsley 
Sadie Hawkins Day will come 
to CoUegedale celebrated on a 
crest of fun-filled activities. The 
festivities in which the giris ask 
the boys of their choosing, will 
8 p.m. this Saturday 



^ening ; 



: cliff a 



;xplo: 



I the 



^.^j,u„ 4„u fire of five 

tanks at Southern Facilities Inc 
Monday left the plant manager' 
dead and critically injured two 
others. ^ *" 

A survey of that plant area 
»me 50 yards to the southeast 
01 the storage tanks gave an indi 
cation of the almost incalculable 
mtensity of the explosion. 

Arson investigator Jerry 



The 






t devasta- 



■ of the explosion 

.-.. ..Jt been determined. 

, .^^t . .u ^°"''""fi to maintain 

a vigil at the scene. 



Student Park. 

A wagon loaded with hay will 
be waiting at the mall around 8 
p.m. for all the guys and girls 
who would like a lift over to the 
Student Park. A hayride will also 
be provided coming from the 

Upon entering the cUff area 
couples will be served soda pop' 
roasted marshmallows, and 
chips. These refreshments will be 
«rved throughout the entire 
progra^m, so anyone may obtain 
seconds, thirds, and fourths and 



grass, and more, in hopes '^ 

pleased. Social Comi 
man George Dutton feels t 
the cliff background willgi'^^n 
music a better and fuller qual;j 
In past pasture parties o" 
type, half of the sound 
usually lost to the wide o 
spaces. 

Audience part ici patio" 
games wiU be played und" 



f five 



fires. "We want the audienj| 
get involved so they woPj^ 
bored by Just sitting," 
Dutton. 

George Dutton n'- 
Chandler will host iht 
happenings and will k«Pl 
audience informed o" J 
going to happen next- T" J 



A variety of music will be 
performed, folk, country, blue 



but all ; 



ities will alic 
s during tti^ ^ 



a:^g??o«Bg 



Thursday, Sept. 28, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



possession, a tight race is shapitig 



Ambler leads fastpitch 

up tor second place, as only one to DuL manv mmes out of the 






Collegedale Cleoners 



Phone 396-2550 

College Plaia 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleoner 
and Food Supplements 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 



HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. -9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m, 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset - 10:30 

Pleasant Surroundings - Good Food 




Collegedale Inferiors 

Better Carpets for Less 
Special Prices for Students 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Inn. 

Majiufacturers of IDgJi Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hosoitals 



Collegedalfl, Tenn, 



Phone 396-2131 



inly 

from fourth placc- 

The schedule favors Hall- 
man's team, as they have two 
games remaining with Dutton 
and one with Griffin. Sommer- 
viJIe, however, has won the last 
three games after getting off to a 
slow start- The Griffin team will 
have to hustle, as they play two 
games with Ambler next week- 

Slowpitch has Hess putting 
the pressure on Wiehn for their 
first place battle. Wiehn has had 



LiHleDebbie 




See 




M0NY 



fire in the last inning, so his luck 
must be starting to run thin. 

Des Cummin gs, college 
chaplain, captured the top 
honors in the annual SMC golf 
tournament, the Happy Valley 
Open. Shooting an 18-hole total 
of 80, Elder Cummings won the 
championship flight with 
Charley Bullock as runner-up. 

First Flight was captured by 
Richard Halverson, but only 
after a sudden death play-off 
with Randy Cockrell. Both 
finished regulation play with an 
88. 

Bernie Corbett secured 
second flight honors with a 99, 
while Ken Bumham's 105 was 
good enough for runner-up. 

A "longest drive," and 



: STANDINGS 
W L Pet. GB 

Ambler 8 1.000 

Hallman 4 3 577 3^4 

SommervUIe A 4 ,500 4 

Griffin 4 5 .444 iVz 

Dutton 8 .000 8 

SLOW FITCH STANDINGS 
W L Pet. GB 

Wiehn 6 1.000 

Hess 4 1 .800 1^4 



Brooks __. 

Flechas 6 .01 

BATTING LEADERS • 
AB 1 

W. Halverson -—19 1 

L. Botlmer 18 

Vandenberghe --18 



the 



J. Maretlch 21 9 

D. Westbrooks —26 11 

M. McKenzle ..-24 10 

D. Hallman 15 6 



Harold Johnson 
Ken Burnham v 



c longest S. Spears 



the "closest 
the pin" contest. Awards will 
presented Thursday, October 
during SA Chapel. 



TEAM BATTING AVERAGE 

AB H Avg. 

Ambler 159 56 .352 

Sommervllle .160 52 .325 

Gri«ln 167 52 .311 

Hallman 120 31 ,251 

Dutton -- 120 31 .251 



New office hours Oct. 1 



The Administrative Council 
voted last week to adopt the 
follov/ing office hours* for the 
public in the adn' 
offices of Wright HaU; 

Monday-Thursday, 



12 1 



l2:30{Ca'shier"s office). 

Sunday, closed all day. 

(•effective beginning Sunday, 
October 1st) 



member, R. C. Mills, 
shortened business hours c 
as a result of general budget 
being made in several area 



too far into the red. 

In post years increased enroll- 
ment has helped pay for expan- 
sion and building expenses. 
Since there is no increase in 
enrollment this year, the normal 
budget will necessarily need to 
be tightened. 

"The new office hours are an 
effort to make more efficient 
use of personnel working time," 
explained Mills. 

Last year SMC over-shot the 
budget by approximately 
$250,000. Profits from the 
c o 11 ege industries, however. 



keep the college from 



STUDENT SPECIAL 

VILLAGE MART 

Canada Drj Regularlj 15' 1 11^ 

Cherry Soda i2-o<- spedai I U 
Apple Sauce "Iftl' 2'- 35 



We Accept Your White I.D. "Charge" Card 

College Plaza 



ROUTHERH ACCENT 



Thursday, Sept. 28 



Shall we or shall we not 



Thai is the qiiesiion 



O PRO: 



by Duane Hallock 

For some time il has been felt 
that the name of Southern Mis- 
sionary College is a misnomer. It 
produces in people's minds an 
image thai is detrimental to the 
goals and objectives of the insti- 

Years ago, when SMC was 

was included in I 
establish the factlh: 
was religiously orii 
word carried with i 
lion of witnessing aj 
arisi ' " 

word has changed in meaning. 
Now the archaic word tends to 
be a dcrrogdtory term associated 
with white imperialism, especial- 
ly in foreign countries. 

Many Adventisls think of 
being dcscrip- 
Df their "mission" on earth. 
e feel that the name of SMC 
descriptive term which ex- 
presses the goals and purposes of 
the college's existence. 



Uitmli\\ Sp&iifij... 



CON: 

by Randy EIki 

Under the guise of 

all misunderstandings 

of the word missionar 



SiaduatI 



By Jane Crevasse 
The faculty proposes 
change the name. 

The studenU concur to 



Here are previous suggestions 
which we could change: 

University of Southern Ten- 



perennial 

change. 

the Southern . 



the board of trivial 

idering 



jf has its advanlag,.^ 
ime of the school isnoii 
1 for thcLr station in 
mic community; rather ]i 
pursuit of intellectual t] 
"" ""■ oppossed to [ 
mportant. FutihJ 
luu.t. 1 Liiii iiot acquainted u 
any individual who has ] 
denied a sought for p 



The idea to change SMC is pound 



t the t 






otiege that i 
nissionary in 
The cost 



ined the u 



s title. 



was reached by 
lie are facing de- 



■ Since the controversy a 



Southern Tech 
Missionary Ridge College 
Southern Christian College 
Appa lachian Moun tai 
College 

Old College of the South 

Happy Valley College 

Southern Construction Col- sated 



South Eastern Adventist Col- 



^Soi 



ine college. 

The action of the board in 

change the name of SMC, but 'Southern Adventist Uni- 
rather what the college should versity 

ch a step were Dixieland College 



DbCti 



(hough, the word "missionary" 
carries with it a meaning which 
is somewhat different than the 
Adventist 's definition. 

In the minds of some people 
the word "missionary" paini 



the campus they 



pointed 

SMC was a misleading U 

The majority of the 



of i 



u-hatted pale- pressed 
deep ^°""d t 



Southern Matrimonial Center 
e. G. White Memorial College 
So u them Monastery and 

Convent 

Georgia-Cumberland College 
Southern Union College of 

SDA 

Southern Highlands Institute 
Ooltewah-Apison Community 



is misleading, a more "i 
ative" title is being sc 
the school. 

What term could 
indicative of our static 
world than the term m; 
The misunderstanding c 

word is more than compen 

that, the explanation expected enroll) 
which usually follows provides type of situation whati 
the listener with a brief intro- cost of a name change, 
duction to "a fully accredited much, 
liberal arts college, owned and Instead of c( 

operated by the Seventh-day Ad- ing the school r 

the plight of several acaderiil 



if the 
name change should b 
sidering factor to kill the p 
posal. As of this mo 
college is attempting ( 
the operating budget by so"i3 
used by 300 thousand dollars in ordetlj 






face penetrating 
jungle, showing a picture roll to 
a naked cannibal in a thatched- 
roofed hut. 

The name of the college has a 
tendency to limit an understand- 
ing of its abilities. Many people 
arc given the false impression 
that SMC is solely a Bible college 
which produces foreign mis- 

If the name of Ihc college is 
to be descriptive, then let it 
truly represent what the college 
stands for. 

A name change is not ad- 
vocated because of the shame of 
being associated with a mis- 
sionary college, but because the 
present name is falsely adver- 
tising Id the public something 
which the college is not. 

Less Hess, executive vice pres- 
ident of the Student Associa- 
tion, summarized his feelings on 
the subject slating, "I'd like to 
see our name changed, but not 
because I'm ashamed o." it." 

Less took a poll at a recent 
worship in Thatcher Hull. Of the 
3 1 girls polled, 65% wanted the 
name of the college to be 
changed, and 35% wanted the 
name loft as il is. Thirty-seven 
names were also proposed. 

The most popular names have 

Christian heritage of the college. 
The two most popular were 
Southern Adventist College and 
Adventist College of the South. 

These names arc not trying to 
hide or cover up any Chris- 
tianity, Rather they are present- 
ing the college's Christian stand- 
ards and philosophies in Ihc true 
lighl of their significance. 

Almost everyone-whether 
they advocate a name change or 
not -agrees that il is very im- 

tions of 



npus before. They 
surprise when they School 
at Southern Missionary Appalachia College 



tion of higher learning. 

From the name of the college 
they had expected a small and 
under-developed school where 
students walked from class to 
class with Bibles under their 



'What's wrong 
singing 



McKee College 
Southern Training School 
Scenicland College 
Tennessee Valley College 
Valle Verde College 
Chickamauga College 
Cherokee College 
White Oak College 
Dogwood Blossom College/ 



carrying Bibles 
hymns? Isn't that 
Christianity?" 

Indeed it is, bi 
that the 

^ven that SMC 
under-developed 



Consideralio 

college name. Legal docum 
would have to be changed ( 

■ .college laree s.™, of c™,' ■f™;^^;;^' 



region. 2. One who advocc 



doctrine. J. One who is sent on a 
-The Reader's Digest 
money. Shipping statements, in- """' ^"'^-''^'"P^^'c Dictionary 
voices, and mailing addresses 
would all have to be changed 
Informing the pubUc of a change 
would also be an expense to the 



Let it be known here that the departments faced with si 
given reason of nostalgia is not inadequate facilities calcl 
adequate for retaining the col- attention of the Board' i 
lege name, this argument is not Trustees. 

based on nostalgia, for in the Issues far more imporUil 

final analysis nostalgia is worth- than the name of the coUeJ 
less. need our immediate ; 

If however we must strike the Things like finding c 
name missionary from the col- and impartial teachers. Ttiim 
lege title let us also stop requir- like gearing our i 
ing dorm worship, stop requiring program to meet the ni 
twelve hours of religion as a modem day employer, 
necessity for a degree, and sub- Ejaduates can find job! 

scribe generally to the secular ,,.,.. ._..__■_ 

philosophy of education as fol- 
lowed by the majority of state 
universities. We are different, 
our name should suggest such. 
Why should we remove ourselves 
from a position of uniqueness 
and plunge into academic anoni- 
mnity. Daily we are told that we 
are different, our hair should be 
cut, our dress modest; but then 
we launch a course that will hide 
the school behind a neutral title 
which will do nothing to sepa- 
rate us from secular education. 
For the crowd that shouts of 
possible employer prejudice due 
to the term missionary as 
opposed to something more 
kosher and appropriate to the 
they should consider this; If 



that has begui 

decade we would find that oi 

fears of the word r 



Kennedy started a prograinil 
the early sixties entitled li 
Peace Corps, While its 
was not peace, peace was 
ful by-product. While i 
deavors should be educalioiti| 
missionary work is 
by-product. Su 
programs such as Project Hopl 
Vista, Project Head Start, i 
many others have a s 
notation of inissionary4yfl 



employet 
;'s aim 



1 the 



focused I 



criterion for hiring. 1 question 
his intelligence in general, and 
one's desire to work for him in 



■es of the worl 
religion and t 
associated with religion. Wt 
are considering separatitiE ' 
selves from our p'lilo^ophy ' 






n life a I 



But when consideration is 
given to the many sources that 
money can come from it is con 
ceivable that suffiaent funds 
"luld be raised for the pubhc 



involved 






teg 






rcligio 

Lasl April the college board 
implied iheir recognition of the 
need to change the name of SMC 
by appointing a special com- 
mittee to look into this situa- 

The 



transaction 

Southern Missionary College 
has had the unique distinction of 
being looked up to as a conserva- 
tive school which has been fore- 
most in the denomination to 
uphold the standards and prin- 
ciples of Christian philosophy. 
■nUs is a reputation to be proud 

. But let it be known that SMC 
IS not a follower of tradition iust 
for the sake of tradition. 

Tlie name of SMC needs to be 
changed. This can be done 
without the sacrificing of Chris- 
Han pnnciple, so let it be done- 
changing the name lo somethinB 
which vrill accurately refiect an 
image of the college's close rela- 
tionship with Jesus Christ 



^mrtlyfm Ar»«t 



: : : .■;:.■;-; ' '"■°"' "S." %! 



«.v^\'#^M..»%S^,^^«i^,^j^^^^g 



r*.. 



Wb?-^* -J 



Ingathering total 
Exceeds last year's 






oul for SMC's annujl 
Tig field dav of Tuck- 
uher 3. was S19, 154.21. 
. jn increase of S74,21 
vejr's 519.080,00 toul. 
-'sgoal. S17.000, wasan 
uvcr last year's SI 6.500 
out 475 SMC students 
lly were divided into 60 
cover the designated 70 



vLTt included in the total, 
cjdcmy field day was a 
before the colli;ge field 
nd their total was S!00 
the goal because of rain 



icited a total of S2,230 



gun on a group of si 

panied (he planning of the field 
day. The Monday before, during 
a crucial time of planning, the 
telephone system went blank for 
VA hours. The group originally 
scheduled to solicit on Lookout 
Mountain had to go to Signal 
Mountain instead, because the 
city sewer line was being worked 

and other complications. 

Ingathering 
Taylor reported "1 believe the 

our goal is because dedication, 
spirit, and attitude toward In- 
gathering comes Tirst, whereas 
money is simply the after- 
product. This is accomplished 
because the students who go 
really want to." 



Education retreat 



Bv Steve Nicholaides 

■The delivery was successful, 
and the baby is healthy," 
bcj'ined Dr. Stuart Berkeley. 
L;hdirmjii of SMC's department 
of fducation, comparing the 

SMC's first retreat for education 
majors lo the time of his wife's 
first pregnancy and delivery. Dr. 
Berkeley spoke in glowing terms 
of I he "labor" and dedication of 
Ihf SNEA (Student National Ed- 
ucjiion Association) officers 
whoM.' dedicated work and cool- 
headed planning made the 
t possible. 



for , 






Continuing this same theme 
in the worship service Saturday 
morning, guest speaker, Dr. 
Murdoch, stated that "Love is 
the foundation of all true educa- 
tion and all true development. 




We n 






t the r 



luded 



Pastor Don Aalborg, Educational 
Secretary of the Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference; Elder 
Yost, Ed. Sec. of Ken.-Tenn.; 
Pastor John Thurber, Carolina 
Conference Youth Evangelist ; 
Dr. La Veta Payne, professor of 
education at SMC; Mrs. Mildred 
Spcjrs. assistant professor of ed- 
iii.dtion at SMC; Pastor Eric 
1 nckson. Associate Secretary of 
the Education Department of 
tile Southern Union; and Dr. 
Sluarl Berkeley, chairman of the 
depjrimcnt of education at 
SMC 

Featured speaker for the 
retreat was Dr. Ruth Murdoch, 
professor of education from 
Andrews University. The retreat 
was held at Camp Cumby-Gay 
from 4 p.m. Friday to 10 a.m. 
Sunday. Sept, 22-24, 

"I am glad we had only a 
smaller group," said Dr. Berke- 
ley of the forty students who 
aiiended, "It gave us all a feeling 



Speaking during the woRhip 
from her many years of experi- 
ence as a teacher, Mrs, Murdoch 
challenged the students to: 1) 
love as God loves; 2) seek to 
understand humanity; 3) see 
hope where there seems to be 
none; 4) deal with students as 
individuals; 5) help the student 

tion but rather as a protection of 
our freedom; 6) teach character 
in every class; 7) teach the child 
to think for himself; 8} be what 
you teach; and, 9) pray for the 
power of the Holy Spirit in 
order to accomplish all of the 

Saturday afternoon, a general 
meeting was led by Dr. Berkeley; 
followed by small discussion 
groups led by the guests. Nature 
walks followed the discussions 
and then came supper, sunset 
meditations, and campfire recre- 



Sunday morning ; 






led the students that they 
Id be safe in adopting new 
ling technique 



Banquet postponed 



n past years the day was 
i l)y the Student Association 
(heir annual fall picnic. Be- 
>e of increasing lack of in- 



i Orlando ic 



make the trip up and back. 
Many students arc taking ad- 
vantage of the long weekend, 
however, and are going home. 

As a result, not enough 
couples have signed up for the 
Bant|ucl lo make it economical- 
ly feasible, .said Wayne Liljeros. 



Budget cut hurts 



SMC's budget cut is hurling 
the office administration depart- 
ment says Mr. Richard Stanley, 
Department Chairman. 

The budget for equipment 
has been cut in half and the 
amount allotted has already 
been used for needed equipment 
including cassette recorders and 
tapes. The recorders are for stu- 



The leaching supplies budgi 
has been cut $800.00. whe 
asked how they were going 
manage under 

stances, Stanley commented that 
the department was just going to 
have to do the best it could and 
cut down on supply expenses in 
every way possible. 

In spile of the budgt 



office 



and Spirit ol Prophecy. 

which SDA's have led in the 
Field of educalion for years be- 
cause of the Spirit of Prophecy. 
Among these ways, he said, are 
concepts of making the home a 
learning center; of seeing the 
entire life-span and not just the 

of educating studi 



IS expanded slightly, this 
ar hiring three full-lime 
ichers whereas lust year there 



The number of students en- 
rolled in courses of office admin- 
istration has gone down since 




telf 



Charge-a-seat 



Tickets for I 



e first ! 



I Seri 



:( Ad- 



California Slate 

if not repealed before then) 

child to be enrolled in school by 
the age of 4W. Mentioning that 
the Spiril of Prophecy slates 
that the best age for a child lo 
enter school is 8-10 years, she 
discussed various implications of 
this law. However. Dr. Murdoch 
did state her belief thai if the 
home is inadequate from Ihe 



Tuesday, October 10. A student 

with his ID card, 2 tickets for 
each performance. These tickets 
normally sell for $3,50. but de- 



ding 



I the 



SOc. 



The importance of buying 
tickets this year is because of the 
newly employed reserved seat 
policy. This will solve the prev- 
ious problem people who reserve 



. for 



. Alsc 



because they will have the op- 
portunity to buy tickets for each 
performance one week before 
the general public. 

This year the committee in 
charge has chosen very popular 
performers such as pianist- 
comedian Victor Borge, who will 
perform October 28. which is 
Alumni Week-end. Also sched- 
uled is Van Cliburn, Ferrante & 
Teicher, John Jay, and the 
Danish Gym Team. The latter 
two performances are free of 
charge to students. See details 
on other lyceums in the Victor 
Borge story in this issue. 

Involved this year in the pro- 
grams are Dr. Kuhlmandoors. 
Jan R ushing-ushering. and 
Robert Merchant -ticket sales. 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday October 5 



Victor Borge to humor SMC Oct. 28 



o 



Victor Borge, a highly tal- 
ented musician with an unsur- 
passed sense of humor, will ap- 
pear al the Southern Missionary 
College gymnasium on Saturday, 
October 28, al 8 p.m. Tickets 
for this program go on sale be- 
ginning October 10. 

Borge's universal languages of 
music and mirth have packed 



acclaimed the Indianapolis Sti 
and the Indianapolis News 



ded and got a flowing and 
;ht rendition from the 
phony. 



houi 



t the V 



I. He 



will bring with him the young 

coloratura soprano, Marylyn 
Mulvey, and pianist and com- 
poser, Sahan Arzruni. 

A triumph in the fifties and 
sixties, Victor Borge, inter- 
shows no signs of slowing down 
playing before hundreds of thou- 

jovcrs all over the world. 

Marking his thirtieth year in 
the United States as a delightful 
comic and accomplished pianist, 
Borge is also a much sought after 

Recently, Borge was offered 

ductor with the famed St. Louis 
Symphony. However, prior com- 



mother, and he w 
prodigy in his first 
in Copenhagen at t 



[reduced to the 

; of three by his 



lusly to perfect 
conducts, making 
a shared exper- 
1 him and his 
;xperience of en- 



joyment in 

Other programs scheduled for 
the Lyceum and Fine Arts Series 
at SMC include; 

November 4 "The World of 
Skiing," by John Jay. This 



of ; 
obatic 









:ep[t 



e offer 



Victor Borge ! 
the prestigious Concertgebom 

Symphony, ' the ToronI 
Symphony, the Cleveland Oi 



led 



skiing, kite soaring, turf skiing, 
and skibob slalom. Slopes in 
Japan, Reno, Sun Valley, 
Geribaldi, and North Carolina 
will be featured. 

December 9-Danish Gym 
Team. Skillful gymnasts from 
Denmark will demonstrate a 
variety of modern Danish 

Danish folk dances. 

January 13-"The Epic Voy- 
ages of the Ras," by Norman 

Baker. Baker returns to SMC this 



January 17-Dean 
Tenor; Robert Hale, B; 
Ovid Young, pianist; re 
the Chattanooga area. 



repertoire will include oratorio, 
spirituals, hymns and gospel 
music. Haic and Wilder are opera 
stars who spend their vacation or 
off-season time each year giving 

January 20-"The Sea Peo- 
ple." This is a composite of sea- 
oriented experiences, presented 
by Stanton Waterman. 

February 3 Van Cliburn. 
Pianist, Van Cliburn, a steadily 
growing legend in his time, will 
perform classical and light 

February 24--"My Cah- 
fornia," by Stan Midgley. All 
four seasons of California from 
the sandy beaches of the South 
to the redwoods of the North 
are captured on film by Midgley 
in one of his famous Chuckle- 
March 3-"Trails of the 
Mountain West," by Don 
Cooper. This film begins with 
Coronado's trail as he came 
North into New Mexico search- 
ing for the fabled "Seven Cities 
of Gold" and ends with the 
Denali Highway in the Alaskan 
range. 

April 8-Ferrante and 
Teicher, duo-pianists will per- 
form. In "Strike Up the 
Grands," they will display their 
spectacular piano pyrotech- 
niques and their delightful wit. 

Don't worry if you feel de- 
spondent. The ; ■ 
spell each night 
all right the nex 

-Annonymo 






'Special' Students 

Over 100 sludcnls of SMC families arc allowed three 



Nursing 



flourishing wit 






of 



and records. 



hours of college ._ 

for credit or by audit. 

They maybe people not quali- 
fied to lake on full college level 
I. _- students wishing lo 



range from the 'fun' courses 

mechanics, wood-working, sew- 
ing, etc, lo the more difficult 
courses in such areas as business, 
theology, and journalism. 

When she was asked how it 
felt to be taking college courses 
again after being a housewife 






: their 



Mrs. Van. 



for 



laybc 



! posl-graduute si 



mutiu writing, replied, "Ifs 
kinda fun. There were several 
courses I didn't have the chance 
lo take in college which I always 
wished I could have taken. Now 
I have thai chance " Mrc; VunHi. 



In the B.S. nursing depart- 
ment (four year), Shirley Spears 
has relumed to SMC after grad- 
uating in 1970 and completing 
her masters degree in medical- 
surgical nursing at the University 
of Alabama. 

Claudia Southerland and Joan 
Go o d w i nn are both staff 
members who graduated from 
SMC last year. Claudia is teach- 
ing sophomore medical-surgical 
nursing and Joan is in the com- 
munity health nursing field. 

Judy Winters graduated from 
Austin Peay University in 1970 
and taught public health for one 
' University. She is 



n this y 



taff. 



Cobos new second violinist 



The Challanoogu Symphony 
Orchestra Association has con- 
cluded appoinlmenls to the Prin- 
cipal chair posts of ihc second 
violin, cello, and viola sections 
of the. orchestra. One appointee 
is Jucinlo Cobos. second violin- 
Born in Santiago, Chile, 
Cobos began his study of music 
at the National Conservator)' of 
Music of the University of Chile 
while still in elementary school 
and entered the Vina del Mar 
Symphony Orchcslm at the ane 



i'JbS. 



At the Orlando campus, Carol 
Trembling is leaching medical- 
surgical nursing. She recently 
received her masters degree from 
Loma Linda University. 

In ihe A. D. {two year) nurs- 
ing department. Nancy Helgren 
IS icachmg clinical medical- 
surgical nursmg. She graduated 
from Columbia Union College in 



AIM 



Want a job in Europe? 



hing 



Symphony's hrst violin s 

the Chau.nooga Opera Asio- 
ciation. From 1968 lo 197^ he 
taught Social Studies and s"pan- 



rsing IS Cheric Let 



■ IS. 



Having I 

this 



1964. 



I the 



lumcd to Chattanooga 
High School, he has 



also teaching clinical medi.^1- 
surgical nursing here 

Barbara Straight is teaching in 
Ihc physical nursing Tield while 
Katie Umb is leaching operating 
room procedures. 

Patsy Rushing, MUdred 
Kobbms, and Mary Lou Mc- 



LOS ANGELES, Cahf. - 
"Jobs for young people are avail- 
able in Europe," said Dr. F. X. 
Gordon, President of Princeton 
Research, at a University of 
Southern California interview 
yesterday. 

Just back from Europe he 
said "the 300 million people 
Common Market is booming. On 



the other hand, he stated 
foresee continued youth ' ■ 
employment in the Unil"ed I 
States until at least October of 
1973. U. S. Corporations are still f 
cutting back personnel and are 
not planning for replacements i 
Although the improving u.s 



' wUl < 



e jobs. 



Accident 

A two car accident on Apison 
Pike and Talent road sent John 
Garner and Fred Zolhnger to 
Erlanger Hospital Monday 

According to Chief Platl of 
the Collegedale police de- 
partment. Gamer was traveling 
west on Apison Pike when he 
struck ZoUinger who was making 
a left hand turn on to Talent 

Gamer, a Junior at SMC was 
on his way to the elementary 
school where he was to conduct 
a week of prayer meeting. As an 
assistant youth pastor, with the 
Collegedale church John works 
with the Spaulding Elementary 
School and Collegedale 
Academy students. 

Fred Zollinger was on his way 
to Chastain Farm where he is 

Both cars were totaled and 
each man was released from Er- 
langer Hospital in Chattanooga 
after examination and treat- 



more young people are entering I 
the job seeking market. In fad 
some 1,300,000 per year. I973 
higJi school and college grad- 
uates will face a long search. I 
We have a program called 1 
Jobs Europe, he continued, and I 
guarantee salaried jobs in Swit;- I 
erland, England and Belgium, for I 
some 2.000 young people 18 (0 f 
29 years of age. 

Winter and Spring jobs as general I 
help (trainees) in hotels, rest 
rants, supermarkets, departm 
stores, steward and stewardess | 

are usually provided and friends I 
can work together if they app 
together. 

Over the past 12 years ' 
have help place more th„ 
10,000 young people in Europe | 
and England," Gordon 
eluded. 

For free information si 
stamped self-addressed bus 
size envelope to Jobs Europe, I 



relief H 






By Jane Crevasse 
■'/fi YOUR turn now.' " the sign 

solemnly glared. 
"You must decide with whom 

you'll be paired." 
Sadie Hawkins Day advanced in 

full pump and glory. 
The situation al the dorm told 

an opposite story. 

Like wildfire through the halls, 
spread excitement of all kinds 

While Ihe problem of selection 
was weighed in our minds. 

There were haled breaths while 
we waited for replies. 

And when acceptances came in 



But the whisperings across 
mall magnified the tensior. 

Of the girls who realized t 
were the sub/eel being n 
tloned. 

How did one go about ^/a/i/JiX(l 

Did we prepare extensive detail!^ 






t up t 



It was up until thai sign w 

pened in one day 
That we had gone along in oui 

regular way 
Never fully appreciating ll" 
planning or their fuss 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. . 9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset- 10:30 

Pleasant Surroundings - Good Food 



acuity r 



rslhis 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances ond Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplements 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



Thursday. October 5. 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Bicycles, bridges and • . . blood 
A summer in Bangladesh 



ISeiv pastor joins church staff 



by Darryl Ludington 

"Ima^ne 75 million people 

living together in an area the 

Doug Jacobs as he pulled out 
some maps of Bangladesh from 
his dresser "That's like putting 
all the people in the world 

United Slates. Over 1 300 people 



major this year at 
Bangladesh this pa; 
help his parents 



See 




Apnme' 



The way to buy 
the insurance 
you need but 
may feel you 
can't afford. 

For Further 

ilnformation, Call: 

236-4145 

MONY 




son's house in Dacca and 
tally wounded Elder Hutchi 
with machine-gun fire. 
Hutchinson and two of 
teen-aged daughters qu 
handed over all the money they 
had on hand and the bar 
without further incident. 

"It all happened so suddenly 
and unexpectedly," recalled 
Doug. "Somehow, it just didn't 
see m righ t that God should 
allow somcthinE like this to hap- 
pen, especially to a valuable 
worker like Elder Hutchinson." 



Pastor Ronald B. Rodgers is 
leaving his position as MV, Ed- 
ucation and Temperance Sec- 
retary of the New Jersey Con- 
youth pastor for CoUegedale Ac- 
ademy and upper grades of 
"^^^ Spaulding Elementary School. 

In past years both schools 
have been served only on a 
part-time basis by an assistant 
pastor. But with 261 students 
enrolled in the academy and 
nearly 400 in the grade school 



full-t 






Dou| 






Doug J: 



mission president. 

Although he had been with 
his father and mother for seven 
years m both West Pakistan and 
India, this was his first visit to 
the newly formed state of Bang- 
ladesh (formerly East Pakistan). 

Doug spent a weekend during 
the Hrst two weeks with his 
father and another minister, 
Elder Hutchinson, traveling by 

ern parts of the country check- 
ing on the condition of the 
churches. Most of them had 
been destroyed by the civil war 
with West Pakistan the year bc- 



"1 sometimes wonder why 
our family wasn't shot at instead 
of I he Hutchinsons. It could 
have happened any time. 
Violence we see on TV here in 
the States is a real way of life 

Funeral services were held the f " ^"j^" 
same day and Elder Hutchinson University 



After graduating from SMC in 
1957 with a B. A. degree in Bus- 
iness Administration, Rodgers 
worked in several different ele- 
mentary schools and academies 

both principal and teacher. 1 



1965 he received his r 
grec in school 



sde- 



rthc 






Doug. "Some of us say we v 
Christ to come soon; but 
don't really. Now, I really v 



for the New Jersey Confere 






Thinking back over I 
pericnces during the su 
Doug remarked: "Nothii 
planned ever happened i\ 
we planned it. Always something pastor will 
would happen to change things, responsibilili 



explained as he pointed out the 

route on the ma?, "because we I soon learned that you ., 
had lo make detours around 25 depend on God in almost 
bridges which had bee 






advisor 



After thai Doug worked at 
the mission in Dacca doing odd 
jobs. He took one jaunt down 
south to pick up building sup- 
phes for the extensive refugee 



;rifice, really 






using project m t 
irea. Commenting 

'The houses were i 



delta 

the 



God if 

you inlcnd to make it, at least in 
a place like Bangladesh." 

Asked if he would return as a 
missionary to Bangladesh some 
day after he graduated, Doug 
replied that the decision was up 
to God. 



Elder Rodgers, and 
Dcnise, have two d 
Colletlc(l4)and Bonni 



Bennett awarded Ph.D. 



ing," Doug noted. Douglas Bennett, Rcligioi 

itic the Bangladesh Department chairman, has beei 

new life now after ^j, study leave for two years 

ling calamities as g^d on August 31. 1972. hi 

need during the (|oj;tora! degree was conferred 

and the civil war uis fjdd of study wa 



dissertation, which took a 
months. The finished w 
298 pages long. 



CoUegedale Cabinets, 

Jnc. 

Manufacturers of Hi^ Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



CoUegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



Vielomal Study of is a 
iail Characteristics 's'cr 
Ihaiii Chappcll. The has ' 



jr-old Rev. Chappcll 
; occasions, Chuppell 
wned Methodist min- 
retired in 1949. He 



1470, Bennett 
liversity of Mic! 



WHO KNOWS? 

1. How many countries makt 
up the United Nations'^ 

2. How manj' years has the 
United Nations been in 



Where is the Aswan Dani'> 
. \Vhat is a bibliophile^ 
. Where did Columbus land 

on October 12. 1492'' 
, Where did the name "kin- 
dergarten" originate'' 



Aiswers To Who Knows 



3. Stanislaw Trepczynskl 
of Poland. 

4. October 24th. 

5. Egypt. 

collects books because 
of their rarity rather than 
content. 

7. On an Island in the Ba- 

8. Germany; it means, lit- 
erally children's garden 

9 William F Cody 

10 William Boyd 



According to Elder Gary 

Patterson, pastor of the Colltgc 

dale Church, th«i job as youth 

lude such varied 

as: school coun- 



If only 




Dr. Douglas Bcnnell 



Newcomers to the religion dept-. q 




LitHePebbie 




Elder Jerry Cladson, an 
SMC graduate, has joined the 
religion department staff. A 
member of the class of '65, Elder 
Cladson relurns to SMC from 
pastoring the Boulevard Sev- 
enth-day Advenlist Church in 
Madison, Tennessee. 

He is married lo the former 



nnish his Master of Arts degree. 



Lau 



Ha: 



student, Th. 



y have two by the Holy Spir 

hrec, and Elder Eidwin Zackri 

Mrs, Glad- make his coniribulii 

; SMC staff dents of SMC. 



S'A years. Not ' 
the pastoral w 
down four calls 
colleges, but w 



krison accepted Christ. From 
, lime on he says he knew the 
istry was his calling. 

Ifter AU the Zackrisons 
t to California where their 
children were born. Jill is 



■ei^i^BOT 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday. October 5, 




Ambler defends Softball title 



Ambler has captured the 
championship in softball this 
year as the season doses out 
next week. Possessing a 9-1 
record with two games to go. 
Ambler team is now preparing to 
defend their title in the AH-Star 
game next Wednesday, 



FAST PITCH 



Som 



■ville 



the 



./^' 



Lee's Tae-Kwon Do 



Courtesy and Exercise 



By Darryl Ludinglon 
"A group shall be organized 
Tor the purpose of physical and 
psychological bellermeni 
through (he medium, of Karate. 
This group shall be called the 
Soulhern TAE-KWON DO As- 
socialion." (Article I of the con- 
slilulion of the Southern 
TAE-KWON DO Association) 
Under the direction of Insung 
first degree 



faster. We are 'Karate' which 
means self defense, character 
building, and humility. Karate 
realty means respect for one an- 



finally knock down Ambler, as 
Sommerville is making a late 
season surge to grab second 
plaw. 

Wiehn has nearly run away 
with the slowpitch title, as only 
Hess now poses a threat, and not 
a serious one, Hess and Wiehn 
will have their showdown soon. 

Tentative plans are to hold 
the fastpitch All-Star game at 
5:20 on Wednesday, the 11th, 
while the slowpitch all-stars wiU 
play at 8:00 on the same date. 

Flagbail season is in the air, 
and now is the time to sign-up in 
either Talge Hall, or the gymna- 
sium. Plans are for 8 "A" league 



Ambler 

Sonunerville -5 4 

Griffin 6 5 

Hallman 5 5 

Dutton 1 9 



Wiehn 7 1. 



W h Pet. GB 

1 



Jimenez 3 

Williams 2 

Brooks 1 

Flechas 



RUNS 

Kolesnikoff ___ _ 

Griffin "" -— -10| 

Five tied with "" 



TEAM BATTING AVERAGE I 
AS H At, I 

Ambler ,^- -228 83 - ■ 



divi 



plar 






futm 






obliga- 



blacl 



e-Kw 



Do. 



Karul 



Clul 






which now boasts a 
rship of over 40 -ten of 
jre pjrh. Opcraling as a 



lo karn u spucial Korean form of 

karate known as Tac-Kwon Do. 

A native Korean, Lee studied 

Tac-Kwon Do under Sunshik 



L^e says hi 
lion to build inner strength in 
his students. "When students ask 
me, 'How many boards will I be 
able to break?', I just tell them 
to wait. After the second or 
third lesson, such a question is 
never asked again because they 
have already started to acquire 
the inner strength which is vital 
to Ihcir development." 

According to Lee, Kar 



nly 1 



I for 



2 physii 



legrce 



( belt i 



Seoul, Ko 
Maryland in 1970. 

After graduating from high 
school, Lee began leaching Tae- 
Kwon Do at Rose-Hulman Insli- 
lute of Technology in Indiana. 
Now. a sophomore at SMC, Lee 
hopes to spark interest in this 
disciplined sport of Karate. 



What 



plain 



: Kara 
:he dub last week; 
Japanese origin of 
ins kill, but this is not 
CKpression, If only 

better. If only kilhng 
ry a gun will kill 



courtesy, self control, and 
leadership." 

When he taught Tae-Kwan-Do 
at Rosc-Hulman Institute of 
Technology last year, Lee re- 
quired his students to stop 
drinking and smoking, and to 
develop self-control if they in- 
tended to continue the classes. 

According to dub member 
Gary Maddox, each new appli- 
cant is carefully screened as to 
motive and disposition. "We 
don't want anyone taking karate 
who might use it in a wrong 



prevail for "B" league. Each ;■;■:■; 

team will carry 9 men. The ^ 

season is scheduled to start Oct. iw: 

15, with plans for a new-vs.-old i:-:::; 

student game on Oct. 12,Thurs- :;:■:■: 

day at 5:20. ^i 

BATTING LEADERS »X 

(18 AS.) ;::':i: 

AB H Pc(. 

Botlmer 21 11 .530 oS 

Burnham IB 9 .500 ::::>■ 

W, Halverson .^27 13 .481 :■:■:■: 

W. Nelson 23 11 .478 ■:■:■:■ 

Vandenberghe ^22 10 .454 :$::■ 

Maretlch 25 11 .440 <A^- 

D. Nelson 23 10 .434 lo!:! 

Pate 19 8 .422 SS 

Hallman ig s .422 ^J 

McKenzie 24 10 416 ift-i- 

HOME RUNS 

Fenderson 4 :■:$? 

McKenzie "."3 ■:■:■:-: 

Maretlch " 3 >>S 

Vandenberghe '3 $:$■ 



way." he said. "Karate is not to ■$::: 

hurt people but rather to de- |:jj:j 

vclop self control and agility. No i::;:;: 

one ever gets hit." i:|:|:| 

A business meeting is being |:-:5:| 

called next week to elect club :^5 

officers. Plans are also in the i:>">i 
making for a Southern Tae- 
Kwon Do Association Con- 
vention in April of next year. It 



...IN W(»Hl»teToN TOOM fl 
LAKE CRovJP OF t>Eon£ 
TOOK TO THt STEJS OF -ntt 

cAPtTQL And ujere HEwai 

CHANn«l6 OUmNG THE 
OM ■■ ' adP THC Win ' AND 
•PEOPIE ARE DfirtCF'.,. 
... AND fUui Ml ft ffME 
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STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



Libby Vegetarian 

BEANS 



14-01. Reg. 
2 for 35- 



How Only 



15 



Kraft Imerican Singles 

CHEESE 80. 



Reg. 52° 

Now Only 



45' 



We Acc.pt You, White I.D. "Ch«,se" Cord 

College Plaza 



draw black belt experts Irom 
clubs in Indiana Washington 
D C Andrews University 
Pacific Union College and Loma 
Linda University 

Jmbcrship fee for those 



wishing t 

plus another S6 S7 for thi 

fit Application deadlir 



When asked how 
about the class Tamn 
replied Gri-dt' Grea 
Creat sport' 

Then she added 1 




Southern Accent Special Insert: 

Student Missionary Special Bulletin 



m 



Here is a list of Student Missionary Requests to be filled 
during the 1972-73 school year. The student missionaries TiUing 
these assignments will be serving during 1973-74, The program is 
an exciting one. You select the request that you feel best 
quahfied to fill. Fill out the application form and return it to one 
of the following: 

Urry Rahn-Talge Hall 

Laura McPeck -Thatcher Hall 

Melvin Campbell -Chemistry Department 

This list is sent to aU SDA Colleges- If there is a particular 

request you , want then a reservation is made with the M. V. 

: by the Student Missions 



Campus address 

College semester hours completed 



Current number of semester h 

Marital Status ^ Draft Statu; 



udenl 



nind. 
DG! 






: following in 



Irom among the 
e of exceptional 



beat least 2.25. 

2) Usually student missionaries will be tal 
sophomores and juniors. Only freshman tha 
maturity, dedicated and well equipped for t 
be chosen. If you are a senior you will be under the Adventist 
Volunteer Service Corp of the G. C. (see M. CampbeU, Chemistry 
Department for details). 

3} Complete application. 

4) A mandatory attendance at the student missionary orienta- 
tion course will be given second semester. 

5) Male student with low draft number should discuss it with 
M. CampbeU, Chemistry Department. 

6) Screening for student missionary appointments is made by 
the Student Missions Committee (Larry Rahn, Chairman) and the 
Student Affairs Committee. The General Conference honors the 
selections that the college makes. Attention is given to attitude 
toward the church and school policies, life styles, dedication and 

7) Ail Student missionary appointees must be prepared to 
finance their transportation to and from the field. Exception to 
this is listed in the requests and for some students going to the 
Nicaraguan Project. (SMC-101 to SMC-106) 



^%::%%f*;::s:5SftW::5:::yft;ss:3gS 

AFRO-MIDEAST 
DIVISION 

Student Missionary 
BuUetin No. 1 
September 1972 

AMD-1 -Location: Ranen 
Headquarters Secondary School, 
Kenya, East African Union; Per- 
sonnel: Male teacher; Term of 
service: 11 months beginning 
January, 1973, Description: 
Teaching math in SDA second- 
ary school; Housing: In institu- 
tion; living allowance in lieu of 
room and board; Language: 
English; Supervisor: Elder CD. 
Henri, President, Ranen Field, 
P.O. Box 42276, Nairobi, 
Kenya, E. Africa. 

AMD-2-Location: Central 
Kenya Field, East African 



General Health: Excellei 

State any health limitations such as allergies, t 

What foreign languages have you studied? 

Have you had previous mission experience? _ 

College major(s) . 

Have you taken a First Aid Course? 



. How long? _ 
_ Where? 



. Date of Certificatio 



Type of course 

List hobbies or other courses that might pre 
List your talents and accomplishments: . 



What would be an effective way to present your experience o 



1 programs w 



How long do you plan to serve as a student missionary? 

List in order of preference locations for mission service, using the code numbers. 
List your work experiences-include social work and church related activities: . . 

Why do you wish to go as a Student Missionary? ' ' 

Describe your personal relationship with Christ 



and board; 



and board 



onths begini 



July 



Description: 
Teaching Bible in SDA primary 
and secondary schools, also in 
SDA sponsored schools; assisting 
in evangelistic campaigns. Hous- 
ing: Room and board in home of 
overseas worker; Language: 
En^ish, but knowledge of 
Swahili h'elpful, Supervisor: 
Hder C. D, Henri (same as 
above). 

AMD-3-Location: Nyabola 
Girl's Secondary School, Kenya, 
East African Union; Personnel: 
Female teacher; Term of service: 
1 1 months begin 
1973; Descriptio 
English and domestic science in 
an all-giri school; Housing: In 

lieu of room and board; Lan- 
guage: English; Supervisor: Elder 
CD. Henri (same as above). 

A MD-4- Location: Beirut 
Overseas School. Beirut. Leba- 
non; Personnel: Male teacher; 
Term of service: 9 months begin- 
ning September, 1973; Descrip- 
tion: Secondary teacher for 
math and science subjects: Ac- 
counting 1, Geometry I, biology. 



Teaching 



English, knowledge of French 
helpful, Supervisor: G.J, Unger, 
Principal, Beirut Overseas 
School, Box 7392, Beirut, 
Ubanon (phone: 260-258). 

AMD-S -Location: Beirut 
Overseas School, Beirut, 
Lebanon, Personnel: Male or 
female teacher; Term of service: 
9 months beginning September, 
1973; Description: Primary 
teacher for grades 7 and 8; Hous- 
ing: Room and board in home of 
overseas worker; or living allow- 
ance in lieu of room and board; 
or, room and board in institu- 
tion; Language: English, knowl- 
edge of French helpful; Super- 
visor: G-J. Unger (same as 
above). 

AMD- 6- Location : Beirut 
Overseas School, Beirut. 
Lebanon; Personnel: Male or 
female; Term of service: 9 
months beginning September, 
1973; Description: Librarian, 
secretary, registrar; Housing: 
same as above; Language: Eng- 
lish; Supervisor: G.J. Unger 
(same as above). 

AMD-7-Localion: Beirut 
Overseas School; Personnel: 
Male or female; Term of service: 
9 months beginning September. 
1973; Descriplii 



Personnel: Male or female 
and/or married couple; Term of 
service: 10 months beginning 
June 25, 1973; Description: 
Teach English at the language 
school on the third floor of the 
Djakarta Evangelistic Center. 

any heavy accent; Housing: 
Room and board on overseas 
compound; Language; English; 
Supervisor: Elder Milton Thor- 
man, Djl. Thamrin, Djakarta, 
Indonesia. (Mailing address: 
Box 221. Djakarta. Indonesia.) 
•••The English Language 
School will give each of the stu- 
dents US$3SO.0O on the trans- 
portation expense. You must 



guagc: English and 
Supervisor; Same as FED-1. 

•••The USS350.00 travel 
allowance will NOT be applied 
to the above request. 

EASTINDONESIA UNION 

FED-8-Location: North 

Celebes Academy, Menado, 

Sulawesi, Indonesia; Personnel: 



Male 



; Tern 



activities of a needy national 
school; Housing: Room and 



Language: English; 



Supc 



LaVci 






.; Hoa 



,„^ _. above; Language: 

English, knowledge of French 
helpful; Supervisor: G.J. Unger 



months in order to qualify for 

FED-2 through FED-5 are the 
same as FED-1, 

FED-6- Location: Indonesia 
Union College, Bandung, Java. 
Indonesia; Personnel: Male or 
female teacher; Term of service: 
Nine months beginning January 
5, 1973; Description: Teach con- 
versational English in college. 
Prefer English major if possible; 
Housing: Room and board in 
institution; Language: English; 
Supervisor: Same as FED-1. 

•••US$350.00 travel assist- 
ance will be given student ac- 
cepting this call but must stay in 
the field the full nine months in 

FED-7~Location: West Java 
Mission. West Indonesia Union 
Mission. Bandung. Java; Pcr- 



I 25 t 



FAR EASTERN 

DIVISION 

Student Missionary 

Bulletin No. 1 

September 1972 

WEST INDONESIA 

UNIONS 

FED- 1 Local ion: Dja 

Hn^ish Conversation Sc 



health lectures, conducting Five- 
Day Plans, and doing general 
public hcallh work in the villages 



Bissell, Djalan Dr. Suto; 
Menado. Sulawesi Utara, In- 
donesia. Mailing address: Box 3. 
Menado, Indonesia. 

FED-9- Location; Menado, 
North Celebes (Sulawesi), In- 
donesia; Personnel; Mule or 
female; Term of service; 11 
months beginning January, 
1973; Description; English lan- 
guage school in the city of 
Menado, plus assisting the Eng- 
lish classes of the Mount Klabat 
College in Menado; Housing; 



FED-8. 
FED-10- 
FED-11 



.situations in all of the Far East- 
ern Division; Housing: Room 
and board with overseas family; 
Langaiige: English; Supervisor; 
Pastor William Smith. P.O. Box 
101, Djajapura. Irian Barat, 



JAPAN UNION 
MISSION 

FED-12 Location; SDA Eng- 
lish Language Schools of Japan; 
Osaka, Hiroshima, Kobe. (It will 
be decided where the student 
goes after he arrives in Japan for 
the orientation period.); Per- 
sonnel: 17 teachers, at least 9 to 
be males; Term of service: 12 
months beginning June, 1973; 
Description; Teaching conversa- 
tional English and Bible classes, 
helping with summer camps, 
assisting in ski camps, as .well as 
conducting and helping with 
evangelistic meetings. Individuals 
should plan on active witnessing; 
Housing; Housing arranged, 
living allowance in lieu of room 
and board; Language: English; 
Supervisor: Bruce Bauer, SDA 
Osaka Center, 1-40-1 Tanimachi- 
ku, Osaka, Japan (Phone; 
06941-1107). 

FED-13 through FED-21 are 
for Male applicants. 

FED-22 through FED-29 are 



Japan to the USA. 

FED-30-Location: Japan 
Missionary College, Sodegaura, 
Chiba-ken, Japan; Personnel: 
Male or female; Term of service; 
12 months begjnfling June 15, 
1973; Description; Teaching 
English as a foreign language to 
children and adults in Chiba-city 
and Naraha, with standard 
American pronunciation; Hous- 
ing: Living allowance in lieu of 
board. Housing in institution; 
Language: English; Supervisor: 
Dr. Rudy E. Khmes. President, 



provided. Information 



machl, Chiba-ken. Japan. Phone: ^^1 
(04789)2-2211. " 

FED-31-SameasFED-30. 

FED-32-Location: Japan 
Missionary College, Sodegaura- 



J a great deal «' psy'l«'l°S- 

,ffe KcTe'lOT and iial and spintual '""""f'";'"'' 

t'yVine "iMtlier. ALSO teaching but rather "'''« "°° i^|,,i,„ 

S,sh as a foreign language to ,eady matured ,n h'" "' ^ 

.KiHrpn and adults in Chiba-eity experience and are ledur 

;nfNarahl Housing: Living wo'k for .he Lord._ Hou.ng- 

Uowance in lieu of board. Hous- Smgle students _ 



Room and board i 



le institu- in lieu of room and board; Lan 
Clifford guage: English; Supi 
briner. Principal, P.O. Box 490 
Koror, Palau, Western Carolint 



Islar 



FED-81 -Location: Phnon 
Penh English Language School; 



s FED-70. 



Per; 



el; Male 



Cher; 



housed : 



■« institution' Language: various homes which are wesie 
EnelisS; supervisor': Dr. Rudy ,n style; Unguage_ En^.. 
Klimes. President, Japan Mis- Supervisor: Dr M ^^ Ba^°' 



English; 



Teaching English; 
:e: 12 months 
1972; Housing: 



S^S "SS; 'sS'degaura. rp5"B=7l243. S.oul.K; 
machi,Chiba-ken, Japan. 

FED-33-lxcation: Okinawi 
Uission Academy; Personnel 



o 



FED-50 through FED-S8 a 
for Female applicants. 

FED-59 through FED-62 a 



Living allowance in lieu ot room 
and board; Language: English; 
Supervisor: same as above. 

FED-82-same as FED-81. 

FED-83^Location: West 



Seoul and Pusan English Lan- 
guage Schools 



sidered 

3rd and 4th SMs. although it^ 
would help greatly if 
the students can manage 



, both d 



_.. the school farm; Housing: 
°f Room and board furnished in 
P^y home of national worker; Lan- 
ons. guage; English, but knowledge 



junior acadei 

"erm of service- 12 months 

leannine June or September, for Married Couple applicati 
.973; Description; This teacher ••• All of the calls - 

will instruct beginning students 
in piano in a junior academy of 
35 students, Also will be ex- 
pected to teach conversational 
English al the school; Housing: 
Living allowance in lieu of room 
and board; Language: English. 

but knowledge of Japanese help- ,, ^, _ __,-- - 

ful- Supervisor: Wanen Hilliard. sonnel: Male or female English jajwan Adventist Acadei 
President Okinawa Mission, language teacher; Term of serv- Kaosu. Pingtung. Taiwan. 

Naha Okinawa ice: One year starting June, FED-73-Location: Tai\ , , j „„;, 

FED-34-Location: Mountain 1973; Description: Teach con- Adventist Hospital, School of M^na^^^- |,",<'°f„'f,: 
View CoUege, Philippines; Per- versational English to students Nursing. Taipei; Personnel; 
sonnel; Male radio expert-urgent of an Adventist day academy; Female teacher; Term of service; 
need'; Term of service: One year Housing; Room and board pro- 9 months beginning September 
beginning January, 1973 01 

early as possible; Descripti^... »,uuvi,..., ..^..e— =,-■ i,,,^,^.. ■ : — = 

Mountain View College is setting Supervisor: Dr. M.T. Bascom, students and possibly to teachers mate ana 
up a radio station and ihcy need IPO Box 1243, Seoul, Korea. and graduate nurses. The level of 

a student missionary lo assist 



SOUTH CHINA 

ISLAND UNION 

MISSION 

FED-72-Location; Taiwan 

Adventist Academy, Taiwan; 

Personnel: Male teacher; Term 

of service: 10 months beginmng , .//^J^/, ""''^Vt^Vndone'sia 

-^^^.^'^l.ft^. :: '^s S.n1 fa^uary 2^ 
1973; Description : Teaching 
English as a foreign language in a 
secondary school in one of the 
most interesting places in the 
territory of the Far Eastern Divi- 
sion, New Guinea; Housing: 
Room and board furnished in 
the home of an overseas worker; 
Unguage: English; Supervisor: 
La Verne Bissell. educational 



P.O. Box 



his project. They have a 
hcensed first class radio operator 
already. The student missionary 
would mainly be responsible for 
beginning the broadcasting pro- 
gramming and he will be asked 
lo teach a basic course in radio 
programming. A technical back- 
helpful. The college is located in 

There is a good spiritual atmos- 
phere on this campus and the 
students are very active in soul- 
winning work; Housing: Room 
and board in home of overseas 
worker; Language: English; 
Supervisor: Elder J.H. Zachary. 
head of theology department, 
Mountain View College. College 
Heights, Malaybalay. Bukidnon, 
Philippines. 



Personnel: 

Young married couple, or single 

single female; Term of 

2 months beginning 

January, 1973; Description: 

Operating an English language 



FED-73-Location: 

FEd'-8 4 -Location: North 
Minahasa Mission, Manado. 
North Celebes, East Indonesia 
vided with other language school 1973; Description: Teaching Union 
students; Languagcj^ ^nglish; English conversation to nursing " 
students and possibly 
and graduate 

English is 4th grade to hi 
school. Teach physical educati 
FAR EASTERN 

ISLAND MISSION „, „„„,^ „. „_.. 

FED-64-Location: Ponape Language: English, but knowl- Uving allowance and room; Lan- 
Elemcntary School; Personnel; edge of Chinese (Mandarin) help- guage: English knowledge ot 
Female teacher; Term of service; f^j. Supervisor; Dorothy Kues- Indonesia helpful; Supervisor. 
" ter Nursing School Director, I^ Verne Bissell, P.O. Box 3, 
Taiwan Adventist Hospital, 424 Manado, Indonesia, 
nschool. Pa Te Road, Taipei, Taiwan. FED-85-Same as FED-84. 

tion for FED-74-Location; Hong FED-86-Location: North 

Housing: jjong sa^ yuk School, Hong Celebes Academy, Manado. East 

"" ' Kong; Personnel: Male teacher; Indonesia ^Jnion;^ Personnel: 

10 months be- *'"'" ' '' ''" '"""' ^""" " 



Room and board 

national worker; Language 

English; 

Tailague, District pastor, Bi 



Term of s 



^^^^ ginning September, 1973; De- service: 
""*' scription: Teaching Bible and {^^nuary 
English in secondary school, 
grades 7 to 1 1 ; Housing; In insti- 
tution, stipend given to covei 
food; Language: English, bul 

(Canton- worker; 
C. H. Supervisor: 



130. Kolonia. Ponapi 
Caroline Islands 96941 , 

FED-65-Sameas FED-64 

FED-66-Location; Maj 
Elementary School, Marshall knowledge "of "chinei 
Islands; Personnel: Male teacher; g^.) helpful; Supi 



1973 
Teaching English 
language in a secc 
school; Housing: 
board in home 



2 months beginning 



national 
English; 
La Verne Bissell, 



KOREAN 

UNION MISSION 
FED-3S-Location: 



August, 1973; Descript 
Teaching grades 5 through 8 in a 
mission elementary school; 
Housing: Room and board in 
Seoul home of overseas worker; Lan- 



Latter part of Tang, Principal, Sam Yuk P 0. Box 3, Manado, Indonesia. 



Secondary School. 17A Ventris 
Road, Happy Valley, Hong 



guage: English; Supei 
ney Nelson, SDA Mission, Box 
Marshall Islands 
96960, 

FED-67-Same as 
except teaching grades 1-4. 

FED-68- Location: Koror 
lectings, conducting v«)rship SDA Elementary School, West 



English Language Center; Per- 
sonnel Two couples, 15 men. 9 
gills, preferably juniors; Term of 
service. 1 2 months beginni 
June. 1973. Description: Dut 
consist ot leuching English, Bil 

helping in evangelistic 



SOUTHEAST ASIA 
UNION MISSION 

FED-75-Location: Haad Yai 

English Language School, Haad 

FED-66 ^^'' South Thailand; Personnel: 

female teacher; Descrip- 



INTER-AMERICAN 
DIVISION 

Student Missionary 
Bulletin No. 1 
September 1972 
IAD-1-Location: Colombia- 
Union College; Per- 



Male c 



sonnel; Male or female t 
12 I 



i be- 



Teaching 



weekends and ^rn Caroline Islands; Personnel: 

IS other duties connected Male teacher; Term of service: 

the language schools in Latter part of August, 1973; De- 

and Pusan. The year is scription: Teaching English in 
id into terms of scven-wec 
ds with u short break b< 

1. Terms start in January areas as qualified. Here is a very 

continue consecutively challenging field where there is a 



ginning January 1973; Descrip- 
English to Thai young people in *"""■ "^f ^^ing English o, 
well-organized and operated """^"^ '7'' "°"^'"E' •" 



English language school; Term of 
service: 1 1 months beginning 
June, 1973; Housing: In institu- 
tion, living allowance in lieu of 
board; Language 



every two months. There 
ample time between periods I 
I visit historic sights and intercs 
' ing places in Korea. Students a 
asked to teach seven SO-minu 
class periods a day and c 
s other related tasks : 



great need to prepare these ; 
dents for the academy. One 
would have a real taste of South 
Pacific living; Housing: Living al- 
lowance in lieu of room and 
board; Language: English; Super- 
: O.K. Scheller. P.O. Box 



also board; Language: 
English, but knowledge of 
Spanish helpful; Supervisor; Luis 
Florcz Q., Director, Colombia- 
Venezuela Union College, 
English; Supervisor: Dr."Roger ^partado 877, MedeUin, Colom- 
Van Arsdell (or successor). Box , _ 

114, Haad Yai, South ThaUand I AD-2-Location: Panama 

FED-75-SameasFED-75 Adventist Institute; Personnel: 

FED-77-SameasFED-75! '^^'^' '^^'^ °f service: 12 

FED-78-Same as FED-7S "i^iths beginning January or as 

except that one SM is needed in ^°" ^^ possible; Description: 

November, 1972. Agricultural work, Housing: 



conduct of the language school. 78, Koror, Palau. Western Care 
Applicants should be screened line Islands 96940. 
carefully. AU student mis- FED-69-Same as FED-68. 

FED-70-Localion; Palau 
Mission Academy. Koror, W. 
Ihosc who are sobd. mature Caroline Islands; Personnel: Male 
Christians as well as being stable, teacher; Term of service: Latter 
fundamental Adventists, having P3rt of August. 1973; Descrip- 
I good understanding of Daniel tion: Teaching general secondary 



nd board , 

Language; English, but knowl- 
edge of Spanish helpful; Super- 



Carlos Abbott, Direct 



VIETNAM MISSION 
FED-79- Location: Phnom 
C^IS^ ^IT\ ''Tl ^"-ma-d;n?^tT;trtr°ii 
UaThe^ be^nTnn x k ^"'=-P«°''. Chiriqui, Pan ma. 
teacher, Descnntion, Te.rh NICARAGUA 

SMC-1 01 -Location: Francis 
Sirpi. Nicaragua; Personnel: Male 



baptized and have a willingness school serves the student; 

to expend the energy necessary of Micronesia. A 

in prayer and work to see it now nnishcd and is being 

accomplished. Perhaps most im- a "cw location for the 

portant of all they should have Y"!- It is an ideal place 

an attitude of giving of them- 

selves unstintingly during theii 



English; Term of service: 12 
months beginning May 1. 1973; 
Housing: Living aUowance in 
lieu of room and board; Lan- 
guage: English; Supervisor: Elder 
C. R. Bradley, President. Viet- 
nam Mission, P. Box 453 
academy is Saigon, Vietnam. 

FED-80-Location: Phnom 
Penh English Language School. 



R-N.); Term of Service; 12 

months beginning May 1973 if 

boards are taken departure will 

be arranged; Description: In 

charge of medical clinics of ei^t 

villages; Housing In ini^<:inn 

Language School . house also board u 

beautiful South Pacific tVach;;" Descr?nUon""T. v"' ^"^'^"^ ^"* knowledge ofspfn- 

Island. The swimming and Ss"! ?e"m 'of serJi" U Ifh^.'!'''"'' S^Pe-isor: To be 

months beginning September, 



lorkeling here iso 



the ' 



.— _ — ,„„„,.,„ ucsinmng September ifcfr im t .- nousmg: 

Houstng: ,„.; Houshtg. U.ng af.owanee' ^.^^^^ISi^i-^-J^^ --ne o. 



or Female; Term of Service: 13 
months beginning May, 1973. 
Description: Evangelistic work 
among Indian villages; Housing; 
In mission house also board- 
Language: " English but knowl' 
edge of Spanish helpful. 

SMC-I03-Location: Francis 
Sirpi, Nicaragua; Personnel: Male 
or Female: Term of Service: (2 
months beginning May, I973. 
Description: Evangelistic work 
among Indian villages; Housing: 
In mission house also board; 
Language: English but knowl- 
edge of Spanish helpful. 

SMC-1 03-Location: Francis 
Sirpi, Nicaragua; Personnel: Mar- 
ried Couple (no children); Term 
of Service: 12 months beginning 
May, 1973;-Description; General 
missionary work (wife must be 
able to cook, teach children's 
S.S., any medical training is 
useful; Housing: In mission 
house also board; Language; 
English, but Spanish is helpful. 

SMC-1 04-Location; Francis 
Sirpi, Nicaragua; Personnel; Male 
or female; Term of Service; 3 
months beginning May, 1 973; 
Description: Construction work 
and missionary work, must be 
able to read and follow blue- 
prints; Housing: In Mission 
house, also board; Language; 
English, but Spanish is helpful. 

SMC-105- Location: Francis 
Sirpi, Nicaragua; Personnel: Male 
or female nursing student; Term 
of Service: 3 months beginning 
May, 1973; Description: Medical 
work among Indian villages; 
Housing: In Mission house also 
board; Language; EngUsh, bul 
Spanish is helpful. 

SMC-106-Same as SMC-IOS. 

NORTHERN EUROPE-WEST 
AFRICA DIVISION 

Student Missionary 
Bulletin No. 1 
September 1972 

NEWAD-1 -Location; Konoli | 
Academy, Monrovia, Liberia; 
Personnel: Male or female | 
teacher; Term of service; 11 
months beginning February, 
1973; Description; Teaching on 
secondary level. Subject mallet I 
can be arranged on or before | 
arrival; Housing: In institution; 
Language; English; Supervisor; 
Pastor S. Gustavsson, SDA 
Mission, Box 52, Monrovia, I 
Uberia (Phone: 21057). 

NEWAD-2-Location; Ad- 
ventist College of West Africa, I 
West Nigeria; Personnel; Mai' I 
teacher; Term of service; " f 
months beginning September, 
1973; Description: Secondary o' I 
college level teacher for physio' I 
education, choir and band, pl"S f 
teaching areas of his iraining I 
This is nexible. Choir-college | 
credit 'A; Band-college credit 'A' 
Housing; Room and board m I 
home of overseas worker. Lan- 
guage: English; Supervisor: Oi I 
Percy Paul, Principal, Adventist I 
CoUege of West Africa. Hist""" f 
Remo. via Shagamu, W. fH&^f 

NEWAD-3-Location Kwati" | 
Hospital, Ghana; Personr 
Male teacher; Term of service^ 1 
11 months; Description Teac I 
English in the Nurses TraimW ■ 
School; Housing: In institution' 1 
living allowance in lieu of 0" I 
and room; Language: E"Sli^' I 
Supervisor: Sherman A. "*\', 
M.D., Medical Director, KwaJ^ I 
Hospital, P.O. Box 27, Mpra^' | 
Ghana, W.Africa. 

NEW AD-4-Loca 
Masanga Leprosarium, 
Leone; Personnel: Ma 
female teacher; Term of ser^^^ 
1 1 months beginning Sepie"^ ! I 
1973; Description: Prima" | 
teacher for children at lepi 
sarium to 6th grade; assist ^^ 
JMV, Sabbath School, ^ 
Housing: Room and boara 



Male guage; English; Sup^ryisof: 



'jrTi^B 



Roy O. Yeafts, Medical Director, 
Masanga Leprosarium. P.O. Box 

48, Magburaka, Sierra Leone. 

NEWAD-5-Location: Lower 
Buchanan Junior High School, 
Liberia; Personnel: Male or 
married couple (couple would be 
ideal); Term of service: 12 
months beginning July, 1973; 
Description: Teaching primary 
level at junior high school and 
assisting as pastor at the church; 
Housing: In institution; Lan- 
guage: English; Supervisor: 
Pastor S. Gustavsson, President, 
Liberian Mission of SDA, Box 5, 
Monrovia, Liberia (phone: 
21057). 

NEWAD-6-Location: Ad- 
ventist Junior High School, 
Monrovia, Liberiii; Personnel: 
Female teacher; Term of service: 
12 months beginning January, 
1973; Description: Teaching pri- 
mary grades 1-9; Housing: In 
institution; Language: English; 
Supervisor: Pastor S. Gustavsson 
(address same as above). 

NEWAD-7-Location: Bo Pri- 
mary School, Sierra Leone Mis- 
aon; Personnel; Male or female 
teacher ; Term of service ; 1 2 
months beginning September 10, 
1973; Description: Primary 
teacher for one part of grades 5, 
and 6 to teach Bible, science, 
English, math; also assist in 
English classes for ^ades 4 or 7; 
Housing: Room and board in 
home of overseas worker; Lan- 
guage : English, Supervisor: 
Pastor George M. Woodruff, 
Resident, Sierra Leone Mission, 
P.O. Box 26, Bo, Sierra Leone 
Bo659. 

NEWAD-8-Location: Penin- 
sula Secondary School, Sierra 
Leone Mission; Personnel: 
Female teacher;Term of service; 
12 months beginning September 
II, 1973; Description: Second- 
ary teacher for any one or more 
of the following subjects: Bible, 
French, math, biology, chemi- 
stry or geography. Young lady 
will have opportunity to assist in 
guidance of the pupils; Housing: 
In institution; hving allowance in 
lieu of room and board; Lan- 
guage: English; Supervisor: 
Pastor George M. Woodruff 
(address same as above). 

NEWAD-9-Location: Togo- 
tahomey Mission, Lome, Togo, 
ica; Personnel: Male or 
larricd couple; Term of service: 
12 months beginning July 1, 
1973; Descnption: Pastoral 
work, V. OP. correspondence, 
supervision of local workers, aid- 
ing colporteurs, counseling; 
Housing: Living allowance in 
lieu of room and board; Lan- 
guage: English, but knowledge 
of French helpful; Supervisor; 
Pastor Roland Fidelia, Mission 
Adventiste, B. P. 1222 Lome, 
Togo, W. Africa (Phone: Lome . 



for s 



1 be q 



: Room and 



board in home 
worker; Language: Must speak 
Spanish; Supervisor: Dr. Juan 
Barrientos, Medical Director, 
RolUng Clinic, CasiUa 355, La 
Paz, Bolivia. 

SAD-3 -Location: La Paz Ele- 
mentary School, La Paz, Bolivia; 
Personnel: Male or female; Term 
of service: 9 months; Descrip- 
tion: Teaching primary grades in 
SDA elementary school; Hous- 
ing; Room and board in home of 
national worker; Language: Eng- 
Ush. 

SAD-4-Location: Bolivia 
Training School. Cochabamba, 
Bolivia; Personnel: Male dairy 
and farm worker; Term of serv- 
ice: 9 to 12 months beginning 
June, 1973; Description: Stu- 
dent will work on a large school- 
owned ranch where they have a 
small dairy, make cheese, and 
have more or less 500 head of 



enter by plane or 
Room and board 
Language: Must speak Spanish; 
Supervisor: Pastor Carcagno, 
Principal, Bolivia Training 
School, Casilla 528, Cocha- 
bamba, Bolivia. 

SAD-5 -Location: Bolivia 
Training School, Cochabamba, 
Bolivia; Personnel: Married 
couple; Term of service: 12 
months beginning June, 1973; 
Description: Teaching English to 
Spanish -speaking students; Hous- 
ing: Room and board in institu- 
tion; Language: Must speak 
S p a n i sh ; Supervisor: Pastor 
Carcagno, Principal, Bolivia 
Training School, Casilla 528, 
Cochabamba, Bolivia. 

SAD-6-Location: Ecuador 
Academy; Personnel: Male MCC 
instructor, physical education; 
Term of service: 9 months begin- 
ning May, 1973; Description: 
Ecuador Academy is interested 
in beginning an MCC course. If 
the student has experience 



ounting and 



intermedial 

who is a business ad 

major with a definite interest ir 

denominational service; Hous 

ing: Living allowance in lieu ol 

room and board; Language: 

English, but knowledge ol 



kit Chen -dietary and house- 
keeping department and other 
jobs such as sewing, MV, Dorcas, 
library, clerical, etc. All these 



Spanish helpful; Supervis' 



Juliaca Room and 



S A D- 1 - Location: South 
Peru Mission; Personnel: Male 
business major; Term of service: 
12 months be^nning June or 
September. 1973; Description: 
Traveling with the mission treas- 
urer and auditing church books. 
Will be the mission auditor; 
Housing: Room and board in 
home of overseas worker; lan- 
guage; English, but knowledge 
of Spanish helpful; Supervisor; 
Don L. Schatzschneider. Secre- 
tary-Treasurer, Mision Peruana 
del Sur, Casilla 312, Puno, Peru 
(Phone: 193 662). 

SAD-ll-Location: Rio 
Grande do Sul Academy, Brazil; 
Personnel: Male or female sec- 
ondary teacher; Term of service: 
10 months beginning February 
10, 1973; Description: Music 
teacher to assist in the music 
department. Should be a key- 
board major or a vocal major 
with keyboard proficiency. 
Duties will consist of giving 



[Uiodcsia; Personnel: Male con- 
struction worker; Term of serv- 
ice: 12 months beginning 
■burdened January I. 1973; Description: 
Housingj^ Building churches, workers' 
houses and dormitories (brick 
builder preferred), also plumbing 
work; Housing; 



m and board, „,,„ _..,„,„„. 
Language: English; Supervisor:' Room"7nd boanJ 

; Language: Eng- 



Dr. C. Wical. Medical Director, 
Kanye Hospital, P.O. Box 11, 
Kanye, via Lobatsl. Botswana, 

^''^^^- Selukwe,Rhodesia. 

I AD-15-Location: Kanye TAD-2 3 -Location 

Hospital. Zambesi Union. Hospital Zambesi 

Rhodesia; Personnel; Female Zambia; ' Personnel: 

general duty nurse; Description: physical therapist; Term of 

Nursing duties, ward and class- service: 12 months beginning 

teachmg. Second and June, 1973; Description: Gen- 
rd duty or physical thera- 



lish; Supervisor: Director, Hanke 



Yuka 
Female 



offered. Could be surgical r 
or specialist in pediatrics 
obstetrics; Housing: Room 



Un 



Plaj 






organ for 
mpanying choir 
n rehearsals and 






drill I 



I be 



helpful. Any musical abilities 
would help in the over-all school 
program; Housing: Room and 
board in institution; Language; 
English, but knowledge of 
Spanish helpful; Supervisor; 
Grover Rose. Principal, Colegio 
Adventista del Ecuador, Casilla 
36, Santo Domingo de los Colo- 
rado, Ecuador. 

SAD-7-LocaIion: Ecuador 
Academy; Personnel: Male 

worker; Term of service; 9 



I 



SOUTH AMERICAN 
DIVISION 

Student Missionary 
Bulletin No. 1 
September 1972 



iditor; Term of service: 3 
nionths begiiming June, 1973; 
Description: Traveling through- 
out the Bolivia Mission auditing 
local church books; Housing: 
Room and board furnished in 
>»omK of national worker; Lan- 
Suage ; Must speak Spanish; 



Supe 


visor- Art 


jro Gnass, Treas- 




Bolivia 






^ Paz, Bolivia. 


SAD-2-LO 


ation: Rolling 




, U Pa 


, Bolivia; Per- 


»nnel: Male general duty nurse; 




Of service 


9 to 12 months 


begin 


ning June 


1973; Descrip- 




Assisting a 


doclor or nurse 


with 






lakmg blood pr 




■ures 


giving 


hots. etc. Ex- 



and electricity. If the student 
has some musical background it 
, would also be helpful but not of 
first consideration ; Housing: 
Room and board in institution; 
Language: Enghsh, but knowl- 
edge of Spanish helpful; Super- 
visor; Grover Rose, Principal, 
Colegio Adventista del Ecuador, 
Casilla 36, Santo Domingo de los 
Colorados. Ecuador. 

SAD-8-Location; Lake 
Titicaca Training School, 
Juliaca, Peru; Personnel: Male or 
female music teacher for second- 
ary grades; Term of service: 9 
months beginning April I, 1973; 
Description: Music teacher to 
give theory classes and teach 
piano to beginners; Housing: 
Room and board in institution; 
Language: Must speak Spanish: 
Supervisor: Eleodoro Rodriguez, 
Principal. Colegio Adventista 
Titicaca, CasiUa 4, Juliaca. Peru. 

SAD-9-Location: Juliaca Ad- 
ventist Clinic, Juliaca. Peru; Per- 
sonnel; Male business major; 
Term of service: 9 months be- 
ginning June. 1973; Description: 
To help in administration of 
54-bcd hospital. Should be a 



and assisting 

duets, etc. Helping studi 
prepare special music an 
new music. Preparing 
(copying, editing and coi 
ditto masters) and other secre- 
tarial duties within the depart- 
ment. Going on occasional PR 
trips with school music groups. 
Personal qualities such as per- 
sonality, conservative standards 
in music and Christian living are 
of more importance than profes- 
sional qualifications; Housing; 
Room and board in institution; 
Language: English, but knowl- 
edge of Portuguese helpful; 
Supervisor: Harry J. Bennett. 
Chairman, Music Department 
Rio Grande do Sul Academy, 
Caixa Postal 12 95600 Taquara, 
Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil, 

SAD-1 2-Location: Paraguay 
Mission. Austral Union; Person- 
net: Male teacher; Term of serv- 
ice; 12 months as soon as pos- 
sible; Description; Evangelistic 
work among Japanese and their 
descendants living in Paraguay. 
Teaching the language to groups 
of students that live in a home; 
Housing; Room and board in 



in lieu of room and board; Lan- 
guage: English; Supervisor: Dr. 
C. Wical, Medical Director, 
Kanye Hospital, P.O. Box 11, 
Kanye, via Lobatsi, Botswana. 
Rhodesia . 

TAD-16-I 
School, Z 
Rhodesia; Personnel : Male 
teacher; Term of service: 12 
months beginning December, 
1973; Description: Teaching 
maths and science on secondary 
level; Housing; In institution, 
board included; Language: 
English; Supervisor: A.Tredoux, 
Principal, Anderson School, 
P, 0. Box 348. Gwelo, Rhodesia 
(Phone; Gwelo, 3424). 

TAD-17-Location; Mwami 
Hospital, Zambesi Union, 
Zambia; Personnel; Male lab 
tccluiician; Term of service: 12 
months beginning June, 1973; 
Description: Laboratory tech- 
nician; Housing: Room and 
board in home of overseas 
worker; Language: English; 
Supervisor: Dr. K. Hart, Acting 
Medical Director, Mwami Hos- 
pital, P.O. Box 69, Chipata, 
Zambia. 



pist for pre and post operative. 
rehabilitation surgery; Housing: 
Room and board in home of 
overseas worker; Language: Eng- 
lish; Supervisor: Dr. Bradley 
Nelson, Medical Director, Yuka 
Hospital, P.O. Box 98, Kalabo, 

TAD-24- Location: Yuka 
Hospital, Zambesi Union, 
Zambia; Personnel: Male; Term 
12 months beginning 



1973; 



June, 

General : 

ing; diescl mechanic 

motive mechanics, i 



■ipiic 

id build- 






of 



worker; Language: English; 
Supervisor; Dr. Bradley Nelson. 
Medical Director, Yuka Hospital, 
P. 0. Box 98, Kalabo. Zambia. 
TAD-2 5 -Location: Rhodesia 
Conference , Zambesi Union; 
Personnel: Male ministerial 
student; Term of service: 12 






TAD-18-1 
Hospital, 

Zambia; Peri 






al, Zambesi Union, 

Personnel; Male; Term 

973; Description; Gen- 



machinery, buildings, Ughting 
plant; Housing; Room and board 
in home of overseas worker; 
Language: English; Supervisor; 
Dr. K. Hart (same as above). 
TAD-l9-Localion: Mwami 



worker; Lan- nurse; Term of service: I 

; Supervisor: months beginning June, 197 

Yuji Eida, District Pastor, Description: General nursin 

Yegros 861 Casilla 312 Housing: Room and board i 



guage: Japanes 



Asuncion, Paraguay. 

TAD-12-Location: Inyazura 
Secondary School, Zambesi 
Union, Rhodesia; Personnel: 
Married couple; Term of service: 
12 months beginning January, 
1973 (or when available); De- 
scription: Teaching general 
science and biology on second- 
ary level; Housing: In institu- 
tion; Language: English; Super- 
visor: R. E. Kacclenga, Principal 
(same as above). 

TAD-13-Location: Solusi 
College. Zambesi Union, 
Rhodesia; Personnel: Male 
teacher; Term of service 9-12 
months beginning September, 
1973; Description: Teaching 
science, physics, chemistry, 
biology to grades 9-12; Housing; 
Living allowance in lieu of room 
and board; Language; English; 
Supervisor: J.T. Bradfield. 
Principal, Solusi College. P/Bag 
T5399, Bulawayo. Rhodesia. 

TAD-14-Location: Kanye 
Hospital. Zambesi Union. 
Rhodesia; Person 



visor; Dr. K. Hart (s^me as 
above). 

TAD-20-Location: Lower 
Gwelo Training College; Per- 



Dcscription; Evangclisr 
white people of Rhodes 
ing; Room and board In home of 
overseas worker or, living allow- 
ance in lieu of room and board; 
Language: English; Supervisor: 
Elder J. fl. Cooks. President 
Rhodesia Conference, P.O. Box 
348, Gwelo, Rhodesia (Phone; 
Gwelo, 3380). 

SOUTHERN ASIA 

DIVISION 

Student Missionary 

Bulletin No. 1 

September 1972 

SOAD-1 -Location: Khunti 

Junior High School, East India 

Section; Personnel: Male or 

female teacher; Term of service; 

9 months beginning July, 1973; 

Description: Teach remedial 

English on the junior and senior 

higli school level; Housing: 

Living allowance in lieu of 

) prepare o 



J. M. Campbell, 
Secretary, Northern Union of 
SDA, II Hfliley Road, New 
ouple; Term of service: II Delhi I, India (phone: 42309). 
Descrip- SO A D-2 -Location; Roorkee 

High School, Northern 



months when 

tion: Specialist teacher trainee 
for blind children to aid, ob- 
serve, and help in new method 
of teaching blind children; 
Housing: Room and board in 



Personnel; Male or female 
teacher; Term of service; 9 
months beginning July, 1973; 
Description: Teach remedial 
English on the junior and senior 
high school level; Housing: 
Living allowance in lieu of 
R, A. Burns, Principal, Lower .board; room in institution (will 
Gwelo College Private Bag 9002, supply facihties to prepare own 
Gwelo, Rhodesia (Phone; food), Unguage; English; Super- 
Gwelo, 3588-12). visor: Elder J. M. Campbell (ad- 

TAb-2 1 -Location: Lower dress same as above). 
Gwelo College; Personnel; Male 
or female; Term of service: II 
months when available; Descrip- 
tion: Secondary teacher for 
physical education; Housing: 









TRANS-AFRICA 
DIVISION 

Student Missionary 

Bulletin No. 1 

September 1972 



TAD-1 -Location: Kivoga 



Descriplic 






. Burns Collegb, Bui 



^mem-. 



o 



• 



months bepnning September, 
1973; Description : Teaching 
English to African secondary 
school students, also social 
sciences; Housing: Living allow- 
ance in lieu of room and board; 
Language: Must speak French; 



. 1973; Uescnp- 
_ ,e indoclrinalion 

." thousands in the Kasai 
wishing to join the SDA Church; 
Housing: Room and board fur- 
nished in home of overseas 
worker or living allowance in 
lieu of room and board; Lan- 
guage: Must speak French; 
Supervisor: Elder P- F- Lemon. 
President. Zaire Union, B. f . 
2099, Lubumbashi, Zaire. 



Central Africa. 

TAD-2- Location: Kivoga 
College, Burundi, Central Afri- 
can Union; Personnel: Male farm 
manager; Term of service; 12 
months beginning September, 
1973; Description: Cultivation 
of tropical farm, tractor on 
hand; Ability to repair some 
tools and machinery desirable; 
Housing: Living allowance in 
lieu of room and board; Lan- 
guage; Must speak French; 
Supervisor: D. Gutekunst, Prin- 
cipal (address same as above). 

TAD-3 Location: Gitwe 
College, Rwanda. Central Afri- 
can Union; Personnel; Male or 
two females; Term of service; 12 
months beginning September, 
1973; Description; Teaching 
voice, choir, piano and physical 
education to African secondary 
school students; Housing: Room 
and board in home of overseas 
worker; Language; Must speak 
French; Supervisor: Principal, 
Gitwe College, B. P. I. Nyabis- 
indu, Rwanda, Central Africa. 

TAD-4-Location: Gitwe 
College. Rwanda, Central Afri- 
can Union; Personnel; Male 
teacher; Term of service: 12 
months beginning September, 
1973; Description; Teaching 
geography and history to 
French-speaking secondary Afri- 
can students. Must be able to 
express himself in French before 
the class. Some MV and church 
work will also be assigned to 
him; Housing: Room and board 
in home of overseas worker; 
Language; Must speak French; 

TAD-5-LocaIion: Mombera 
Secondary School, Malawi, S. E. 
Africa Union; Personnel: Male or 
female teacher; Term of service: 
12 months beginning October, 
1973; DesCTiption: Teaching 
math, physics, chemistry and 

level; Housing: Living allowance 
in lieu of room and board; Lan- 
guage: English; Supervisor: F. K. 
Nyasulu, Principal, Mombera 
Secondary School, Private Bag, 
MZIMBA. Malawi, S.Africa. 

TAD-6-Locotion; Zaire 
Union Headquarters Office; Per- 
sonnel: Male or female primary 
teacher; Term of service: 12 
months beginning July, 1973; 
Housing: In institution; living 
allowance in lieu of room and 
board; Description; Teaching 
children of European mission- 
aries at Union headquarters in 
Lubumbashi; Language: English, 
knowledge of French helpful; 
Supervisor: P. F. Lemon, Presi- 
dent, Zaire Union of SDA B.P. 
2099, Lubumbashi, \^ Zaire 
(Phone: Lubumbashi; 2594). 

TAD-7-Location; Zaire 
Union Headquarters Office; Per- 
sonnel: Female office secretary; 



TAC 



Per- 



SemJnary. Zaire Union; 
sonnel: Male or female teacher; 
Term of service: 12 months be- 
ginning August, 1973; Descrip- 
tion: Teaching maths and/or 
science on secondary level at 
Kivu Seminary; Housing: Room 
and board furnished in home of 
overseas worker; Language; Must 
speak French; Supervisor: A. dos 
Santos. Principal, Kivu Semi- 
nary, P. B. Butembo, Zaire. 

TAD-10 Location: Songa 
Seminary, Zaire Union; 



sonnel; Male < 



female teacher; 

, „, : 12 months be- 

pnning August, 1973; Descrip- 
tion: Teaching maths and/or 
sciences on secondary level at 
Songa, Seminary; Housing: 
Room and board furnished in 
home of overseas worker, or, 
living allowance in lieu of room 
and board, or housing in institu- 
tion; Language: Must speak 
French; Supervisor; Elder P.P. 
Lemon. President, Zaire Union, 
B.P. 2099 Lubumbashi. Zaire. 
TAD-1 1 -Location; Inyazura 
Secondary School, Zambesi 
Union, Rhodesia; Personnel: 
Married couple; Term of service; 
12 months beginning January I, 
1973 {or when available); De- 
scription : Teaching domestic 

secondary level; Housing: In in- 
stitution; Language: English; 
Supervisor; R. E. Kacelenga, 
Principal, Inyazura Secondary 
School, P. 0. Box 56, Inyazura, 
Rhodesia, 



of 



12 



beginning July, 1973; Descrip- 
tion; Secretarial work in the 
Union office in Lubumbashi; 
Housing: In institution; living 
allowance in lieu of room and 
board; Language: English, but 
knowledge of French helpful; 
Supervisor; Elder T.W. Staples, 



2S94). 

TAD-8-LocaIion: Zaire 
Union, West Zaire Field; Per- 
sonnel: Male ministerial student; 
Term of service: 12 months be- 



■^ fcJ^ ^1 



Thursday, October 5, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Agnew comments on 
Elections, Nixon, McGovern 



Adrr 






Spiro T. Agnew, Vice Presi- 
dent of the United States, was 
recently interviewed by Marc 
Rosenberg and Anne Casey of 
the Washington Campus News 



Serv 



The 
;rpts from I 



very simple The United Stales 
increased the bombing because 
there was an all-out conventional 
assault from North Vietnam into 
the South, unprovoked by the 



South Vietnai 



Q. Mr. Vice President, whal 
role do you expect to play in 
this election year? 

A- I think there will be a dual 
role First of all, 1 have certain 
ongoing responsrbilities as Vice 
President. My functions as vice 






1 of % 



continue. All of 
those assignments are ongoing 
and can't stop simply because of 
an election year. But on top of 
that I will perform the tradi- 
tional role of the Vice Resident 
in the Republican Party, and 
that IS to be the primary cam- 
paigner for the ticket. 

Q. You are criticizing Senator 
McCiOvern for likening the Presi- 
dent to Adolph Hitler and for 
throwing out various other 
charges. Haven't Republicans 
been guilty of much the same 
thing, referring to Senator 
McGovern as the candidate of 
aad. abortion, and amnesly- 
The Triple A Candidate? 

A I don't believe in the use 
of personalities. But 1 think 
there is a great distinction be- 
tween a generalized condensa- 
tion of the candidates' positions, 
because McGovern did say he 
was for these three things, and 
the characterization of a Presi- 
dent of the United Slates as 
being the equivalent of Hitler. 
There is a great deal of differ- 






We have no intention of sit- 
ting idly by as allies of the South 
Vietnamese while the North 
Vietnamese escalate the war as 
they have done in the face of a 
very generous offer at the peace 
table to reach accord with inter- 
national supervision. It was the 
North Vietnamese who corn- 
aggression, not the 



United 5 






stances under which 
President would consider grant- 
ing amnesty to people who have 
illegally avoided the draft? 

A. Yes. There are conditions. 
I would not attempt to say what 
they are, but I believe there 
should be boards set up for a 
person who applies for amnesty. 
He should be heard, if there 
were some special extenuating 
circumstances ... it would have 



) be a 



sjble a 



; rhel 






type of thing. Maybe he could 
be granted amnesty without 
punishment. 

The important thing to re- 
member about amnesty is that it 
is not fair to those who served 
their country. Even though they 
disa^ccd with the draft, they 
went over and they did their 



n arc Prisoners-of- 
War and Missing-in-Aclion. It 
isn't fair to those people who 



pended three timt 
money to clean up the environ- 
ment in 3'A years as both the 
Kennedy and Johnson Adminis- 
trations spent in their entire 
terms of office. Under the 

lie 
:thinglike 600%, 
Moving to the area of welfare 
reform, we have H. R. 1, which 
was proposed by the President in 
1969. This is a bill to reform the 
welfare system by making it no 

welfare, but by assisting the 
working poor. 

The President has made very 
comprehensive proposals for 
guaranteed health protection. 
For the elderly, taking away the 
onerous medicare premium, he 
has proposed health main- 
tenance organizations to im- 
prove the deUvery of health 
, He has put in a proposal 



encouraged to revamp their ed- 
ucational system to produce 
more doctors, particularly those 
that can be available in the 
poorer sections. And his health 
proposal lies, as does his welfare 
proposal, languishing without 
Congressional action. 

Now. in the area of black 
people, one of the most mis- 
understood areas of Presidential 
accomplishment. President , 
Nixon has doubled the assistance 
to black colleges since he has 
been in office. He has increased 
expenditures for food stamps 
seven times over what the Demo- 
crats were providing. President 
Nixon has increased funds for 
school lunch programs nine 
times over what the Democrats 

President Nixon has more 
blacks in high level positions 
r before in our history. 



McGovern holds collegiate edge, A 
But the campus mood is apathetic 



By Steven V, Roberts 

New York Times 

News Service 

LONG BEACH, Calif.-At the 

entrance to the campus of the 

California State University here 

in Long Beach, a visitor is 

greeted by a huge sign saying. 

"Thela Chi fraternity has an 

offer you just can't refuse," 

Farther on tables advertise 

activities ranging from the senior 

honor society to something 



If students look hard enough, 
they can also find tables where 
they are able to register to vote. 



This 



I or Sen. George McGo 



across the country last week, as 
New York Times correspondents 
surveyed a random selection of 
c"dmpuses. The dedicated poli- 
ticos are active, but so far, the 
presidential election has failed to 
generate massive interest among 
the nation's students. As of now. 
McGovern is not getting the 
overwhelming vote he had hoped 
for, or the outpouring of volun- 
teer help lo man his grassroots 

Many schools have been open 
only a few weeks, but as a stu- 
dent at the University of Ari- 
zona put it; "There is a kind of 
relaxed feeling of apathy here 
which is delightful to live with." 

The main reason for this 
apathy is a widespread disen- 
chantment with McGovern. The 
catch phrase on campus this fall 



ing development on campus this 
fall is this pervasive "disillusion- 
nominee. Last spring, just before 
the California primary, it was 
hard to find a college student 
who was not voting for Mc- 
Govern. But as Tom Rabuchin, a 
20-year-old junior here put it: 
"McGovern just blew it. People 

Long Beach State, one of the 
largest public colleges west of 
the Mississippi, with a broad 
cross-section among its 29,000 
students, is a good place to 
gauge this sentiment. There was 
a natural let down after the 
Democratic convention and 
ern's nomination. But the 
important factor in the 
mood is that many slu- 
have simply lost confi- 



The biggest blight on the 
shining image of McGovern was 
his decision to drop Sen, 
Thomas F. Eagleton of Missouri 

saying he was for Eagleton 1 ,000 
per cent and all the while he was 
having conferences to get out of 
it," said Cathy Appcrson. "He 
was actually lying. And that 
really let mc down. He was sup- 
posed to be the one who repre- 
sented honesty." 

Enthusiasm's Echo 

For all of this unhappiness 

with McGovern, there are still 

some students who echo the 

of last spring. Chris- 



: ShingI 



ted And no President i 



videni 



think, of a very weak campaign 
based on generalities, and based 
on an effort to stir the emotions. 
We feel that the President's 
are extremely impor- 
tant lo young people. We think 
he has done a lot. He supported 



So I am not going to say that 
never should an amnesty be 
granted 1 am going to say that 
no unconditional amnesty 
should ever be granted. 1 am 
going to say that amnesty -after 
some suitable penalty has been 
exacted -should be granted 
far as the restoration o" 
ship rights is concernec 
sue in this campaign 
clear -Senator McG' 

onal amnesty 
ibsolutcly not, 



what the previous Adm 
tralion had. I'm talking al 
super-grade people now. In 
ordinary minority rcprescnta 
within the Federal bureauc 
there has been an incrcas 
20%, the highest increase in thi 
history of black people em 
ployed in the government. 

All of these substantial ac 
complishments have taken placi 
with little fanfare and little rec 
ognition from some of the blaci 



As I 









Qf acquired franchise, 



Loss of F 
Nevertheless, tY 



secondary education is primarily 
financed by the properly taxes 



:andidatcs on the basis of char- 
d personality. Almost no 
ntions party loyalty. A 

few still mention specific issues, 

edge of anger has been dulled. 
One day al noon last week, there 
were mote students watching a 
volleyball game than attending 



y judgment, of a complete 
isle of the educational dollar, 
iey cause people who arc not 
lalified lo pursue a college edu- 
lion into pursuits they arc just 

In trying lo prove that they 

:an be suitable candidates for a 

Icgrce at a four-year college, we 

ting irretrievable dollars 

lould be used training 

these people for a useful career 

something they can do. Look 

the drop-out rate, and look at 

nenls of many other 




sm7THERN ACCENT 



Thursday, October 5 



Desiderata ,, 



and haslt aoJ nmtmbcr what ilu grass Take kindh 

ItuiL ilun <m\ b>. in ulenu As ^ounsil oj Hn M-urs araiefulh IJ 

^bL nn Ritod itrms \ulh all ptr /Vtirliin sirinst'J oj si>ini 

sons SiJcak \uur Irulh quuih shiild tun in siidJin niisforliine Cj, 

and ckarh and lisun loollurs But dv nol disinss \uurstlj with 

t,in llu duU and Ignorant //it 1 ,magininss Mam Jturs an born 

luu liaiL tliiir stor\ A\uid(oud ^J Jatlcjiie and loncltmss Be 

and af!grtssnt pirsons tha are iund a wlioUsoiiu disiiplim ht 

nxaliuns lo the spirit IJ tou ^cntk \uth ^ourstil \ou an a 

lumpan )uiirsilf Mith othtrs j„ld imnLrsi iw /tw than ihi 

\iiuma\ hiuinu %ain and bilUr ,^t(j and ihi uars \oii ha\t a 

I )r ah-.a\s thin \ull bt i-nattr right tu hi hin And \\hiihtr ur 

and hss r /.rj,"H than i mirjW/ ,i„l il is thai lo \oii no douhl 

Jn/oi , luraJiuunnnlsassM.!! il„ mmirsi is iinjoldinn as II 

a-^ sour plans httinnunilid in ,i,^,„iu flurtfon bt at ptatt 



%^ 



ummm 



•r f>i'i lilt noist tonjiision of hit 
I IS mil pcacf with your soul. Wilht 
I blind sham, drudgery and br 



FOUND IN OLD SAINT 

PAUL'S CHURCH, 

BALTIMORE:DATED 1692 



The grounds deparlr 



t finally decided to join 'i 



Singing/Witnessing groups 
To perform all over South 



liuves this is the area which p 
enis the greatest struggle to 
Christian. 



Thai 






May, Steven Brown, Ron Read- 
ing, Sherry Alford, Kay Waller, 
Karin Carment, Buv Brelch, and 
Cheri Baize. 

in Gatlinburg this past weekend 
foi the Southern Union Medical 
Relrcal. Their costume (his year 
1 black 



nprove understanding of the 
gospel as well as generate en- 
thusiasm for God's love as re- 
vealed through Jesus Christ. 

Weekend witnessing trips will 
cover the Georgia-Cumberland 
Conference and Florida. October 
20 will be the first presentation 
of the group at the Bible Confer- 



. Their fori 



will i 



ude 



ladie 



than just music. They plar 
e scripture 



sliirls for llic men, The Jubilates 
lliru.sl is that of combining a 
variety of religious songs with 
personal testimonies of what 
Christ has done for them. 

Pastor Des Cummings and 
Dean Kenneth Spears are spon- 
soring a group of twenty singers 
led by Randy Tryon. The basic 
goal of this group will be to 



pres 



relutio 



with 



Bill Taylor from the public 
relations department will spon- 
sor a group that will be traveling 
in Alabama and Mississippi. 
Frank Trim is leading this group 

Other witnessing groups may 

extended to the public relations 
department for them to put on a 
program. 



Money to ABS ri«*i,«. 

J ^ (clothes eo overseas 



WASHINGTON. DC. Tin 

General Conference of Seventh 
day Advcnti 



7,500 



gift 



Bible ,. 

In acknowledging receipt of 
I ihc gift the ABS observed that in 
addition to the financial con- 
tribution the church has been 
"frying on a lively program of 



Change 'drastic^ 
In Bu§ines§ Dept. 



New ways of studying are 
being applied in the study labs 
for principals of accounting. 
Visual aids are being used in a 
required lab. The lab is to help 
the student get homework done 



Science candidates being 
Selected for fellowships 



WASHINGTON, D. C-The 

National Research Council has 
been called upon again to advise 
the National Science Foundation 
in the selection of candidates for 
the Foundation's program of 
Graduate Fellowships. Panels of 
eminent scientists appointed by 
the National Research Council 
will evaluate qualifications of 
applicants. Final selection will 
by the Foundt 









sup. 



Bible 



t the ( 



nany i 



iport that 
places 



the demand for Bibles ha 
ceeded the supply. This has oc- 
curred in both India and the 
Philippines. 

In South America the dcnom- 
ination set as Us goal for Bible 
distribution, one million copies 
between 1970 and 197S. Its 

3 1. 000 Bibles in the past two 



WASHINGTON. D. C.-Re- 
processed clothing totaling 226 
tons is headed overseas to dis- 
tressed areas by action of 
Seventh-day Adventist Welfare 
Services (SAWS) here. 

Responding to requests from 
six countries this week. SAWS 
voted supplies for shipment 
from its East and West Coast 
depots. Countries listed for the 
aid were Korea. Peru 
Laos, Cambodia and 
Rwanda. 

The clothing going 
Rwanda will help to m-fi 

needs of the Burund. ^_„ 

who have Red the bloodbath of 



War has also created the need 
for clothing in Laos and Cam- 
bodia, whereas in Korea floods 
destroying 22,000 homes and 
leaving 473 drowned. 77 miss- 
ing, and 633 injured initiated the 
request for help. The Korean 
: had but recently in- 



There is another unusual class 
offered by the Business Adminis- 
tration department, the E. A. 
Anderson Lecture Series. This is 
ten lectures held by different 
professional men from all parts 
of the country. Students are re- 
quired to go then they are tested 
on the material each lecture con- 
tains. These lectures are to give 
the students a broad scope of 
what the business world is like. 

Another change in the depart- 
ment is the drop in numbers of 
students taking Business courses. 
When asked why he thought this 
was so, VandeVere stated that 
he considered il to be the lack of 
male students at SMC, this year. 



The budget 




;hc way of food, 
hing and other materials 
says Guenther. The recent 
rampage of nature changed the 












March 15, 1973. 
Applicants I 
Graduate Fellowship Progn 
must be beginning graduate si 
dents by the Fall of 1973, 
must have completed not mc 
calendar year 



engineering, and socia. 

and in the history and plul'| 

Awards will not bi 

fields, in history or so 
or for work leading t( 

Ph.D. -professional degrees. Af| 

United States and will 
solely on the basis of abilil)! 
The annual stipend for GraduilB 
Fellows will be S3.600 forf 



the NSF twelvi 



lonth t 



with ni 



full-t 






study by the Pal! of 1973. Sub- 
ject to the availability of funds, 
new fellowships awarded in the 
Spring of 1973 will be for 
periods of three years, the 
second and third years con- 
tingent on certification to the 
Foundation by the fellowship in- 
stitution of the student's satis- 
factory progress toward an ad- 
vanced degree in the sciences. 

These fellowships will be 
awarded for study or work lead- 
ing to master's or doctoral 
degrees in the mathematical, 
physical, medical, biological. 



pendency a 

Applicants will berequiredl| 
take the Graduate Record E 
aminations designed 
scientific aptitude and achietl 

ministered by the Educatioa| 
Testing Service, will t 
December 9, 1972 
centers throughoul 
States and in ce 

The deadline date for'heijj 
mission of application: 
Graduate Fellowships is I 
iber 27, 1972. Further^ 



t designilfl 





n and 


appliol* 


materials i 




btained ft* 


the Fellowship Office, Nalio" 


Research 


CouncU, 
Avenue, 


Washing"^ 


D. C. 2041 


8. 





• • 


candidate for r. 


»••• 


small 


town called on 


a minister 


to ask 


for his vote in , 


the coming 




i/i. "Before I decide to give 


you m 


y support, "said Ihe minis- 


ter. "i 


' would like to 


ask you a 


quest i 


m. Do vou ever 


partake of 


inloxi 


eating beverages 


■/""Before 


1 reph 


• 1 would like ti 


■} ask you a 


quest 1, 


un." said the 


would-be 



. the 



SAWS secretary adds. "Our rep- 
resentatives there find them- 
selves pretty well cleaned out of 
supplies, and want to be ready 
to step m without delay should 
help be needed again." 



Thursday. October 5, 1972 



FDA sees red-poison 

(CPS)-The next time you denied that there is any eviden 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 

Chorale to do 
Amahl, l^essiah 



ndy t 



cherry soda or a strawberry pop- 
gclc. you may be eating poison. 

According to Food and Drug 
Administration scientists, a dye 
called Red No. 2, found in 
viitually every arlincially red- 
colored food, may cause cancer 
and birth defects. 

Soviet scientists reported in 
1970 that the dye caused birth 
defects and cancer in animals. 
FDA scientists obtained similar 
results from a reproduction test 
last summer, but FDA officials 
have delayed any action at all 
for almost a year. 

The FDA has since intro- 
duced some minor restrictions 
on the use of Red No. 2, but has 



of hazard to human 

Although the color additives 
amendment to the Food, Drug 
and Cosmetic Act requ 






itific proof of safety for all 
i in food supply, 

tific evidence that Red No. 2 is 
safe for human consumption. 

According to Sidney M 
Wolfe M. D., the safe dosage 
level would be 1 5 mg/kg of body 
weight daily. This level of the 
dye in food would allow a 1 10 
lb. woman to drink about 2/3rds 
of a can of soda daily. A child 
would exceed the safe limit if he 
drank more than half a can of 
dyed soda. 



The SMC Chorale will begin 
appearances this year with a 
campus Pops Concert, scheduled 
for Saturday night, October 21. 

On this occasion, the mem- 
bers will be sporting their new 
uniforms, a unique idea since the 
outfits will look different, after 
modifications, for secular and 

Also, scheduled for December 
10, the Chorale will perform 
"Amahl and the Night Visitors," 
a Christmas opera by Menotti. 
Evan Chesney will play the part 
of Amahl, and Marsha Teel will 



U.S. in summit with U.S.S.R. 
Over joint ecology projects 



lOther. 



Campus ministry overseas 



active part in Mission 72. 
ings were held April and May on 
the smalt island of Ovalau. As a 
result, a company of believers 
now meet there each Sabbath 
under the guidance of two minis- 
terial students. Other meetings 
are being held at two nearby 
public schools where some of 



the ■ 






studies and attending a regular 
weekly meeting. 

Weekly Branch Sabbath 
Schools are being conducted by 
some of the young ladies of the 
college Senior ministerial stu- 
dents conducted an evangelistic 
campaign on Samoa under the 
direction of Training Supervisor 
Moore. Results: 83 baptisms. 
Many of these converts faced 



PHILIPPINE UNION COL- 
LEGE-A twenty -eight-member 
gymnastic team from Philippine 
Union College recently made a 
two-month, 3S00-kilometer tour 
of the principal cities of the 
North Philippine Union. "The 

Ross Decker, student of 
Andrews University and director 
of the GYMNAIRES. Results 
were encouraging: one city 
mayor said he could spend two 
minutes with the GYMNAIRES 
-he stayed two hours, a radio 
interview scheduled 15 minutes 
lasted 1 hour; one hotel owner 



the Chorale will combine forces 
with the SMC choir and orches- 
tra to perform the "Messiah." 
Travel trips are scheduled for 

Composed of 24 members, 
the chorale group does not 
necessarily have to be in the 
choir. The director is Dr, Marvin 
Robertson, and pianist is Jim 
Teel. 



The 



preparing 



three types of programs: Sacred, 
Secular, and Pops. The sacred 
program has as its theme "Be- 
hold, He Cometh." 

consisting of 80 students who 
had come from the length and 
breadth of Southern Asia, was 
held from April 6 to May 30 at 



the official negotiating 
discuss U. S. -Soviet environ- 
mental agreements. 

Kimball is one of the only 
two non-governmental U. S. 
representatives in the Soviet 
Union for the meeting which 
was agreed to between Soviet 
and American leaders at the May 

Under the leadership of 
Russell E. Train, chairman of the 
Council on Environmental Qual- 
ity, the U. S. team, composed of 
approximately 20 environ- 
mentalists and Russian experts, 
plans on about two weeks of 
talks with the Soviets beginning 
September 16. U. S. negotiators 
hope to make a variety of 
specific proposals for joint 
environmental projects with 
Soviet specialists. 

"We have upwards of around 
40 specific projects" to discuss 
with Soviet officials. Train said. 
"We want to get down to brass 



tacks and work out specific 
details." 

One proposal that has been 
mentioned is joint U. S,-Soviet 

problems, including air pollu- 
tion, using a city like St. Louis 
or Atlanta and a comparable 
Russian city as experimental 
models. 



offer us," Kimball said prior t, 
departure. He added that he 
understood that the Soviets were 
interested in river basin develop- 
ment, enforcement of anti-pollu- 
tion controls, marine pollution, 
research in wildlife management 
and other environmental prob- 
lem areas in which the U. S. has 
made progress. 

At the May summit, President 
Nixon and Soviet President 
Nikolai Podgorny signed an 
Jgreement of cooperation in the 



ould I 



offer 



Andi 



s Univ 









For i 



servants because of their 

were registered, too-a young 
bank clerk successfully re- 
quested Sabbath privileges, an 



hotel free had he known the 
type of program the young 
people were presenting. The 
impact made by the 
GYMNAIRES will be long re- 
membered throughout the island 
of LuKon. 

ANDREWS UNIVERSITY 
EXTENSION SCHOOL AT 
SPICER-The third Andrews 
University Extension School, 



Test-tube smells; 
Now the lemon 



of the extension school. 
He was assisted by Paul A. Gor- 
don, Assistant Secretary. E.G. 
White Estate and by Mrs. Marion 
S. Simmons, Associate Secre- 
tary, Department of Education, 
Far Eastern Division. 

HELDERBERG COLLEGE- 

winning has sparked a revival of 

Following a challenging Week of 
Prayer last year, students went 
to witness in the streets and 
alleys of historic Cape Towt 



By Ferdinand Indiana 

You've probably guessed it. 
but maybe you weren't sure. 

All those supposedly natural 
smelling ihings-you know: the 

esse ncc-of- prune floor wax, and 
all those would-be "nature's 
Own" deodorants, the ones 
claimmg to remind you of every- 
thing from dill pickles to a night 

1 lot of hokum. 



The ; 






which have been injected into 
everything by Nature herself, 
owe more to the test-tube than 
to good old Mother Nature. And 



the original puckei 
. Somehow this most nega 



currently exuding from soap- 
boxes and deodorant cans comes 
from real lemons. 

The great bulk is synthesized 
in chemical plants in New Jersey 
and New York, or culled from 
something called lemongrass- 
which is mowed, not plucked, in 
the West Indies. 

The artificial fragrance is 
supplied, for the most part, by 
Givaudan, Inc.. of Clifton. N. J., 
which uses various combinations 
of thirty to forty chemicals to 
produce the smell. Called "the 
odor component" by the in- 
dustry, the smell-producing 
chemical comprises only about 
one-half of one per cent of the 
weight of the product it en- 
Why do consumers go for the 
phoney smell? 

According to Dr. Herbert 
Stone of the Stanford Research 
Institute (Palo Alto. Calif.), an 
expert on odors, people just like 



..^^., town of Stel- 

lenbosch where providential 

is also the center of the "Jesus 

South Africa. 

WEST INDIES COLLEGE. 
Jamaica- The 50th annual grad- 
uation exercises took place June 
q-ll. Fifteen degrees were con- 
ferred and 35 students received 
diplomas from President CD. 
Standish. Many alumni were 
present including the three guest 
speakers from the United States. 
Reginald Barnes, President of 
Lake Region Conference; Roy 
Williams. Associate Secretary of 
the General Conference; and Dr. 
Lennox Wcslney Howard Uni- 
versity School of Medicine 
lecturer. Especially honored 
were two of the earliest grad- 
uates Mrs M- Couldbourne.94. 
and 'her sister. Miss Blanche 



3 million pounds 
Pudding on ship 



Recently, three million 
pounds of tapioca pudding was 
unloaded from a freighter at the 
New York docks. Ship's officials 
explained that the tapioca. 
coming from the Far East, was 
packed away in the. hold of the 
ship when a fire broke out in 
stacks of lumber. 

Water used to douse the fire 
seeped into the stored tapioca, 
swelling it. After swelling, the 
tapioca was thorouglily cooked 
by the fire. 

Sailors on the ship were 
afraid that the boat's hold would 
split under the strain, but, 
luckily it didn't. 

What do you do with an 
estimated 500 truckloads of 
tapioca pudding? Line up every- 
body with food stamps and give 



A note dropped in the offer- 
ing on a Saturday night said, 
"Technically, I am not a Chris- 
tian and in nearly twenty years 



Why Buy 
Toothpaste? 

New York.N. Y.(AFS)--Asa 
result of a survey of more than 
500 commercial tooth pastes, 
powders and mouthwashes, the 
American Dental Association 
(ADA) has concluded that for 
the average person the most suit- 
able inexpensive dentifrice is 
probably baking soda (sodium 
bicarbonate), and the most suit- 
able mouthwash is water with a 
little baking soda in it. 

A few dentifrices contain 
sugar, the ADA says, ahd many 
contain phosphates. If stains 
accumulate on the teeth despite 
of baking soda. 



iai dentifric 
iionally. 



be 1 



Chun 



offering is small for I can 
afford to give much, but it is 
your staff and your well-beha 

Plans are underway to sta 
health food industry to meet 
■ I Spicer. The 



low has all I 



SPICf-R 



roL- 



3,000 bottles of soy milk per 
day 1 1 50 gallons). It is expected 
that this production can begin 
by next year. 

E. W, Howse. General Con- 
ference World Foods Service 
Secretary, who was at Spicer to 
provide the initiative and di- 



wilh full governmental, medical 
and ecclesiastical approval! 
Eighty of 1 20 quit smoking! 

SANTO DOMINGO, Domini- 
can Republic -About 30 Ad- 
ventist students attending the 
oldest university in the new 
world engage in house-to-hou,se 
Bible studies every Sabbath. 
During the first six months of 
this year 1332 were, baptized in 
the Central Dominican Con- 
ference. Not a few as a result of 
these youths' witness! 

SOLUSl COLLEGE, Rho- 



fumiture polish, 



for Sunkist in Cali- 

e of the largest U. S. 

, barely two per- 



remembers those ads where yoi 
can retire at 55. Or the associa 
tion of the land of milk anc 
honey in California." 

Dr. Stone adds. "There": 
nothing unpleasant at all aboul 
California from afar." 



During the summer vacation, 
about 13 Spicer Memorial Col- 
lege students from the Depart- 
ment of Religious Philosophy 
and five staff members jointly 
working with 15 other workers 
held a series of evangelistic meel- 



living. This historic college will 
continue to train youth in every 
possible means to attract men 
and women to Christ. 



ICOLVEN. Medellin. Colom- 
bia-Duringaone-week vacation, 
five theology students went out 



; beginning of the end; rather, 
is the end of the beginning." 
-Wjriston Chppchill, , 



■BPK^ 



SOimffiRN ACCENT 



Thursday, October 5, 



omu 



Pastoral] 




The Least 
Of 'These 



By Randy Russell 
There once was a mun 
mentcU by a devil. The 

went In a Christian churt 



Spectrum 

Girls 
Dating 
Rules 

By Andy Woolley 
In this day of dating surveys, 
Sadie Hawkins and Gloria Stein- 
hem, young girls would be well 
advised lo re-evaluate their 
etiquette rules. To make it easier 



veryo 






uhurch regularly. But , soon so; 
round out that he was t 
mented bythc devil. Scared a 
unsure of what lo do, or, I 
Dther reiisons, they finally ca 
lo their new brother and usk 






Amelia Vanderbelchc's newest 
dating rules. 

When asking a young man for 
a dale, girls, be forceful. Grab 
his right hand, s(|uecKe with a 
vice-like grip and put your right 
heol on his left instep. If he 
refuses, you arc in the right 






, tor there WIS 
luld do for him. 
' here for help," 

t" the congregu- 



Som 



• 



-n do not like for 
;dt ihemdt the table 
their trays If he 
t you scat him pull 
ir lo collide with his 

It in thi middle with 

irate chop yelling 

iimuilantoualy This 

is> with k.jrdbodrd 

n a hltli. lough with 

tic 

sn will nol let vou 



know what , 

window rolled up on their hand^ 
a door slammed on their foot or 
a trunk lid shul while head and 
neck are still inside. 

Finally, don't let him pick up 
the check. If he attempts this 
use arm-wrestling. Once 
control and have flatte 
between the ketchup and left 

cheiJc so that he won't try u 

By lollowing these simple 
rules there will be no pbteau 
for you lo dwell on. girls. Today 
■■ "' tomorrow ihc locker 



^ofij^PoKM 



\ 



\ 



' i W'f '' . "?- .*-'; ;v.", u' .- '"■ 



^mttljFm Arrfitt 




L^;-:^ 




nutlfprtt Kttmt 



VOLUME 28 — NUMBER ^ ' 



Soulhem Missionary College 



Thursday, Oct. 12, 1972 




Reception put off again 



o; 



Serenaded by th'i sweet 
sounds of ihc Manny Bowcn 

fout-co'urse dinner. Dr. Jack 
McClarly of the music depart- 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



lent leaders from Eastern 
ste colleges and uni- 
i met Tuesday at U.T.C. 
jss the merits of forming 
lessee Student 



Thursday, Oct. 12 



Tenn. SA leaders unite 



Ten I 



organic 



1 the 



) postponed from its 
origjnaliy scheduled dale of 
October 8lh when a large 
number of students took ad- 
vantage of the long weekend to 



To form an association of 
Tennessee students would be ad- 
vantage in several ways, the main 
reason being that many Student 
Governments Associations which 



h for individual students. 



home. Not enough couples 






lake ; 






ically feasible. 
The new date (October 22nd) 
lught protest from the stu- 



iicheduled for the fallowing 



bamiucl is to be held in 
luliful BellcMont Oub. 
ting the city, atop Look- 



ation to the club should sign 
he sheet on the bulletin board 
n Talge lobby. Also, those who 



The t 



appropriate column on the same 

Roses may be purchased for 
the benefit of the Nicaragua 
mission project from Christine 
Pulido or Don Pate. Other places 
to arrange for flowers are Bate's 
Flower Shop, and East Brainerd 
Florists in Brainerd Village. 



students which now exist are 
The National Student Asso- 
ciation and Southern Uni- 
versities Student Governments 
Association., NSA seems to have 
gotten such a radical image that 



proposed 

A Tennessee Student Asso- 
ciation will allow the students of 
Tennessee to promote favorable 
legislation, in Nashville. Also 
block bookings of entertainment 
are proposed for the Tennessee 
schools. It is felt that a small 
organization would benefit Ten- 
nessee students more than 
regional and national student as- 



Attending the discussion wer 
student leaders from UTC Lee 
College. SMC and Carson 
Newman College. Bob Albrilion 
the region's coordinator of tSa 
cheered the discussion. 

SMC was represented by Less 
Hess, who felt that SMC had 
little to gain immediately fro^ 
joining the Tennessee Sludeni 
Association but felt that m the 
long run SMC would benefit 



Insight contest continues 



of 






willing to ask for i__ 
their affairs. SUSGAisjust r 
after several years of existe 
really getting organized in 



The Insight magazin 
ig a true-life narrativ 



i hold- 



The r 



:eption is scl 
t 7 p.m. sharp. 



leduled t' 



Providing low i 

ment through block entertaini 
bookings, and other advice o 



Pops coiiverl 
schediilod 



Mission meals served at caf 



this year, open to both ; 
and professional writers, 

A 1 1 h ough 
mitted must be based 
events, the writer may change 
names of persons and places, 
may reconstruct conversation, 
and may highhght episodes for 
purposes of d. 



. But 1 



formation on rules and style 
types IS available in the Eneli^h 
Department offices. 

Although there was no con- 
test last year, many SMC writing 
students free-lanced stories thai 
were accepted for publication 

Some -whose stories have 
already appeared in Guide and 
Insiglil are: Missie DeFoor, Sam 
Arlene Potter, Brian I 



elhine's Brewing the 17lh! 
by Christine Pulido 



truly unit. 



ubt ; 



chair 



of 



Known us the 'Fall Pops Con- 
cert' I he program will consist of 
live enlerluinmenl by the SMC 
band, chorale, and orchestra, to 
be given in the .style of the 
Boston Pops Orchestra. Free 
refreshments and table games 
will be available during the 



which have included description 
of mission food, in an effort to 
bring mission life in a more vivid 
way to our students, this project 
was proposed with very possible 
wonderful results. 

First of all. SMC wUl ac- 
knowledge 



where SMC now has stu- 
dent missionaries. A detailed re- 
port of the happenings and ac- 
complishments of each particu- 
lar area will be made that day at 
Ihc cafeteria. This will include 
Korea. Guam, Nicaragua, 
Bangladesh and others. 

Second, meals, which are the 
student missionaries' daily food, 
will be served for the three meals 
at a nut charge for all who wish 
to participate. The meals will be 
arranged as much as possible to 
fit that particular area being 
acknowledged. 

Third, being 'Mission Day' we 
wish to encourage anyone who 



New students to perform 



can, to wear foreign, attire. This 
not only sets the mood but gives 
you opportunity to tell of your 
experiences to others. 

Fourth, and most important! 
This will provide funds to help 
meet the needs of our mission 
outpost and student missionaries 
plus making it possible for more 
students to go this next year. 

"The poor man 's gift, the 
fruit of self-denial, to extend the 
precious light of truth, is as 
fragrant incense before God. 
fvery act of self-sacrifice for the 
good of others will strengthen 
the spirit of beneficence in the 
givers' heart, allying him more 
closely to the Redeemer of the 
world, who was rich, yet for our 
sakes became poor, that we 
through His poverty might be 
rich. 

The smallest sum given cheer- 
fully as the result of self-denial is 
of more value in the sight oj 
God than the offerings of those 
who could give thousands and 
yet feel no lack. The poor 
widow who cast two mites into 
the treasury of the Lord, showed 
love, faith, and benevolence . . . 
God's blessing upon that sincere 
offering has made it the source 
of great results." 

Councels on Stewardship 



late the story that those who 
know of the events will recog- 
nize them as essentially accurate. 
Other literary types welcome 
in this contest include the para- 
ble, the allegory, and the vig- 

The deadline for manuscripts 
to be on the editor's desk is 
December 15, 1972. More in- 



Str 



Tho 



Andrew Woolley, Judy Strawn' 
and Karen Banfield. Ye! to 
appear are stories by Andrew 
Woolley, Michael Couiliard, 
Mark Nicholsen, and Duane 
Hallock. 

These published stories are on 
display this week in McKee 



Work with molecules 

Gets award for Flechas 



The Tennessee Academy of 
Science has awarded $150 to an 
SMC senior, Jorge Flechas, for 
his research on molecules at the 
physics department. 

Jorge has been working on 
this project since January of 
1972, and went from his home 
in Spain to Germany during the 
summer to pick up reference 
material related to the project. 
Correspondence with 
all over the Western world 



p. 178 
We very earnestly like to ex- 
tend this invitation to students 
faculty^ and village people. Try 



Whenever scientists measure 
some kind of quantity, such as 
friction or density, they even- 
tually compile a table of these 
measurements. These tables help 
engineers and designers to design 
products, and they help 



othei 






about the fundamenlal 
nature of matter. The SMC 
physics department is compiling | 
such a table for the absolute 
brilliance of diatomic molecular 
emission bands; it has never been 
done before on more than a 
few-molecule basis. i 



"*" Students takint; pjri m ih 

„i)!'^.''^^^."'.. ''^ Proerum were screened Ihrou}; 



both students and faculiy 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Manufactureis of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hosnitals 



Collegedale, Tenn. Pho„e 



396-2131 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



Re... 22' 
Franoo-Americaiil5-oz. Can 



INow Only 



Macaroni & Cheese 19 



Frontier Strawberry 2-Lb. la 

PRESERVES 



Reg. 55' /iQ< 
Now Only ^ft ^ 



We Accept You, White I.D. "Charge" Card 

College Plaza 



Thursday. Oct. 12. 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Flagball opens Sunday 



By John ftlaretich 

I Here are the final softball 

1 standings: 

FASTPITCH 

FINAL STANDINGS 

Pet. GB 



the 



. will 



mbler . 
fcnunervUle 

Briffin 

Ballman 



10 



.909 



Halverson 

Maretlch 



6 5 .545 



.454 



MOMERUNS 

ffnderson 5 

jRaretlch 4 

McKenzie 3 

Vandenberghe 3 

RUNS 
Halverson 

McKenzle .__ 

Nelson 

Kolesnlkoff 



Botimer , 

D. Nelson 

Hallman - . _ 

W. Nelson 

Rogers . _ _ _22 9 408 

Myers 20 8 .400 

TEAM BATTING AVERAGE 
AB H Pet. 
Ambler . 276 90 .326 

Sommervllle -. 243 77 .317 
Griffin . . 296 85 .287 

Hallman 285 79 .277 

Dutton 221 56 .253 

Flagball season will open this 
Sunday, as six teams in "A" 
League will battle for the cham- 
pionship for the next six weeks. 
The ten-game schedule will con- 
clude just a week before Thanks- 
giving, with each team meeting 
the other twice. Co-captains for 
the six teams were chosen last 
week. They arc Corbett & Cock- 
rell; Marctich & McKenzie; 
Ambler & Rogers; Lovejoy & 



start on Sunday. 

"B" League will be chosen on 
Sunday, with their season be- 
ginni ng Monday . Eight teams 
will comprise "B" League. 

Three lighted fields will be 
under operation for flagball. One 
lum, one behind 



and c 




Vande 



erghe 



Nclst 



Softball All-stars were chosen 
this week. For Fast pitch they 
were: pitcher, Knccht; Catcher, 
McKenzie; 1st base, Vanden- 
berghe; 2nd base, D. Nelson; 3rd 
base, Cockrell; shortstop, W. 
Halverson ; left field , Spears; 
centerfield. Moon; rightfield, R. 
Halverson; Freshman of the 
Year. David Westbrooks; Most 
Valuable Player, Warren Halver- 
son; Sportsmanship, Ric Griffin. 
SLOW PITCH ALL STARS 
Pitcher, Wiehn; catcher, 
Donaldson; 1st base, Brooks; 
2nd base, Ebcrhardt; 3rd base, 
Kimball; shortstop, Reading; 
Outfield. N. Williams. Swilley. 
Semeniuk, Swafford; Freshman 
of the Year. Herb Carithers; 
Most Valuable Player. Roger 
Wiehn; Sportsmanship. Bruce 
Kimball. 




Rene Noorbergen 



ig editor-reporter. 



Branch church in Hixson soon 



Noorbergen-happy here 



Although not obvious to the 
average student eye, things are 
shaping up in Hixson. According 
to Bob Bretscli, MV president, 
and Dwight Nelson, 
co-ordinator, two prospective 
sites for holding branch Sabbath 
School are under consideration. 

This branch Sabbath School 
is really a branch church until an 
organized church can be estab- 
Ushedinthearea. 

Al 2:00 o'clock on Saturday 



See 




Apnme 

Theway tobuy 
the insurance 
you need but 
may feel you 
can't afford. 



area, CoUegedale address stickers 
on the literature will make it 
easier for New Testament Wit- 
nessing teams and Bible study 
groups to follow up the leads. 



He wears his faith but as the 
fashion of his hat: it ever 
changes with the next block. 

Shakespeare 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplements 



College Plaza 



{Editor's note; Rene Noor- 
bergen is a SDA author, writer 
and roving editor-reporter (Wild- 
life Magazine). He has written a 
best seller about the life of Jeanc 
Dixon, a self-proclaimed and 
controversial prophet and seer. 
He just recently finished his 
brand-new book on Ellen G. 
White's life and prophetic gift. 
He is building a house in College- 
dale now and plans (o make it 
his permanent residence. The 
Southern Accent was granted a 
request for an interview and 
reporter. Mike Couillard, spent a 
cftlightful hour with Noorbergen 
last Tuesday morning listening 
to his candid opinions and 
creeds concerning his two books, 
his work now and future plans, 
and his ideas on country living.) 

Accent: Mr. Noorbergen, a 
number of students here on 
SMC's campus need a back- 
ground sketch of you 



treatment. She was rather hard 
to work with, as is the case when 
one works with another who 
feels a very high sense of impor- 
tance. Then it's extremely dif- 
ficull. After writing the book. I 
moved to Washington and now 1 
enjoy no further contact with 
Mrs. Dixon nor she with mc," 

Accent: Why the book on 
Ellen G. White? You've said that 
your faith was slrcngliiencd by 
writing this book-Uow7 

"After I had studied the 
psychics, I began to wonder as 
to what Ellen While really was. 




CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

SundayThursday: 7:30 an..-9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset- 10.30 

Pleasant Surroundings - Good Pood 



1 then began a menagerie of 

n radio and TV prodiic- 

ions before becoming a oirre- 

;pondcnt for i 




gnTTTHKRN ACCENT 



Uitmik ^}^i^^'H' 



speclrun 



Givahoot comes to SMC 



O 



is ttioroughly griped by some- 
thing-or, the lack of it-on this 
campus. 

For several weeks now, our 
services have been enlisted for 
various projects: Hixson, TB 
Bands, Jail Bands, SPRAY, stu- 
dent missionaries, TICK and In- 

These, of course, are worth- 
while projects with noble aspira- 
tions, if projects can have noble 
aspirations. However, let me put 
in a good word for the home 

"Love thy neighbor" or. to para- 
phrase it, "Love they immediate 
neighbor"? 

Not that I'm putting down 
any of these projects. I just be- 
slightly mixed up. What makes 
us think that we must go abroad 
over the land to "help" people 
when there is a tremendous need 
right here among us-for help. 

What kind of tragic irony was 
played on us not long ago when 



staff this year. She is there as a 
sounding board for lonely girls- 
to help them unravel their prob- 
lems While she is doing a good 
job and is well trained, for this 
type of job everyone who has 



who haven't- 
knows that a good friend with i 
sympathetic heart and a listenini 



By Sieve Grimsley 
Many centuries ago. there was 
a terrible fallout in the Cupid 
lineage. It seems that a certain 
member of the family, HoUings- 
worth Cupid, had been zapping 
arrows from the wrong arsenal. 
Instead of filling his quiver with 
- he thou^it he'd play 



tnd guys? 

HOW, in heaven' 
^e go all the way 
■figh School 



I Hixsc 






when thi 
here on campus in need of a 
friend-or did we happen to 
think of Collegedale Academy 
students and those in Spaulding 
elementary school? Think 



1 transportatio 






250 i 



t tool in 



to the church every night for 
witnessing sessions— preparation 
for the Hixson project-while 



I'm not advocating dissolving 
outside projects, but I believe 
there is a need for us to crawl 

others around us. We'd probably 
knowledge 



that ( 






A few nights ago when my 
RA came to tuck me in for the 
evening, I glanced at her check 
sheet. On it was a list of "lonely 
and depressed girls." To my 

those listed. Lonely? I never 
would have guessed it. Since 
when is it only the RA's or 
deans' responsibility to help 
those in need in our dorms? 

Lost week, the ACCENT 
printed a list of available student 

one dare think of going half way 



are in contact every day hide 
broken hearts, crumpled dreams, 
and serious problems behind 
their smiles and jokes. 

Nor am I advocating an all- 
out group project with a catchy 
title to take on this problem. All 
of us, personally and unob- 
trusively should do what we can 

As the home is said to be the 
proving ground for maturity, 
work, and eternal life; so should 
the SMC campus be the proving 
ground for Hixson, Chattanooga, 
and Japan. 

Should these words prove to 
be apropos here at SMC? 



world 
when a guy or gii 
right down the hall is so 
pressed or burdened down v 
problems thoy would just 
soon die as get out of bed in 
morning. What about it, i 
sionaries? 

The vramen's residence : 






... N„„rl„.r(,o.. 

coniiiiiiecl from page three 



She is u tr' 



[ use? 
Mrs, White' 

who or wl 



I's no longer a c 
lal of her counsch 
'What do I like 



people arc very willing to believe 
in a modern-day prophet. A 
prophet -Jeane Dixon, Edgar 
Cayce, elc-is. to those apart 
from our church, just someone 
who predicts. Whether or not 
they're 30 per cent, 50 per cent, 
or 95 per cent accurate makes 
no difference. They don't worry, 
c only need to make people 



e false 



' that 



Accent; We! 

What are your fu 

"I'm working 



' prophets," 



e defi- 



lasty trick 



; the 



/sof 



His hideous deed was found 
out and he was banished from 
the Cupid paradise bowless and 
angry. Upon his departure he 
was re-named Don T. Givahoot. 
Although his bow was taken 
from him, he soon learned to 
Xing darts of novacaine into the 
disposition section of the human 

After zinging millions of such 
projectiles, Don had quite a 
following. His disciples usually 
expressed their allegiance by ex- 
claiming, "1 don't give a hoot" 
or something similar. 

As time passed Don's dis- 
ciples multiplied even more, in- 
cluding some on the SMC 
campus. One night Bill was writ- 
ing fervently on a theme. For 

thoughts were clicking together 
like a Chevy on an assembly line. 
His pen flowed like a river as the 
descriptive adjectives, the 
romantic metaphors, and the 
original onomatopoeia cascaded 
from his mind to his writing 



His senses were overwhelmed 
as he came to the realization 
thai this was the best theme he'd 
ever written in his academic 

Meanwhile, his friend Don Jr. 

lay slouched on his bed snapping 
his fingers and moving his body 
to the rhythm of his favorite 
rock album. 

"Don Jr., would you mind 
listening to my theme?" Bill 

"Lay it on me, Billy boy," 
Don Jr. answered. 

Bill began reading, obviously 
enjoying every phrase of his 
theme. Don Jr. continued to 
move with the music. 

Bill finished , and stood 
before Don Jr. as excited as a 
shaken-up can of soda pop. 

"Well, Don?" Bill queried. 

Then came the ultimate 
blow-"How about flipping the 
disc over, Billy boy." 

Bill's first impulse was to 
attack, but since his ego was 
nothing more than a deflated 
balloon, he hardly had enough 
strength to flip the record over. 
Don jr. then went into some 
long spiel about Led Zepplin's 
latest hit, leaving Bill to moan 
internally. 

Don T. Givahoot's disciples 
have become a nuisance, sup- 
pressing creative thought. Let's 
fire a cannon full of active caring 
arrows and hit Don T. Givahoot 
where it hurts. 



of life for some. 

Then, what are we waiting 
for, fellow missionaries? Let's 



and revelations by Jesus and 
God to man, and has added to 
this method his own counterfeits 
and workings, 

"I have around 15 points of 
God and His revelations to man, 
which Satan has duplicated (And 
very poorly, I might add). God's 
plan and Satan's counterfeits are 
the subjects of my work. I'm 
taking around eight of Satan's 
tearing them apart 



Accent: To leave the subject 
of your work, why did you 
choose Collegedale as your 

"Washington had a very high 
crime rate when we lived there 
For the sake of our three chil- 
dren: Dawn, 9; Wendy, 7; and 
Randy, 3'A, we decided that we 
would move to a good SDA 
community and give them a 

"I am having the worst time 
adjusting to Collegedale. because 



it is so wonderfully quiet and 
calm here. 

"The South is peaceful and 
methodical anyway, but SMC 
and Collegedale is more so, in a 
nice way. That's good, really, 
because I'm getting so much 
more writing accomplished. 

"Collegedale is our home 
now; I hope to meet people and 
become established here. 

"I love Collegedale and its 
solitude, its peace-filled milieu. I 
wouldn't be surprised if 1 saw 
leprechauns out rolling up the 
sidewalks at night! I have no 
closing words of wisdom to 
offer; I'm famous or infamous 
for doing bad closing lines, take 
that as you wilt ... I'm going to 
continue here in Collegedale, 
keep on writing, and keep my 
eye out for any leprechauns I 
might chance to see." 



life; character is. 

Henry Ward Beecher 



Remember the vra« 
father blushed when S' 
tell you about love andlif,,, 

ur do you recall tf,J 
mentarv school Dre-ni.iJl I 
talks? HUDertyl 

Then there we.cnEaEi 
week of prayers wh? 
preacher separated the 
from the girls and tried t 
plain the psychological 
terences of the sexes a 
pertained to their physii 

Then you've undoubi 
had well-meaning teactieul 
attempted to put into i 
that which you'd already la 
from experience. 

Smile, because nt 
college. You have r 
maturity, and now .. „ 
sable to openly discuss 1 
which you've been tellinj 
color jokes about for tlie| 
decade. 1 

Don't be fooled bytfieJ 
graffiti on bathroom walli.|j 
is really beautiful, and si.. 
right perspective greatly I 
hances the ties that drai 
men to beautiful women 

Don't be misled by st 
informed person. Sex a 
are not dirty. They 
something to hide or 
ashamed of. 

Rather they are to b 
in a warm and meaning 
that will effectively co 



ATTENTION: 
Religion and Theology M 
Your 2nd Siudciu Sim- 
on October 19, Thursdiy| 
ning. 6:45, in TalgeHallO 
Elder Jones, counselor al ' 
son Hospital, will del«J 
"Crisis Visitation"- 
you'll not want to miss 



I am more convinced i^m 
happiness or unhappinwj 
pends far more on the •> ' 
meet the events of life, li 
the nature of those events. 

Humboldt 



S»mrttjpni Arrant 



today readily take to the 
a modern Isaiah or Eiekial 

"Surprisingly enough 



happening, and B 

"But the devil 
method of these 









SMC hosts ASPA group 



On Thursday, October 25, 
llic annual convention of the 
AdvL-ntisl Student Press Associa- 
tion will convene on the SMC 
cjnipus. Newspaper represent- 
atives from Adventist colleges 
and universities across North 
America are expected for the 

The itinerary of the con- 
vention will be filled with ses- 
sions pertinent to Adventist 
journalism, as that will be the 
theme of this year's meetings. 
Co liege newspaper finances, 
editing, design, and philosophy 
will occupy the attention of the 
delegates as this important inter- 



President of the association 
for the past year has been Randy 



cted I 



:t last \ 



the convention meetings held on 
the campus of Columbia Union 
College. The site of each year's 
meetings are related to the per- 
son holding the office of pres- 
ident. Part of the proceedings =• 
this year's session will bi 
sorbed in the election of a 
organization prexy. 

According to Elkins, a 
point of this year's conve 
will be an after-dinner ad 
by Mr. John Popham, man 



: ab- 



e itor of the Chattanooga 
rimes. Popham will speak to the 
group on Thursday evening. 

Others on the program will 
mclude members of the SMC 
staff as well as various guests 
pTJ" "^""^^^ community. 

Elkins said the complete 
Itinerary has not yet to be 
finalized. Dr. Frank Knittel, 
SMC president, will close the 
meeting with an address on 
Friday afternoon. 

The Adventist Student Press 
Association is now in its fourth 
year. Former meetings have been 
held at Union College, U Sierra, 
Columbia Union, and now here. 
Elkins said [hat with the demise 



betw 









s of I 



date eight of the 
country s eleven Adventist 
higher education schools have 
said they will attend this year's 
meetings. Elkins is hoping for 
100% participation this has 
never happened in the history of 



Lovers, etc. 
In lounge 



,# 






by 



Although I he ( 






for 



n wUI 



days the 



lit' 




'o«tI|prtt Kttmt 



delegates are expected 

on the campus for the weekend. 
Most will return to their cam- 
puses the following Sunday, but 
some delegates from the West 
Coast are planning to attend the 
meetings of the National Stu- 
dent Press Association in New 
York aty the following week. 




SMC band, choral, 
tra. along with plenty of root- 
beer floats and chips are de- 
signed to make for a relaxing 
social evening, according to Dr. 
Marvin L. Robertson, chairman 
of the music department. 

The larger lounge area is to be 
arranged cafe style with four to 
six people at each table with the 
entertainers performing from the 

Beginning with the band , 
under the direction of Dr. Jack 
McClarty, students will enjoy 
songs such as the theme from 
"2001 Space Odyssey;" "Stars 
and Stripes Forever" with an 
alt-piccolo and flute section; and 
"Dixie" featuring a banjo. 

After a break, the chorale, 
imder the direction of Robert- 



•ligli 



s of popular I 



: Only 



Comedian/pianist, Victor Borge 



Just Begun," "Try to Rem 
ber," and "Sunrise, Sunset." 

The last part of the program 
will be presented by the SMC 
orchestra, under the direction of 
Orlo Gilbert, playing songs such 
as "Exodus," "Typewriter 
Song," and "Syncopated 
Clock." 

"The Pops Concert this 
year," remarked Dr, Robertson, 
"will be hmited to students and 
faculty only, because of lack of 
space. We decided to give the 
concert in the student lounge 



Alumni 



Pianist to highlight homecoming Return 



Highlighting Alumni Home- 
coming Weekend here at SMC 
next week (Oct. 27, 28), will be 
special guest, pianist and comed- 
ian, Victor Borge. He will per- 
form in the comedy sketch 
"Comedy in Music," at 8 p.m. in 
the physical education center. 
Reserved seat tickets are still on 
sale for the program at the ac- 
counting office. 

Victor Borge was introduced 
to the piano at the age of three 
by his mother. His father, first 
violinist with the Royal Danish 
Symphony, wanted him to study 
the violin, but Borge was deter- 
mined to stick to the keyboard. 
By the time he reached his 
eighth birthday, he was ready to 
make his concert debut in 
Copenhagen. Overnight he was 
hailed as a prodigy and won a 
scholarship to the music conserv- 
atories in Copenhagen, Berlin 
and Vienna. 

He began integrating humor 
into his concerts, at the same 
time writing music for and ac- 

in Copenhagen. When the star 
comedian of one of these shows 
fell ill. Borge replaced him and 
another chapter in his career was 
wTJllen. Shortly thereafter, due 

bi^came the idol of Denmark and 



when the Nazis invaded Den- 
mark. Borge was one of their 
chief targets. His devastating 
satire had too often been 
directed at Hitler and the 
swastika. Borge, who was ap- 
pearing in Sweden at the lime of 
the fall of Denmark, caught the 
last vessel to leave Finland for 

He arrived in America in 
1941 unable to speak English 
and almost penniless. For the 
next year he lived on twenty-five 
cents a day, most of which was 
spent in movie houses where he 
went daily to listen and learn to 
speak English. Eventually he was 
heard at a private party and 
hired to do the audience warm- 
up for Bing Crosby's radio show. 

Hired on a week-lo-week 
basis, Borge remained on the 
show for fifty-six weeks. Within 
the second week he was named 

ledy find of the 



in Music" has continued to 
delight audiences throughout the 
world. He has been knigliled by 
the Kings of Denmark and 
Sweden and has become known 
as the Ambassador Pleni- 
potentiary from the United 
Stales, twice being honored by 
the U.S. Congress. His numerous 
worldwide television appear- 
ances include a much-hailed 
series of specials done here 
during the sixties. In England 
and Scotland he was named the 
"Outstanding Television Person- 
ality of the Year." 

Marking his thirtieth year in 
the United Slates as a delightful 
comic and accomplished pianist, 
Victor Borge is also a much 
sought-afler conducto 



, their 



hildrer 



one grandchild a 

Dinmont Terrier n; 

in the family hon 

wich, Connecticut 

Virgin Islands. Or, preferably, 

sailing togethi 

whenever his 



Doodle, 
St. aoix 



Pastor Raymond H, Woolsey, 
SMC graduate of 1 95 1 , will open 
Alumni Homecoming Weekend 

"The Anatomy of Change," The 
hieeting will begin in the church 
at 7:45 p.m. 









his greatest hobby and rclaxi 



Houi 



Also c 






nducl 



vith 



The 



"VicI 



Show". "Lower Basin Street" 
and other radio hits headed by 
Borge soon followed. He touted 
the United Slates and Canada. 
from Carnegie Hall to the Holly- 
wood Bowl and became a star in 

Television appearances followed 
radio and Borge headlined with 
lop American Iv personalities. 
Since that time, his "Comedy 



prior commitments made him 
unable lo accept the offer. Last 
year Borge conducted the pres- 
tigious Concerlgebouw in 
Amsterdam, the Indianapolis 
Symphony, the Toronto 
Smyphony, the Cleveland 
Symphony, and others. 

written, with Robert Sherman. 



cidents from 
le lives of the great composers 
x-uralely and hilariously. 



On the weekend of October 
21, an area-wide Faith For 
Today Evangelistic rally will be 
held in the Chat tanooga -Col lege - 
dale area. 

This rally is in preparation for 
the Greater Chattanooga Area 
Bible Crusade to be held next 
March 23 through April 20. 

On Friday nif" 



, (Oct 



i of 



cast film. "Mission Launch to 
Brazil." will be shown and the 
SMC Collegiate Chorale will per- 
form. This program will be at 
the Chattanooga First Church, 
beeinningat 7;30p.m. 

'A Spiritual Call to Arms" 



Dr. Melvin Campbell, 
present a report to the alumni 
on SMC Student Missionary 
Activities. A special offering will 
be taken for the Nicaragua 
project . 

To perform Friday night arc 
the New Life Singers of SMC 
and the SMC String Ensemble. 

For first and second service in 
the church, Saturday morning, 
Pastor Robert H. Wood. '47, of ^ 
Des Moines. Iowa, will be the 
main speaker. His subject is 
"Impossible Dreams That Come 
True." 



Saturday afternoon. 

New SMC Alumni Associa- 
tion officers will be announced 
at a buffet supper for SMC 



will 






I 3:30 p 



Saturday evening. President-elect 
is Floyd Greenleaf of the SMC 
history department faculty. 



ROUTHERN ACCENT, 



Thursday. Qpt. iq 




Exam re-scheduled for SDA'i 



Institute 



annual meeting of 

for Certifying financial analysis ai 

Id in Kansas City matics of business, 5) 

on September 8 and 9, it was cations and decision n 

decided that special concession 6) office procedures 
would be made to allow some The next CPS exa 

secretaries to take the Certified uled for next Mav 4 



This privilege would be ( 



whose religious convictions pre- 
vented their taking the exams on 
Friday and Saturday. 

According to Mr. Richard C. 
Stanley, chairman of the office 
administration 



will be administered whereve 
ten or more candidates aoni, 
within the USA and Canada A 
^phcations must be in by nojat 
than December I, 1972 to 1^ I 
eUgible for the 1973 tests. 
The testing dates for 
not wishing to take the 
the Sabbath have vel 



department, this announced. 
is good news for To' qualify for the CPS exan, I 

Adventist secretaries who, up till the applicant must have either I 
■ °*^ Science degref I 



, have not 1 
; the CPS s 






Mills does PR for Blind 



; CPA (Certified Public Ac- 
ant). Passing the CPS 
1 qualifies the person 
a bonafide executive secretary 
h comparable pay and pres- 



Bache!o[ I 



the with two years verified 
Sabbath, tarial experiem 
of Science degi 
of experience. 

After paying the exam 
the applicant is allowed to 1 
and retake the tests for up 
five years, or until she passes. 



got a lelcphonc call fron 
Sheldon. Now, you see. I had 
known Bob Sheldon in Beirut, 
Lebanon when he was manager 
of the Thailand Publishing 
House in Ihe Far East Division 
and so, Charles Mills launched 
into a description of his summer, 
which he obviously enjoyed. 

Bob Sheldon, presently Pub- 
lie Relations director for the 
Christian Record Braille Founda- 
tion in Lincoln, Neb., offered 
Charles 11 job working with two 
of his favorite Ihings-pholog- 
ruphy and children. 

On this job, he would travel 
lo nine of Ihc twelve camps for 
blind children which Christi 



Record Braille Foundation spon- 
in bed g^jg and shoot promotion 
o'clock pictures and an 18 minute movie 
' I for the Four 



Charles, a communicatioi 
major, mentioned this offer I 
Dr. Don Dick, chairman of tl 
department, and was able I 
combine the job with a publ 
relations internship. 

Soon the official letter c 



During the course of the s 
he visited nine of the cam 
in Oklahoma, Arkansas 
bama, Florida, Massacl 
Indiana, Iowa, Nebraska, 



The 



Wash- 



two-day CPS examina- 
vers six subject areas: 1) 
mental relationships, 2) 
5 and public policy, 3) 



Since the first CPS e 



1 California 



ington, Virginia 

Highlighting each camp were 
'. to Wednesday night talent pro- 
iblic grams, "The kids got up and did 
their own thing. You never saw 
:ame such an uninhibited and talented 
jffering him approximately bunch of kids," he commented. 
SI, 000 salary, and Charles was Some of the activities they 
off for twelve weeks with CRBF. enjoyed were regular camp fare 
The first three weeks he spent like: archery, swimming, skiing, 
writing press releases, feature crafts, and horseback riding, 
articles, and learning all about Traits Charles learned to ay^^ 

free appreciate about blind children fy-jj 



Senate hashes issues; 
Then tables hash 



The S.. 



the blind. were their open and generou; 

One department of the Chris- spirits. "There wasn't one bittei 

tian Record is National Camps person among them," he said 

for Blind Children with which "Their entire prayers were made 

up of 'thank-you's'. They 

real inspiration to work with." 

The camps for Blind Children 

program is run entirely on public 



. Senate initiated a 
he possibilities of 

implementing the process of pre- 

registration last Monday evening. 

This process, if used, would 

students to register for 

imester classes during the 



Tidwell's motion \ 

pending further discu. 

Members voted 




fu-st semester. 

Senate members appointed a 
four- member committee to 
study the proposal. Each class is 
represented on the committee. 
Committee chairman is senior. 
Bob Houchins. Other committee 
members include Bruce Closser, 
Jr.; Rodney Ward, Soph.; and 
Nancy Hill, Fr. 

Other Senate business in- 



Who 's Who in A merican Col. 
and Universities. The votes 
be combined with faculty vi 
for the final choices. 

A proposal was made to 
Senate that food and drink vend' 
ing machines be installed s 
where on the classroom campuj, 
i.e. Lynn Wood Hall, 11 ' 
pointed out that such a sen 
would convenience those ! 
dents unable to get to the catt- 



the 



! proposal by Sen. Gary Student Servi 



i Com 



kitchen 
, Tliii 






Tidwel! to discontim 
annual $500 appropriation to 
Collegedale Academy by the 
S- A. This appropriation serves 



A few minor changes in th 
S. A. Working Policies *« 
made by the Senate, These in 
tion be- eluded correlation of the arlicia 
and the of the Working Policies v 
of paper articles of the Constitutio 



VILLAGE MARKET 
39 



Hunt's 

KETCHUP « 



2(i-oz. 

Now On 
S- ^6' Special 



KOUNTY KIST "g ^ ( 

CORN K... ":::..,.„ lo 



We Accepf Your White I.D. "Chorge" Cord 

College Plaza 



Thurs.. Oct. 19, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




deal of aclivily at SMC, but 



Clubs organize 



Sigm 



The 



Chi, the 



Oub, and UpsUon 
Di'lla Phi, the Men's Club on 
campus at Southern Missionary 
College, have organized for the 
1972-73 school year. 

Judy Cetsl is the president of 
Sigma Theta Chi Under her are: 
CijlI McKay, general vice presi- 
clL'nl; Pam Maize, social vice 
president; Cindy Berkeley, reli- 
gious vice president; Gloria Nies, 
irer; Shirley Voss, secre- 

len Swigart, chorister; 
Bobbie Sue Wohlers, parlia- 
lentarian and village represent- 
:ive; and Alane Wheeler, repre- 
^ntative for Jones Hall- 
Sigma Theta Chi stands for 
wisdom, courage, and charm, 
he aim of this organization is 
) promote, through social func- 
on, a spirit of Christian fellow- 
ship and cooperation, 
variety of 
n place and 
planned. 

Miller Brothers' presented a 
Fall Fashion Show in «he chapel 
1 Thatcher Hall for the female 
action of the student body. An 
array of brightly fall colors in 
the form of coats, skirts and 
sweaters, dresses, and ev 
clothes was presented. 
general attitude of the women 
as of approval. 
Other items of interest are 
being planned for the future. 
One of these is a talk on "Mas- 
culinity vs. Femininity" by 
M H Smith, M,D, Another club 
niLc'iing will be devoted to 
flower arranging and another to 



1" come in quietly and be alone 
wilh God. 

The officers of Upsilon Delia 
I'lii are: Wayne Liljeros, prcsi- 
JlhI; George Dutton, vice presi- 
di^nt; Dave Weigley, pastor; Paul 
Bi;nson, secretary; Tim Boundy. 
treasurer; and Duanc Hallock. 



where executive meetings will be 
held and records kept. 

"In years past, very few 
records of expenditures, ex- 
penses, and income were kept 
and no one ever really knew 
what the true balance was. Now 
the records are all up to date and 
we are keeping the guys in- 
formed on what's happening 
with their money." 

The Men's Club has spon- 
sored two joint activities so far 



this s 












i for t 



wUl g 



Of i 



d girls i! 



offi 



Way, 



Liljci 



Pleied in the basi 



Both Ihe Mcn-s Club and 
tomen-s Club meet on Sunday 
venings at 7:00 p.m. m the 



Ambler defeated by All-stars; 
Flagball season begins; 



another aclivily is the 
ennis tournament which 
n progress at the present. 



the plan presently awaiting ap- 
proval of the Student Affairs 
office for a "Coed Night." One 
week night, either a Monday or 
Wednesday, will allow girls to 
come down to the basement 
recreation room in Talge for 
Ping-pong, pizza or just relaxa- 
tion around the fireplace. It is 
hoped that this wiU increase the 
pizza shop's business and thus 
add to Ihc Men's Club treasury. 
Wayne also says he hopes 



be able to pay Ihe club 

work which 

)uld add prestige to the office 
and incentive 10 run for it. 

Several minor projects in- 
cluded T-shirls with the club 
insignia printed on ihem at 
S2.25 apiece; a possible chess 

guys who might not ordinarily 
get involved in other Club acliv- 



Attempting to .salvage some- 
thing from the Softball season 
and save a little pride, the fast- 
pitch all-stars worked together 
and thoroughly defeated 
Ambler, 12-3. 

During the season. Ambler's 
championship team made a com- 
plete shambles of the standings, 
as they compiled a 9-1 record to 
capture the title by three and a 
half games. Seeking revenge, the 
All-Stars exploded for six runs in 
the first inning and continued to 
pad their lead for the rest of the 
game. 

Knecht, who has stymied 
batters all season with his 
knuckleball, rise ball, and steady 
stream of chatter, was unable to 
put It all together as the All- 
Stars bats came to life and 
pounded out a total of 14 hits. 

The slowpttch all-star game 
held excitement high throughout 
the contest as the chamolons 



melon feed in the s 
the other a joint meeting at 
which was presented a game 
similar to the popular television 
show— The Newlywed Game— 
with doughnuts and hot apple 
cider for everyone afterwards. 

Several other projects are 
being lined up for the remaining 
part of the semester. 

One involves the moving of 
the TV from the lobby down to 
the former weight-lifting room 
in the basement. The room is 
being completely refurnished 
with new paneling, carpet, furni- 
ture, and a dropped tile ceiling 

Elder K. R. Davis is doing 
most of the work on it in his 
spare time. He also did Ihe refin- 
ishing on the Men's Club Office. 

Another project is the Men's 
Reception scheduled for next 
weekend. A main part of the 



the 



nng 



bottom of the seventh inning for 
a 7-6 decision. 

Wiehn's championship team 
finished the season undefeated, 
however, their streak appeared 
in danger as the lead changed 
hands five times. Wichn proved 
to be too much for the all-stars 
though, as Gary Kagels scored 
the winning run with two outs in 
ling. 



and should enjoy a good season. 
Battling for second place 
should be Nelson and McKenzie, 
with Vandenberghe close be- 
hind. Nelson has plenty of good 
sohd backs, but not too many 

McKenzie is a big question 
mark. The talent is there for 
them to be champions, but with 






lany 






' lack i 



. If 



Freshman of the Year-Herb 
Carithers; Sportsmanship-Bruce 
Kimball; Most Valuable Player- 
Don SwTlley. 

Ragball teams have finaUy 
been chosen for this season. 
There are six teams comprising 
"A" League, and nine teams 
making up "B" League. 

As i sec il, Corbett is the 
team to beal.They have strength 
at all positions, and good depth. 
They also boast a solid defense 



Vandenberglie looks like the 
spoiler. Taken lightly by others, 
this team is going to be a thorn 



Ambler and Spears teams ap- 
pear to have internal problems. 
Unless this disscntion can be 
smoothed over, they will end up 
fighting for last place. However, 
as they say, ". . .on any given 



^50,000 New versus old; 
worth Flagball failure 



The building 

lass of t" " " 






department has 

3 S50,000, ranch-style house 

Oollewah this semester. 

The class consists mainly of 
two-year associate degree stu- 
dents, but also as an elective for 
a few students. 

The object of the fourteen 
member class is to learn through 
experience how to construct a 
house, "The students do all the 
work," explained Mr. Robert 
Warner, instructor of the 

eluding plumbing and electrical 
wiring." 

The class has now progressed 
past the house foundation and 
has begun construction of the 



Last Thursday, the new stu- 
, dents engaged the old students 
in the annual 'new versus old' 
flagball game. However, as the 
contest progressed, it appeared 

than flagball. There were enough 
elbows Hying and forearms 
thrown to give the game the 
appearance of a street brawl. 
From the onset, the game 
belonged 



1 students. 



ithe 



18-18 



...." After all. who wants a 
freshman to show them up? 

A game of this nature should 
inflict a good healthy spirit 
among the players, but instead, 
may very well have resulted in 
some bad feelings for the re- 
mainder of the year. 

Sportsmanship was one of the 

numerous penalties plagued the 
flow of the game. This probably 
resulted in a combination of old 






1 placed c 






Organ 
concert 

Stanley E. Walker, organist 
and member of the SMC music 
department faculty, will present 
a program, "Organ Meditations," 
Saturday aflcrnoon, October 2 1 , 
at 4 p.m.. in Ihe Talge Hall 
Chapel. 



meaningless, but 
fraction of Ihc rules. 

Surely these penalties had 
direct bearing on the play, 
why did they happen? Old si 
dent pride is a possibility. This 



Some accuse the officials for 
letting the game get out of hand. 
It is true that both teams were 
not informed as to all of the new 
hanges, but this i 



for I 






• pla( 



for 



student gume really such a good 
idea after all? 



'T 



id by R. Vaui 
ms; "Lord, linlhtoned ii 

:nly Splendor. Vo Thet 

Our God. We Fly." and. "Prais 
Ihe Lord, Ye Heavens. Ador. 
Him" 



jrialions on Psalm 57:1.5. "B. 
lerciful lo Me. O God." 
Following these 



Suite," by Selh Bingham, ai 
"Sarabande." 

Concluding the prograi 
Walker will play Bingham's " 
The Cross of ChrisI I Glory." 




spectrum 

Lambs leave 
^ Happy Valley 

By Judy SUawn 

a vcrdent. peai;eful valley nesticd 
cozily among beautiful rolling 
hills. It was called Happy Valley, 
for all the lambs who lived in the 
valley were happily wailing for 
the Good Shepherd to come and 
lake them to the Elysian Fields 
where grass never died and 
brooks never dried. 

The Good Shepherd had been 
Ihere once before, according to 
the older sheep among the flock. 
He had taught the lambs many 
wonderful things about love for 
the Greal Shepherd of the 
liiysian Fields, and humbleness 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 

questioned by lam 



herd 



i ffllo' 



mbs. 



Elysian Fields." 

The sheep leaders took nis 
words to heart and, during ensu- 
ing years, tended the lambs with 
wise and loving care. 

Things were happy in Happy 
Valley for quite a while. The 
sheep told the lambs time ana 
again of the great love the Good 
Shepherd had for them; of how 
he had given his life to the 
wolves in order that his lambs 
might have eternal pastures in 
the Elysian Fields. 

Once the story of his return 
was spread among the goats out- 
side Happy Valley, the older 
sheep assured the lambs, then, 
the Good Shepherd would come 
again and peace would reign. 
The lambs never seemed to tire 
of hearing this story. 

Then, one day, several lambs 
got together and decided among 
them thai Ihey were tired of 
waiting for the Good Shepherd 



Before he left. 



{eei iui 



.uid also like to 
I have not been lai. 



end, Wliy arc these two courts 

When several thousand dollars 
are being spent, I think the work 
sliould be done correelly, 

I really appreciate Ihc good 
work done so fat in the new 
courts and I'm looking forward 
to playing on them. I hope that 
someone from the P.E, depart- 
ment will answer my questions. 
Sincerely, 
Doug Jucobs 
EDITOR'S NOTE: How about 
it, P.E. department? 
Dear Editor; 

It's a great day when it can be 
preached and taught in an Ad- 
venlisl College that a truly 
Christian rclalionship betweeh 









the Good Shep- 
'\Vhat is love?" queried the 
""soon, rules concerning love 
were set up a" o^^r Happy 
Valley. The elders never did 
show what love actuaUy was, 

however. 

Eventually, the lambs became 

restless and disregarded most of 
the rules. They became cynical 
dissillusioned, and sad. Most of 
them could no longer see 
beyond the next day. A spu-it of 
depression settled upon Happy 
Valley. 

When lambs tried to discover 
the love of the Good Shepherd 
they only saw hardened sheep 
thumbing through rule books. 
Umbs who dared question the 
councU about the rules were 
driven away from the flock; 
while those who never ques- 
tioned became extremely 
apatheti 



^llUudttii opediin,^.., 



Remember the way you 
blushed when you read last 
week's editorial on sex and love? 

I realize that a conservative 
newspaper, such as the Southern 
Accent should not take definite 
positions on topics like sex and 
the open facts of life. 

Sex and love can be and, 
most of the time, are dirty. We 
could use for a prime example 
(he illicit sexual housing devel- 
opments of ill repute. 

Sex has been dragged through 



lud. In 






other 



So, , 



much I 



■eful s 



■ planning, the group sneaked 
past security sheep, and headed 
for the other side of the valley. 
There, ihey found a few stray 
yoats and enjoyed quite a frolic 

Soon, lambs left Happy 
V a Ucy regularly to cavort 
around in goat town located 
over the hill from Happy Valley. 

Naturally, when news of 
those escapades came to the at- 
tention of the elder sheep, this 
was hailed as a sign of the near- 
ness of the coming of the Good 
Shepherd. 

"The young lambs' love is 
waxing cold toward the Good 
Shepherd," observed one wise 
sheep in the emergency council 
set up lo study the growing 

The original instigators of the 

promisingly from Happy Valley. 
"Fellow sheep," said the wise 
old sheep when the council met 
again later. "The Good Shepherd 
has left these lambs in our care 
and keeping until he comes back 
to get them." 



is nol devoid of affections. The 
powers that be in this educa- 
tional system deserve the rccog- 

1 would like to see a similar 
revelation of the Christian stand 
on Qvil Disobedience. Advcntist 
doctrines prophesy of a time in 
the future when rehgious and 
personal freedoms will be sut- 



be forced to decide where the 
lino comes between men's laws 
and God's laws. 

For instance: Is a Christian 
bound by civU laws which limit 
his personal freedoms even if 
these laws do not restrict his 
religious activities? Where is the 
point of differentiation between 
personal freedoms and religious 
freedoms? 

As non-law abiding citizens 
we wiU need a sohd Theory of 
Christian CivU Disobedience, I've 
never heard one. Does one exist? 

Sincerely, 

Les Hess 



The 



with such phrases as, "What you 
see is what you get." It will not 
surprise me when Paris comes 
out with the new look for the 
summer: A belt and a ruffle. 
Pornography is now in its lowest 



ing I 



.. they ! 



Most of the lyric 
sounds of the 70\ arp 
in the fact that they ^^^" 
suggest-they instruct 

shared; yes, shared" be" w"^ '' 
people who are married 

"So share a IIiiIp m . 
andkeeponlovin-- ^^""""^ 
from last week's editorial. 5 
this statement I gatherihaiw 
swapping is all right. Z 
marry? 1 would then see ii (f 
ibie to go through college ,i 
build a house and have fiv* , 
SIX concubmes instead of o 
wife. It would sure mi 
more interesting. 

I must say that sex and Iw 
are not always dirty but can I 
something more beautiful lb, 
anything imaginable, Bui don 
get hung up on the fact d^ 
since we are living in a Fit 
Society, we have to be free. D 



Good Shepherd's love for the 

If a lamb was caught eating 
dandelions, or going over the hill 
to visit goats, he was driven out 
of the flock with no show of 
compassion or concern on the 
part of elders. If he didn't love 
the Good Shepherd, he ought as 
well leave anyway, was their 
philosophy. 

Lambs who didn't attend all 
the daily meetings to learn about 
the Good Shepherd, or who 
didn't seem to enjoy hearing 



hin 



rely 



scolded, and soi 

"Lambs must be kept spot- 
less," the council members kept 
reminding each other. 

Love almost completely left 
Happy Valley. Very few lambs 
had it and, if the sheep did, they 
didn't show it. Many lambs who 
came to Happy Valley looking 
for love, left, feeling very bitter. 

Finally, one day the Good 
Shepherd did return. Council 
members pompously strode 
forward to meet him. 

The Good Shepherd looked 
sadly at the depleted group of 
forlorn-looking lambs, and, turn- 
ing slowly to the council 
members, he said with tears in 
his eyes and voice, "Where is thy 
flock, thy beautiful flock?" 



Love-look before you leap. (Photo by Mike Smith) 



he exhorted. 

"Yes," agreed the i.ouncil 

"I suggest he suggested 

"that we draw up a set of rules 

in order to keep the lambs in 

line until the Good Shepherd 

"Yes," agreed the council 
And so after several days of 
arguing, wrangling and much 
heated discussion a set of 
stringent rules was drawn up and 
signs proclaiming them were 
conspicuously posted through- 
out Happy Valley. 

Soon, everywhere a lamb 
went in Happy Valley, he would 
see more signs than he could 
keep up with. Many times lambs 
were scolded severely for minor 
infractions of rules they didn't 

Most lambs looked upon 
most of the rules as ridiculous. 
Signs carried messages such as 
"Hooves must be kept shorter 
than 2W inches;" "You may not 
eat dandelion flowers;" "You 
may not listen to bluebirds sing- 
uig;" "You may not talk lo 
goats;" and. "You must attend » 
meeting every day t^ 
the Good Shepherd." 

various rules seemed to^be more 
ndiculous than the rules them 

"Well," said the council when 



I hate gossip! 

By Nina Dewey 









/ feel like I m being pushed 
into this and forced into that I 
want lo jump off and be one of 
the spectators watching the 



„..^ A Hont Hill 

Name is the kji //«'» 

desert to give r.^^ , — 

Some people haie //if*' 
of tearing peoples 
wtihoui even trym 












i given for 






»3 00per'yeSr "he^fo 'rgn*Taw'I» t" 00 POSTMASTERi 



i^'Nv^van 




nutljrrtt Kttmi 







For ahimni relunling to SMC these pictilTO lire mtended to brill 
When t was here We hope you find the comparison c 



■■then" piclores to what you see on campus "now" is favorable. Welcome bach, 




Thursday, October 




Home Ec 



Opens House 
To Alumni 






drafting, fitting, crafts, 
s for food preparation, a 
;hiid development center, a 
gement practi 



which ; 



$260,000 home economics cen- 
ter al SMC, Total cost includes 
wiuipmenl and furnishings. A 



bicakfasl Sunday morning (Oct. 
29) al 8:30 a.m. B. F, Summer- 
our. for whom the building was 
named, is an Atlanta business- 
man, and SMC supporter who 
has been a member of the SMC 
Board of Trustees for 35 years. 
Located on the site of the 
former Bianculli and Tyler Col- 
Icgedalc Academy building, the 
home economics center, de- 
signed by archilctts of Chatta- 



' In fact, modern is the word as 
far as interior decor of the cen- 
ter is concerned, from the bright 
reds, purples, and greens in the 
color scheme to the scientifically 
designed foods preparation 
laboratory and modern equip- 



ho 

126. 

Also featured are a display 
room for fashion shows and ex- 
hibition of student handiwork, a 
utility room with irons and 
boards, a washing machine and a 
clothes dryer, and offices for the 
four home economics instruc- 



The main color scheme is 
based on various shades of gold, 
and black with the bright accent 

colors reserved for super- ,. --^- 

graphics, closets, and stairway still underway 



Miss Elien Zollinger, instruc- 
tor, made a presentation to the 
college for the interior design of 
the center at Christmastime, 
1970. She estimates that the in- 
terior would not be totally com- 
pleted until last April or later- 
approximately 1'/: years after 
her initial presentation. She re- 
ceived recognition for design 
work from American Institute of 
Interior Designers. Georgia 
Chapter Student Competition, 

economics building interior. 

According to Mrs. Thelma 
Cushman, chairman of 
partment and associate pi 
of home economics, students ^~. 
gan classes in the center last fall 
though construction was 



Boats, travel, charities 
Are major preoccupations 
Of comedian, Victor Borge 



form 



the 



ii 



m m 



Dear Editor: 

it was with mixed feelings 
that 1 read your article in the 
last Southern Accenl entitled 
"Lambs Leave Happy Valley." 
Perhaps you have meant this to 
be only a clever story, but if it is 
a parable with intended implica- 
tions, then I am bothered. 

Without meaning to do any 
injustice to lillen G, White, 1 
believe we could paraphrase a 



statement in Ministry of Healing 
(p. 251) to say, "Nothing tends 
more to promote school har- 
mony and progress than does a 
spirit of gratitude and praise." 

In view of this, 1 want to say 
I am thankful for the following: 

(1) A school which has 
enough regulations (for faculty 
as well as students!) to give it 
solidity in the community and 
make it a credit to the denom- 

(2) Students, the majority of 

whom, I believe, have come to 
S. M. C. to gain a knowledge of 
how best to serve men and God, 
and who have confidence in a 



The Man who is most asso- 
ciated with a full dress suit, 
piano and concert hall, is in 
reality, more at home in dun- 
garees, sneakers and on the 
boards f a boat deck, not a stage. 

As Victor Borge has put it, 
"With me, the three B's are 
Bach, Beethoven and boats." 
And, while the Borge wit and 
talent is known throughout the 
world, the Borge fondness of 
boats is known only to men of 
the sea. When not working, the 
cry, "Where is Borge?" can 
usually be answered with a 
search of the nearest marine 
supply store. Often, the fisher- 
man's wharf is his first port of 
call in cities located on water. 

Over the past thirty odd 
years, Victor Borge has appeared 
before audiences in the United 
States, Canada, Europe and the 
Far East. He has learned that 
there must be fine balance be- 



forming keyboard artist. 
Few people know tha 
Borge is also a great 1 
tarian. He devotes an en 
portion of his spare time 
ing as National Chain 
Thanks To Scandinavia Scholu-I 
ship Fund, an organizatiffll 
which he founded over 
ago. The fund was established Isl 
provide a continuing testimoni^B 
of gratitude to the ScandinaviaiaB 
for their heroic efforts diiiii?| 
the Nazi terror of World W 
This program brings to 
United States deserving c 
dates from Denmark, FinlanJ,| 
Norway and Sweden for c 
year of graduate study at AmmH 



form 



1 the c 



L;he [ 




magnificently, and the 

convulsive comedy he seems to 
stir up so effortlessly His mimi 
table brand of humor so univer 
sally di-Lepted and understood 
by audiences has earned him the 
title of international comedian 
as well as a distinguished per 

faculty who arc trying to help 
them achieve this goal 

(1) Faculty and Administra 
tion who love their students 
whose chief goal is to aid them 
and who after a lamb has left 
this Happy Valley would not 
approach the Good Shepherd 
pompously, but with a feeling of 
regret and sadness. 

Genevieve McCormick 
Communications Department 



Mr. Borge feels that while*! 
scholarships are tangible eiii 
dence of the tribute to the SH»i 
dinavian people for their bra-iiiTl 
in rescuing their Jewish fello^l 
men, the organization ha 
even greater significance 

for people of goodwill and llii| 
world over to reaffirm t 
lief in justice and decenci 

Perhaps you are sitting • 
Chicago's Orchestra Hall 
plduding furiously your i 
still aching from laughter al 
art of piamst-comedian v 
Borge Hes already 6'^'^",. 
encores but still the applaj 
(continues Once more he 
to stage center and rais 
hand The applause stop 
the artist says Thank 
thank you It has betn w j 
ouaioi 
but my plan 
O Hare Airport 



should lovi 



I plaj 
row night 
e that Vi' 



nC"!" 



Edit 






-another unforgeiiable memory of SMC. 



my attention, Mrs. McCormick, 
that several faculty and adminis- 
tration members were concerned 
about possible implications of 
the lamb allegory. My use of 
Happy Valley in the article 
threw several people off course 
This wasn't mv iniemion | was 



Egypt, to 

a half hours of the day": , 
to and from engagements.; 
has traveled by kyak m 
land, rickshaw in Hong 



Although such a 
would make the average. 1 
former shudder in fngW 
thought, it is nothing 



Xhursday. October 27, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



SSSiKW« - ^ 



ATlL^^ION- 



Accounting, Business Administration and 
Office Administration Majors 



Students to learn 

What^s in store for future 



Plai 



I youi 



October 31, and leam of the 
many employment opportunities 
available to you in the Southern 



present workers who are hand- 
ling a variety of responsibilities. 
There will be displays that will 
be interesting and information 
helpful as you 



You 
mity t 



oppor- 
of the 



choose youi 
Southern Uni 



the 



Board votes new members 

Initiates faculty senate 

And regards faculty requests 



Careers Day comes again to 
SMC on Tuesday, November 30. 
Presented by the Southern 
Union Conference of Seventh- 
day Advcntists, the "day" will 
be kicked off by optional Profes- 
sional Club meetings Monday 
night and by a Continental 
Breakfast, to be served in the 
physical education center Tues- 
day morning at 7:30 a.m. 

No classes will meet on Tues- 
day morning. Instead, students 
will be served the breakfast in 
the p.e. center, followed by a 
morning spent talking to denom- 
inational leaders of the Southern 
Union about career possibilities 



be various booths from Southern 
Union hospitals, businesses, pub- 
lishing houses, and cdiicalional 
institutions. AU of these booths 
will emphasize many of the 
career opportunities offered 
within the SDA denomination in 
the Southern Union. 

Coordinator of the Careers 
Day activities is Pastor Harold F. 
Roll, secretary of the Southern 
Union, and Pastor H. H. 
Sc hmidt , president of the 
Southern Union, will host the 



Pre-registration issue still 
Kicked about in Student Senate 



The Board of Trustees of 
Southern Missionary College in 
an interim meeting held recently 
voted several actions that affect 
the personnel of the college. The 
annual meeting comes in Febru- 

jtiade board members emeriti: 
Eider K. A. Wright, for many 
president of the college 
ow retired in Florida; O. D. 
!e, former president of the 
IcKee Baking Company and 
of its board and 

.F. Sur 






: To i 



e the r 






1 from 



1 who has been 



on the board for 35 years. 

The Board voted member- 
ships to Ellsworth McKee, son of 
0. D. McKee and president of 
McK.ee Baking Company: Lynn 



Perkir 



busi 



ulty Senate that will serve as a 
clearing body for policies of the 
college and will be composed of 
several administrative officers, as 
well as a large number of faculty 
members elected by their col- 
leagues. The faculty senate had 
its first meeting recently and will 
report periodically to the faculty 

Mrs. Barbara Ruf was voted a 
one-semester leave to finish her 
doctorate in English at the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee in Knox- 
ville. James McGee was voted a 
15-month leave to pursue the 
doctorate in music at the Univer- 
sity of Cincinnati. Elder Ron 
Springett was voted a three-year 
leave, starting in 1973, to pursue 

Univi 



voted for Dr. Melvin Campbell. 
Overseas travel leaves were voted 
for Dr. Marvin Robertson, chair- 
man of the SMC music depart- 
ment; Professor and Mrs. Stanley 
Walker, of the music and office 
administration departments; and 
Professor and Mrs. C. E. Davis of 
the math and nursing depart- 

Pcrmanent tenure was voted 
for Dr. Wayne Jan7en of the 
mdustrial education department. 



itofs 



eral of its staff members: Ran- 
som Luce, now cafeteria direc- 
tor; Frank Fogg, former manager 
of the CoUege Broom Factory; 
Les Bonjour, of the engineering 
department, and James Zeigler 
of the biology department. 



Pre-registration was discussed 
in a specially called Senate meet- 
ing last Monday evening. Bob 
Houghins, chairman of the 
registration procedures com- 
mittee, reported his findings. On 
the committee with Houghins 
were Nancy Hill, Rodney Ward, 
and Bruce Closser. 

"Because of the essence of 
time and the fact that upper 
classmen have fewer scheduling 
problems, only upperclassmen 
could be pre-regislered this 
year," said the committee. 

The basic concept of pre- 
registration is to allow students 
to register for their second 
semester classes during the week 
before Thanksgiving vacation. 
Also, they reported that paper 
work of pre-re^slration would 
equal that of current registration 
procedures. The main depart- 

have to sec are: the office of 
affairs office; and Iheir deparl- 



An advantage pointed out in 
prc-rcgistration that the advisor 

with each student, taking a 
careful look at his program 

do at the regular registration 



Other advantages pointed 






registering students -- 
lunily of getting their books 
without having to stand in long 
hnes, longer vacation, and a 
smaller crowd at the tegular rcg- 



Foresccable problems are that 
the students having to work 
around their work and school 
loads to register, 



The possibility i 
pre-registration migl 



College Senate organized to 
Be legislative arm of faculty 



By Mike Couillard 

The College Senate is a new- 
ly-organized and closely-knit 
unit of faculty and students 
brought together for the express 
purpose of achieving firm rela- 
tionships and a stronger rapport 
within the college strata here at 
SMC. The Accent interviewed 
Dr Stuart Berkeley, chairman of 
the education department, in his 
office October 24, 1972, and 
was given information concern- 
ing the birth of the College Sen- 

The College Senate was or- 
pnii-ed, according to Dr, Berk- 
ek-y. professor of education at 
SMC and the secretary of the 
S^'naie, as an outgrowth of the 

^prmg ( i 972) for the visit of the 
Southern As.soc 



when 









Thus a committee was formed 
with Hanson at the head, boast- 
ing Dr. Thiel, Dr. Morrison, and 
Dr. Berkeley as co-members. 

Within this committee. Dr. 
Hanson spearheaded the project 
of a possible new approach to 
faculty -student legislation and 
decided to give the problem a 
new approach of expenmenla- 
tion-thal of a college senate 

*'a new faculty consitution. 
plus drawing-board plans for a 
college senate, were drawn up 
and approved by the full faculty 
al their Fall Colloquium this 
past August. It was passed and 
the new senate was formed 

11 was or^nized. related Dr. 
Berkeley, to be the legislative 
arm of the faculty. "U ^pre- 

ooiicv matters, although its ac- 
fions arVstill subject to faculty 
and hoard approval. It took the 



velopmenl. and studying social 

faculty meetings now aren't so 
cluttered with legislation, too. 

The committee is composed 
of 32 members. The breakdown 
of the makeup of the Senate 
goes as follows: 20 members are 
teaching faculty and are elected 
by teachers themselves; four are 
cx-officio members (Dr. Knittel, 
Dean Spears. Dr. Futcher. and 
R C. Mills); four are elected by 
the administrative faculty and 
iwo are appointed by the Presi- 
dent. "It is anticipated that 
there will be two voting mem- 
bers student senators, within 

°hc.- ».—"'.= »•'■'■■„„!'', 

Berkeley said. The amenamcii 
being worked on right now." 



Floyd Greenleaf. Larry 
Hanson. Ray Hcfferlin. Wayne 
Jan/.en, H. H. Kuhlman, Arno 
Kutzner. Delmar Lovcjoy, Wilma 
McClarly. Helmut Ott, Marvin 
Robertson, Jan Rushing, Ronald 
Springett, Florence Sluckey, 
Wayne VandeVerc. Ellen Zol- 
linger, R. C. Mills, Kenneth 
Spears. 

This college senate is sched- 






VI ng 1 



Much of the College Senate's 
usiness has been dealing with 
ic revision of the faculty hand- 



Stuart Berkeley. Seer 



and more enjoyable fields. We 
will soon consider the Southern 
Association and their recom- 
mendation towards the supple- 
mentation of our general educa- 

Dr, Knittel was lauded by Dr. 
Berkeley in closing; as he has 
" , . .shown a quality of great 
leadership by encouraging this 
College Senate to develop a rep- 
resentative legislative attitude. 
He has willingly spent a good 
portion of his time on this proj- 
ect to make it work." 

Steps are being taken to make 
legislation less the nasty job it 
has at times been into a creative, 
productive and downright enjoy- 
able task. The Senate is open to 



••••• 



gnTrr-HERN ACCENT 



Thursday^ ".>"'-- - 



^ 



Ski film producer, John Jay, to 
present "The World of Skiing 



dor of skiing" 

eastern newsi . 

Jay, this country's foremost ski 

... t_ flayed _ 

hi^ly gained pricele; 
profitable business 



mediately upon 



wspaper calls John graduation J^V ^f "jf ^ " 
' -- most ski script-wnter with The Marcl 

parlayed Time in New York. Here 



i growing faster than the 
sport itself. Jay will appear in 
person with his newest color 
film production "The World of 
Skiing" at the SMC p.e. center 
on Saturday, November ■' 



xperienc 
the documentary film field, 
working under such leaders as 
Louis de Rochemont. producer 
of "Walk East on Beacon, 
"Fighting Lady," and "Martin 

When the outbreak of hostUi 



Depart m 



ambassadorial mantle 
falls naturally on the broad 
shoulders of this Williams Col- 
lege athiete, whose illustrious 
ancestor of the same name was 
our nation's ambassador to 
Spain in 1780, Secretary of 
Stale and the first Chief Justice 
of the U, S. Supreme Court. The 
twentieth century John Jay was 
a varsity football, hockey, and 
crew star in his undergraduate 
days, as well as a Phi Beta Kappa Society of Ifimm. Motion 
student, and had originally Pictures, in New York. 
planned to follow his fore- During the war Jay served 

father's footsteps in the field of ^^ith the 10th Mountain Din- 
law. From his early youth, how- sion-America's ski troops-and 
ever, he had always been inter- received official commendation 
cslcd in photography and skiing, for his part in the first 



Force and the Royal Canadian 
Air Force on the survival prob- 
lem of crewmen forced down in 

After rising from the rank of 
Private to Major, Jay returned to 
civilian life in 1946 with his wife 
Lois, a sportswoma 
ematographer in her 
and together these two began 
turning out the annual feature 
productions that have made 

world . Besides appearing on 
national color television, Jay has 



I right. 



939 cancelled his hard- 
won Rhodes Scholarship to 

Oxford, Jay started turning out written a new book, with John 
his own fUm productions, and O'Rear, entitled "Ski Down the 
secured contracts with the Years"-illustrated, of course-a 
Canadian Pacific Railroad, the nostalgic, lively humorous and 
Grace Line, and the U. S. State entertainijig history of the fan- 
it. "Skis Over Skoki," tastic growth of skiing in North 
the high country near America, which has drawn 



; from critics i 



eight page article 
in the Bugaboos" 
red in the March 

1971 issue of TRAVEL & 

LEISURE Magazii 

his own color 

caused such a sensation among 

the magazine's three million sub- 



Street father i,scent of Mt. Rainier, 14,408 scribers that Hans Gmoser v 

plained quite riglitly that his feel high. Here he produced' the inundated with mquines and 

s ski jaunls kept him away signal Corps Training Film "o* happily booking seve 

, home at vacation time, "They Climb to Conquer." Jay V^^^^ ^^^^d. Currently, Jay 

HE Jay decided to try con- giso ^rote the official War De- working with his AJr-~ -' 

ing his family to his favorite partment History of the Moun- 

1 llirougli the medium of [ain Training Center, and later 

imcnlary motion pictures, worked for the United States Air 



Williams College, to develop a 
ski area near Williamstown, 
Massachusetts, 




^.kft. 




•ft^Sr^sTy' 



i the 




Joker was not edited 
Without difficulties 

By Darryl Ludington 

An addition to this year's 
JOKER will be published soon 
after registration second se- 
mester, according to editor, 
Carol Adams. 

The expected four-page sup- 
plement will include all late and 
new students not contained in 
the regular edition. Between 100 
and 150 new students are ex- 
Carol explained that the 
supplement is made possible be- 
cause of careful economizing on 
the JOKER, "We did all the type 
work and layout ourselves giving 
the printers only the job of 
printing and binding. Although 
the covers and binding cost a 
little more than other types used 
in previous years, we saved 
money in the long run." 

The printing of the JOKER 
was done by the College I*ress 
under the direction of Mr, Vik- 
ing, press manager. Delivery was 
promised within two weeks but Wayne and Michael, 
due to some unforeseen diffi- 
culties was nearly a week late. 

The making of the JOKER 
was not without its difficulties, 
commented Carol. Sometimes a 
typist would carefully type out a 
difficult page of names and ad- 
dresses and then make a mistake 
near the bottom and have to 
start all over again. "It took a 
team of eight girls a full week 
just to type the inside informa- 




This is an example of the lyptfl 
mistakes which give 
editors and photograpWI 



. Staff nii»| 



Aenal Acrobatics Contest at Alia 
1 John Jay's new film production, expc 
rson at SMC next Saturday f'Si" 



Othei 



ould 



partly roiin'l 
)f layout, froml^ 
top of his head up. Carol lootj 
around frantically v^-""' '"^ 
for another pictui 
ber John Gamer nan • 
Why not use the top o 
one's head to graft "M 
Randy-s? The result _ 
Randy Elkins-Brenda Leu | 
bination on page 59. 

The JOKER budget I 
year was approxin 



for 1^1 
:imately S3,O0' 

about $1 ^ t°P"'" 

each student hsted 



Collegedale Inferiors 

Better Carpets for Less 
Special Prices for Students 



the sorting operation. The 
wasn't discovered until the final 
moments of layout; thus, the 
blank space on page 66 between 



I Hin' *' 



Collegedale Cleaners 

FIRST RATE DRY CLEANING AT AN 
ECONOMICAL PRIOR 

..1, ?^''° CLEANING PLAN 
Ask About Our Poundage aeaninj; 

Phone 396-2550 
CoUege Plaia 



ho"^ I 



To live among u 

1 think ye 'dl"' 

Than Pharisees back W^^ 

Ithinkwe-daskHi"'-' 

InvUinsHimfordi-"'' 

Andt,ea,mmm'<^''- 

Not like a public si«'^^-^^ 

We're much more CI 

^,.,.„„„„,weMr<l'' 



Thursday. October 27. 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Dalrymple comments on 
FFT move, crusade, SMC 



Pastors Gordon Dalrymple 
and Bill Hayner, of Faith for 
Today, were on campus last 
in upcoming 
Chattanooga, Ken 
Wilson, of the Accent inter- 
viewed them about FFT and the 
crusade. Here are Dalrymple's 

Accent: Elder Dalrymple, 
what has been your background 

Dalrymple: I spent six years 
in the Oregon Conference, three 
years as an intern and three 
years as an evangelist. Then I 
spent four and one-half years as 
assistant editor of These Times 

sistant editor of Signs of the 
Times, Then I went to Faith for 
Today, and worked in field 
evangehsm, editor and PR, the 
Bible correspondence depart- 
ment, and now am in charge of 
Field Services and Evangelism. 

brief background of Faith for 
Today and the Fagals? 

Dalrymple: Yes, Faith for 
Today began its telecast on May 
20. 1950. It was on one station, 
and the weekly responsoe was 
ahoLit 66 letters. Last week, it 
wjs telecast over 220 stations 
and received 12,000 letters. So 
vou can see that it has grown 
immensely. 

Accent: Describe the new 
location of FFT in contrast to 
the old one in New York-have 
there been any long range 



Dalrymple: The 



actually a General Conference 
decision. The GC wants a film 
complex, and the technical 
processes in Hollywood are very 
close by for help, and it is felt 
that better films will result. 
But the population of Cali- 

New York! California climate is 
also much better. 

The move was made for the 
sake of economy. It Is Written, 
Voice of Prophecy, and Faith" 
for Today can all operate close 
by each other much cheaper 
than running three publishing 
houses, etc. 

Accent: Were there any major 
problems m the move? 

Dalrymple: Yes, any time an 
operation as large as FFT moves 
across country there are prob- 
lems. But the move was made 
fairly smoothly, even though we 
had to move equipment across 
coimtry and rehire all of our 
office help. We did move 20 
families and their furniture. 

Another problem is that we 

our former correspondents be- 
cause of the change of address. 
Also, the mail meant for FFT 
often goes to the VOP office. 



I Faculty to portray love i 
I At week of prayer i 



Accent: Again, what are the 
dates of the Faith for Today 
crusade to be held in Chatta- 

Dalrymple; Friday. March 23 
through Sunday, AprU 22. These 
wiU be held in the TivoL theatre, 
and every Monday and Thursday 
wiU be an "off" night, with no 
meeting. 

Accent: What 






II be? 



Dalrymple: That depends 
totally on what work we do as 
groundwork for the crusade. I 
do beheve that if we don't work 



0,000 



It in De- 
s will also 



DaUymple: 

lopes will be ; 
cember, and the 

Voice of Prophecy, Faith for 
Today, Quiet Hour, their own 
interest lists, and It Is Written. 



isiting, and 



but 






worked cooperatively with each 
other on this point. 

Accent: Is there much op- 
position to your move either in 
New York or California? 

Dalrymple: Well, face it, the 
New Englanders had grown very 
close to us there, and hated to 
see us go. And the Cahfornians 
have been very cordial to us in 
our new home. 




LitHeDebbie 



formed in each ar 
for organization, 
mailing envelopes. 

We are planning to have a 
baptismal service the first Sab- 
bath of the crusade and every 
succeeding Sabbath. 

As for follow-up, the pastors 
are planning to have Wednesday 
night evangelistic meetings to 
hold and crystallize decisions. 

Accent: What do you thinJT 
of SMC now that you have been 
here several days? 

Dalrymple: I certainly did 
not expect the cordiality I have 
received. This is a beautiful cam- 
pus, and certainly has changed 
since I was here in 1958. Also, 
you have several excellent de- 
partments, among them the 
communications department. 1 
have certainly enjoyed being 
here and look forward to being 



A big Thank You from the 
Mission Board to all those who 
participated on Nicaragua Day. 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 

2V 



HUNT'S SLICED 15-oz. 

PEACHES Reg. 26' Now Only 

CAMPBELL BARBECUED 
BEANS 15-0- Reg.24' Now Only 



• The fall Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis this year will be pre- 
sented in a unique manner as the 
SMC faculty will conduct the 
morning and evening worship 
services in the Collegedale 
church. It will begin Monday, 
November 6, and will continue 
through Saturday, November 1 1. 
, The main objective for the 
week, as laid down by the 
Campus Ministerial Association, 
will be to portray the reality of 
Jesus Christ. 

nby 

1 , To show various aspects of 
man's relationship to God 
throu^ examining situations 
around Christ. 

2. To relate these to reality 
through the presentations by in- 
dividuals who have discovered 
these concepts to be valid 
through personal experience. 

3, To cause the students to 
see the faculty as a group of 
spiritually motivated and per- 
sonally dedicated individuals 
with a real concern for assisting 
the students in facing openly the 
issues of the Christian way, 

4. To lead the faculty and 
staff in a prior commitment to 
the presentation of lives and 
materials that the Holy Spirit 
can bless, and to actively seek 
this blessing. 

Tlie week will be highliglited 
by a Friday evening communion 
service, as Dr. Douglas Bennett, 
chairman of the rcli^on depart- 

An Agape (love) Feast will be 
conducted Monday evening in 
the physical education center 
under the direction of the 
campus Chaplain, Pastor Des 



Cummings, The feast will be 
comparable to the Love Feast 
that was held last faU during the 
Week of Prayer. Consisting of 
very simple foods and drink, the 
feast will provide an opportunity 
for Christian fellowship. 

Topics to be discussed during 
the week include love, per- 
fection, faith, forgiveness, 
prayer, and the need of Christ. 
Speakers for the meetings will 
consist of Dr. Don Dick, chair- 
man of the communications de- 
partment; Jan Rushing, in- 
the business adminis- 



depa 






McCormick, 



department; Pastor Jerry 
Gladson, mstructor in the re- 
ligion department; Floyd Green- 
the history 



depa 






Ray 



Hefferlin. chairman of the 
physics department. 

The speakers and topics ar 
scheduled as follows; 

Monday-A.M, McCormick i 
Rushing, on LOVE; P.M 
AGAPE FEAST. 

Tuesday-A.M. Min 



: by 



-M, 



HeffcrLn.on FAITH; P.M, Film. 

Thursday-A.M, Dr. Dick, on 
FORGIVENESS; P.M. Discus- 
sion: by Dr. Knittel. 

Friday-A.M. Eider Gladson, 
on PERFECTION; P.M. COM- 
MUNION led by Dr. Bennett. 

Church members and the 
pubhc are invited to join with 
for 



Henri to replace Heritage singer8 
Bland at GC To perform here 



C. Dunbar Henri, president of 
the East African Union Con- 
ference of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists (Nairobi, Kenya) was 
elected vice president of the 
General Conference of the 
church with headquarters in 
Washington. D, C 



The Heritage Singers USA, 
whose new sound in religious 
music has elicited warm response 
throughout the country, will 
appear here on November 1 1 . 



elect 

d biennial council of 
ch which convened 
Lco City 



1 the 



Henri 
Dr. Frank L. Bland, 

who has announced his retire- 
ment as of May 1, 1973. 

Henri has served his church 
for 25 

capacity in Africa. Prior to (hat 
he spent 10 years in pastoral and 
departmental work in the south- 
ern part of the U. S. A, His 



programs of many churches and 
church organizations. Their eight 
albums by Chapel Records arc 




We Accepf Your White I.D. "Charge" Cord 

College Plaza 



mmif 



The Heritage Singers 



cfiTTTHEHK ACCENT 



Tliursday, October 27 



Evangelicals support McGovern 



o 



Whealon College witnessed an 
historic recently, Senalor George 
McGovern. speaking before an 
overflow crowd, delivered a 
major address on the role of 
morality and religious faith in 

Earlier, al a small breakfast 
near Wheaton, Senator Mc- 
Govern spoke to about fifty in- 
vited evangelical leaders from 
around the country. 

Tom Skinner. Vicc-Cli airman 
of Evangelicals for McGovern, 
introduced the Senator al 
Wheaton. Mr, McGovern insisted 
that none of our major political 
problems can be changed only 
by politics. People's hearts need 
to be changed by their faith. But 
he argued equally forccly that 
we can do a lot by political 
action. The most important task 
of the President, he said, is to 
have an ethical vision of justice 
in society. 

Quoting St. Paul's exhorta- 
tion, "Be not conformed to this 
world," McGovern urged Chris- 



ing the tragedies of war. And 1; 
called on America to reorder i: 
national priorities and retur 



to his own heritage. He wj^ 
raised in an evangelical home. 
His father, who graduated from 
Houghton College, was a wcs- 
leyan Methodist pastor. 

More important, the Wheaton 
meeting represents an historic 
turning point, for contemporary 
evangelicals came home to their 
own earlier heritage of deep in- 
volvement both with evangelical 
theology and social concern. 
Two of the basic issues leading 
to the founding of Wheaton 
College were I) abolitionism 
(the pre-Civil War fight against 
slavery) and 2) opposition to 
war. Senator McGovern rt'- 
minded the huge audience that 
historically, revivalism (Wesley, 
Finney) had been closely tied to 
social reform and a deep concern 
forjustice in society. 

A new day is dawning among 
evangehcals. We will not repeat 
the mistakesof the social Gospel 
and forget or ignore the funda- 
mental doctrines of the faith. 
Bui we will also no longer tol- 
erate the outdated stereotype 
that evangelical theology means 
unconcern for the poor, blacks 
and the oppressed and starving 
around the world. We are 

heritage of Wesley. Wilberforce 
and Finney. More important, we 
are coming home to the biblical 



fVf% 



1 last Saturday night, Steve Rose signed up with Bill Reilly for NixoD. 



Press, historically against 
Nixon, Does turnabout 



by Floyd Greenleaf 


ing. lie docs not believe that a 


While nearly the entire coim- 


country that claims to be the 


ry has conceded this year's dec- 


champion of peace can logically 


ion to President Nixon, the 


spend the largest single segment 


ollsters have Rone a step further 


of its budget for war-making 


.1 |iu'tln.( liii' possibility of a 


machines. 


lIlN M.,l. -.w,'L-p for the Prcs- 


This is more than an anti-Viet 


Kiii Siidi ,1 vRlory would be 


Nam War policy because it in- 



Fat liom kicking Richard 
Nixon around, the press lias 
lovcled at other candidates, with 
Spiro Agncw gclti 



fcnse budget. It is true that this 
aspect of Bovcrnmcnt spending 
provides jobs for many people, 

military jobs themselves; but if, 
in fact, tiie government is re- 
sponsible for providing job op- 
portunities for the citizenry (and 
who can deny that the govern- 
ment has entered this field) 
there ought to be a better way 
to do it than to make so many 
guns. Would it be possible, the 
Democratic leader asks, to im- 
plement some planning along 
lines that would 









s for I 



epic: 



results 



Should the President 

into a fifty state sweep he will 
be a unique Hgure in American 
history, finding a place ahead of 
' men such as Franklin Roosevelt. 
Andrew Jackson, and Thomas 
Jeffcrson-ull of whom were 
popular but never succeeded in 
brushing the election slate clean. 

By the same token George 
McGovern would also become a 
unique figure, which raises the 
question of the issues that are 
exposed during the campaign. 
The problem arises over equating 
such a stunning victory as Nixon 
might gain, and conversely, as 
severe a defeat as the Demo- 
cratic standaid bearer faces, with 
national unity for the President 
and against McGovern. 

If one can boil off the cam- 
paign rhetoric and examine the 
residual matter.one finds that in 
McGovern i-; simply 



challenging the 



s of I 



and distribute these results 
manner to benefit more people 
with no additional cost? 

Whether one agrees with 
McGovern or not these inquiries 
can not be lightly dismissed in 
spite of Nixon's seemingly insur- 
mountable lead in the polls. The 
present Republican margin and 
the victory to which it points are 
not really the answers to the 
Democratic questions; they are 
only the popular reactions to the 

The basic McGovern chal- 
lenge is a very simple one so 
simple that ii is almost naive 
Tlius far Nixon has been able to 
take advantage of that fact to 
Ireat the entire Democratic 
campaign as something of a 

papers or sees or^he'"TV 
screen-he ignores it. 

A fifty state sweep would not 
make a Roosevelt or a Jackson 
or a Jefferson out of a Nixon; 



Pooh bear finds honey 



By Judy Strawn 
Linda Anderson, an SMC 
senior art major, had a rather 
eventful weekend last week. She 
was chased by a bear, cased out 
by a skunk, and run down by a 

Linda's first mistake was to 
go on a campout with senior 
B. S. nursing students and 
friends, as a friend. 

Cade's Cove on Friday night. 
Tents were staked out , a fire was 
started, and the group settled 
down comfortably for the eve- 
ning. 

Eventually, someone just 



The noises, it turned out, 
emanated from a 400 lb. black 
bear. Linda was, accidentally, 
standing right in the very place 
where he wanted to be at the 
moment. Her third mistake. 

To say the least, Linda made 
tracks in all directions al once. 
Meanwhile, the bear apparently 
decided it would be fun to chase 
her. Which, of course, he did. 
And, since Linda wasn't exactly 
sure at the moment, in which 
direction she was running, she 
got in his way several times. 
Somehow, she's not sure yet 
how, but she found her way to 






group at large that there was a 
skunk nearby. Linda set out to 
investigate. That was her second 
mistake. 

Upon closer observation, 
Linda was about to conclude 
that the intruder was, in fact 
not a skunk, but a black angora 
cat, when loud noises behind her 
captured all of her attention- 
and then some. 



Govern's articulation rather than 
responding to the President's 
brilliant and imaginative leader- 

The present administration 
has been neither brilliant nor 
imaginative, but it has been 
characterized by some worth- 
while achievements that loom 
even larger when contrasted with 
the Johnson years which are still 
looked upon with a certain dis 
dain. Nixon is clearly running on 
his record and. essentially, is ask- 
ing that people give him four 
more years to pull the country 
lurther along just as he 
tends he was able to correcuJs 
direction after LBJ had given the 

A^.TJ"'^''^ dissatisfaction. 

As McGovern is discovering 
this argument is difficult to 
counteract. The President .an 
ailord to say relatively Ijitle and 

XduTeTer'a'""'"^'' 'P'^^'^'"^ 
nr^K M , ^ """P^'fin that is 
probably already won while 

!h" isstfrSr^rirtr '° "^'^ 

"?he"^iE'"''''"i-'^" 
ine Nixon camp, which is 



Quit. 






I while later, Linda was 
still trying to convince the group 
that it wasn't a skunk that had 
chased her, but a bear, when an 
announcement traveled up the 
grapevine to the campers that 
two forest rangers had caught a 
bear and needed help in carrying 
him to a trap. 

The nursing group traveled en 
masse to the bear site. There, as 
big as life itself, was Linda's 

victory, knows that re-election is 



real problems facing the coun- 
try, and a couple of observations 
will remain to haunt them. 
McGovern may be dispatched to 
a political death next month, 
and so, while he, in all likeli- 
hood, will not be around in 
1976; neither will Richard 

Four years from now there 
will be no candidate with a 
record on which to run, and 
unless some attempt is made to 
answer the McGovern questions, 
someone else who can articulate 
them better is bound to raise the 



lilar ( 






heavily upon 



the country will be given an 
electoral debate which it is being 
denied this year. The results in 
those circumstances may then 
indicate that the country is not 
as unified or lopsided in favor of 
one course of action as presently 
appears, but is still divided by 
proposals for change and 
national reorientation which the 

suggesting. 



Civilized men and womi 
iupport the church because t 
-hurch supports civilization. 



bear, sprawled ,„, . 

asleep, looking totally harmless. 
The rangers had shot him 
tranquilizer darts. 

Friend bear had made ; 
sance of himself in the las. .,„ . 
days, they reported. He M I 
taken to slashing tents, learinj | 
up trailers, and ripping into cars ] 
of late, so he was being sent lo I 
the highlands. This, they sail), 
had been done to him before, | 
but he had reappeared. 

The SMC guys helped l 
rangers carry the brute sevetjl | 
hundred yards to a banel-li! 
trap. This treatment, the be 
didn't particularly care for, al- 
though he was too far gone to | 
protest with much i 
half-hearted swipe 
then. , 

Bruce Baird cut off a lockol I 
the bear's hair, which he show | 
as a trophy frequently. 

Later, thoroughly calmed I 
down, Linda sat roasting s| 
marshmallow when a real skunt | 

DID ramble out ^^ - ■ 

brush. Naturally, he immediaielj 
took to Linda. He slowly ambl'^ 
over to her, walking around h 
a few times and cased out h 

For reasons she didn't both" | 
to disclose, Linda wasn t ew^ 
anxious to startle her ne 
friend, so she sat paralysed ' 
her marshmallow and franl.«^^^ I 
whispered to the group "hj 
there was a skunk among thej;! 
^oUed fhT'resrof'lh''egroup| 
seated around a table eating 
decided to join I 
the 



few minutes, 



, , „„^, „,. stuniP«'l 
crawled over .ci,., I 

around the table, and aie =- | 
LINKS' .. 

Another crisis P^^' [(d I 
slept well that night,. n.e"P'^J 
only- by an occasional bear I 
ing through the camp. j, I 

Next morning, f°"."^ Jp«£ I 
and Randy Russell dis^ov^ 
an old cabin. They w^re J^^^ 
cently walking around i ^^ ^^^ I 
they were ^1"^°^^, '"" Lnl'^' ' 
two deer, one with six i , 
antlers. Apparently. ^^^_ ^ 
philosophized, oi"^"^ "'niai-e* 

h wig" 'i-«""°'4.t; 

Ihoueh, she .said, i' '^^^ 



Linil^ I 






'*2^BKf9r:*^^m 



I Thursday, October 27, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Dr. Colvin heads 
Psyche department 



schedule, because he has more 
spend with his wife Gail 
fend their two children Guy and 



I the department will 
e is stressing sociology 
At present there isjanly 
jlogy class being taught, 
as a shock to Dr. Colvin. 



hich 
His 

1 c o nte mporary sociology, 

/ of the community, 

course specifically 

Jorienated for students who plan 

as student missionaries. 

Dr. Colvin feels that a basic 

bleed of the department is to 

■become certified in social work, 







tified s 



Dr. Colvin came to SMC from 
I Linda University where he 
Itaught counselor education. He 
aught education, English, 
psychology at Union 
■College, and Bible, biology, 



English, and history at Ozark 
Academy. 

Dr. Colvin graduated from 
Ozark Academy in 1957 as 
valedictorian of his class. He 
received his BA with majors in 
English, history and religion in 



^'lechar expounds on 
Molecular profundities 



Editor's note: Last week the 
CCENT printed a story coti- 
?r/)ing an award received by 
-jrge Flechas from the Tennes- 
■e Academy of Science for his 
•search on molecules in the 
hysics department here at SMC. 
'ere is an interview with Jorge, 
one by Ken Wilson, about what 



get paid 



ACCENT: Jorge, why 



) Gerrr 



' lasts 



to do research on molecules? 

FLECHAS: Last year, Dr. 
Hefferlin asked me if 1 planned 
to go home for the summer, 
knowing that I hve in Madrid 
i European scientist. 
Main, had contacted 
I Dr. Hefferlin because he had 
|heard that SMC was working on 
I chart for d: 



the 



(He had been ^v 

thing since about 196; 

vas willing to share his wor 

I but only if someone would com 

- him personally, for he W£ 

it willing to let his research g 

It of his hands. 



This w 
:sof V 



e Dr. Hefferlin 



[While 1 \ 



[fiy ho 



ohea 



luld travel 
distance to Stuttgart in 
any to see Main. My father 
Tech Sargent in the Air 
■: SO I was able to do this 
jnd back to school free 
charge. 

-ACCENT: How much time 
-d you actually spend in 
■Germany? 

I FLECHAS: Onp week. The 
Bwhole time was spent at Main's 
:, by the way! The first two 
_-,,-. 1 spent wading throu^ 
■9,000 pages of his notes, picking 
material I specifically 
'anted. After I finally found 
I something to copy -on a Xerox 
type machine-it took V^ days 
'o gel the job done. I had about 
-■SCO pages lo duplicate, and I 
had to keep hounding these guys 
and keep xeroxing, or they 



would still be working on I 
job today! 

ACCENT: Did 
for this? 

FLECHAS: No. In the sci- 
entific world, there is an under- 
stood system in which individual 
scientists pay for their own 
work, publications, and reprints. 
This holds true unless an individ- 
ual works for a large company. 
~ why sci- 



ACCENT: What goes with the 
money that you were awarded 
by the Tennessee Academy of 
Science? 

FLECHAS: That $150 was 
not awarded to me personally, 
but rather to the physics depart- 
ment Co continue research on 
the project. I hope that is under- 
stood, for last week's ACCENT 
didn't mention that fact. 

ACCENT: When will the 
table for the "absolute brilliance 
of diatomic molecular emission 
bands" be completed? 

FLECHAS: 1 have no idea. It 
all depends upon what grants we 
receive for the project. We are 
working on a couple of them 
right now. 

ACCENT: Are you. or some- 
one else, actively working on the 
project now during the school 



Springett to get doctorate 



by Michael Couillard 

Pastor Ronald Michael 
Springett, instructor in the reli- 
gion department, has been grant- 
ed his request to work on ob- 
taining his doctorate in the fall 
of 1973. He is planning to go to 
Manchester University in Eng- 
land for the work and hopes to 
return to SMC afterwards. 

Springett was born in Lon- 
don, England, receiving all his 
schooling there until halfway 
through college. He graduated 
from Columbia Union College 
with a double major, theology 
and speech, in 1963. He obtain- 
ed his MA and BD degrees from 
Andrews University in 1966 
with a major in the New Tes- 
tament. Coming from a youth 
pastorship in England and a 
teaching position at Greater 
Baltimore Academy in Mary- 
land, he arrived at SMC in 1969. 

Springett chose Manchester 
University because, in his words, 
"Manchester is what one would 
call a 'secular' university, which 
means that in their religion de- 
partment they do not teach or 
stress any particular brand of 
religion. And so a person. I feel, 
is freer to develop the kind of 
thinking he wants to develop 
without having any undue bias 
in one direction." 

When asked what emphasis he 
would seek to apply to his stud- 
ies there, Elder Springett re- 

"I'll be working on a major in 



New Testament under one of 
Europe's greatest New Tes- 
tament scholars, Dr. F. F. Bruce. 
Dr. Bruce is considered to be a 
conservative within the field 
himself, and has written widely 
in the field. We used his books in 
the seminary; that's where I be- 
came acquainted with his works, 
and since then I've read every- 
thing by him I can get my hands 
on. He has written 20 books in 
the field of Biblical Exegesis and 
Criticism, and therefore I don't 
think I'll be subject to a second- 
rate education. 

"Most Adventists working for 
their Master's or Doctorate 
degrees go into the Old Testa- 
ment. So I don't know if I'm 
sticking my neck out here or 

Springett hopes to stick with 
his studies and work in England 
until he finishes; although, 
according to him, a lot of it 
depends on whether or not the 
finances and his health holds 
out. It will take approximately 
three years to complete. 

When asked how his wife and 
two daughters. 8 and 18 months, 
felt about the move. Springett 
rephed, "When 1 left the Semi- 
nary, I went straight to England 
and spent two years there as a 
youth pastor. My wife rather 
enjoyed it then. Quite frankly, 
slie is looking forward t 



o 




I 



V. ?« 






daughter ' 



My 



Pastor Ronald Springett, lej 
SMC religion department U 
doctorate. 



will have to leave SMC i 
early fall of '73. But he wiU be 
here in all probability during the 
'73 summer. 

Springett was asked if he 
would miss SMC while gone. He 
smiled a soft and memory-filled 
smile and answered. "Yes. I 
think I will miss SMC. I've en- 
joyed myself here; not in the 
"ha-ha!" sense, but I have felt 
that I've made a contribution 
here, that my stay here has been 
worthwhile and very construc- 
tive for my own personal devel- 
opment. I will miss it, defi- 
nitely." 



Floridians build 
Half-way boat 



By Phil Rafey 

How would you like to build 



Interested? Then listen to 
this: 

Richard Cavanaugh, a young 
ministerial intern in Florida, re- 
cently answered an ad in a Flor- 



ida newspaper that read, "Haifa 

Boat for Sale". Richard con- 
tacted the owner, Captain Bruce 
Moore, and told him that he 
wanted the boat. Although 
lugh didn't know where 



the r 



y would c 
thew 



1961 from Union CoUege. 



the boat and was confident thai 
the Lord would bless his efforts. 

army in 1966, Captain Moore 
had the idea that he would build 
; and just sail for the 



he 



first 



I of 1 



1 life. Being e 



Union College Alumni Scholar- 
ship award. 

In 1967 he received liis M.Ed 
in Counselor Education from the 
University of Arkansas. While in 
Fayetteville, Ark., 1966-1967, 
he was chosen as editor of the 
Arkansas State Boards Associa- 
tion Newsletter. He received his 
Ed. D. in Administration and 
Counselor Education from the 
University of Arkansas in 1968. 

Dr. Colvin is a member of the 
American Personnel and Guid- 
ance Association, and Phi Delta 
Kappa- In 1970 he was listed 
!ig the Outstanding Young 



1 his words 
be "super safe". But. while 
working on this boat, Moore's 



icd the boi 



Mayb 



the caplain-s dream could be ful- 
filled even more wonderful than 
(he captain himself had ever 



Me 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hosoitals 



Collegedole, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



hindering factor. Where would it 
come from? Who would sponsor 
(his idea? 

who he was sure could back him 



wouldn't work. 

Though the idea was doubtful 
from his friend's points of view, 
Richard was very confident that 
this was what the Lord wanted 

The Lord let His wishes be 
known rather quickly. Captain 
Moore decided that this was 
THE job for his boat, and 
Maranatha Fhghls International, 
out of Barrien Springs, Michigan, 
told Richard that they believed 
in his idea, and that they would 
pay him to finish building the 



Richard, his wife u 
drcn, have had to 



free, Richard and his family con- 
tinue to strive forward with 
God's leadership. 

Maranatha beheves that this 
boat is a work of faith. The boat 
is a SO-foot ketch called the 
Sirius, named after the brightest 
star seen from the Western Hem- 
isphere. It's of a cement con- 
struction considered one of the 
safest. 

When the boat is finished, it 
is hoped that crews and heavy 
equipment that can't be fiown t£\ 
by air will be shipped by this V^ 
boat lo Honduras and other 
areas in the Bahamas and Central 



er informalion on 

s and plans for this 

Philip Rafey at 



MinrlMJSKW AcmsH'" 



inursaay, uctoper £, 



U'Amli\\ Speiiftj. 



The Academic Affairs Com- 
mittee recently deceded to halt 
further acceptance of CLEP 

pting the validity of CLEP com- 
pletes its work. 

Teachers have expressed the 
fear that studento are getting 
credit which they do not deserue 
for class work. The decision of 
the Academic Affairs Committee 
. confirrT»ed the students fears 



that teadners jealous of their dis- 
ciplines will have the privilege of 
seeing Janes and Jacks snruling 
faces in their classes. 

If a student discusses the con- 
cept of the learning process 
going on outside the classroom 
most any teacher would readily 
agree thai the idea is legitimate. 
But the teacher's personal con- 
cern is that in questioning Jill or 
Joe, he finds the student's know- 



And furthermore, ihi 



Lose weight ■ starve 



"In order for a person lo 
achieve radical weight loss, i( 
would probably be better for 
liim to fast for a long period of 
time than lo go on a semi-starva- 
tion diet or have surgery on the, 
lower intestinal tract," said Dr. 
Ernst J, Drcnick, Section Chief 
of Gcnerul Medicine for the 



Velei 



Mm 



Hos- 



■ O 



pitiil (Wadsworlh) of Los 
Angeles, us he talked to approxi- 

fucully members during con- 
vocation exercises Tuesday at 
Southern Missionary College, 

Dr. Drenick and his co- 
workers at Wadsworlh VA Hos- 

in radical wciglit reduction. 
Some pulicnls liuve been on a 
fasting diet, thai is no caloric 
inliikc, for as long as three to 
four months without any serious 
damage to llicir physit-al being. 
Dr. Drenick reported lliul the 
usual weiglit loss per man on a 
fasting diet will be about one 
pound per day. lie said that 
women lose fat more slowly 
than men, and thai temporary 
gains or plateaus may occur. 

"During fasting, about 2,000 
calorics per day are expended, 
and better than 90 per cent of 
ihe ealories are suppUed by fat 
Weiglit lossj is therefore, relative- 
ly slow because less than two- 
thirds of one pound of pure fat a 
day can furnish all the needed 
calories," he continued. 

He indicated that, in such a 
regimen, the blood sugar levels 



Spectrum 



Alumnus reveal Alma Mater 




by Andy Woolley 
The old man, his black suit 
threadbare and shiny, was 
obviously lost. The hills and Ihe 
valley were the same but very 
few of his landmarks were in 
sight. 

Noticing the elderly gentle- 
man's puzzled expression, Larry 
O'Neill went up to him and 
asked if he could give him any 

"Why, sure sonny. My name 
is Mr. Barton and 1 went to 
school here years ago. First time 
I ever been back. Maybe you 
could show me around." 

Larry agreed, and the two 
started off on the grand tour. 
The early evening breeze rustled 
the crumbling leaves around 
their legs and tousled Larry's 
hair. 

Their first stop was the 
hbrary, Larry showed Mr. Bar- 
ton the tasteful color scheme, 
the ingenious carrels and the 
multitudinous volumes, all 
neatly arranged. 

"It's kind of noisy in here 



tonight," Larry conjectured, "It 
makes if hard to concentrate." 
"You don't know anything 
about concentrating, then. When 
I was here, we had to study 
during the day or by firelight. 
We could hardly study for trying 

"And look at all these 
books!" The old man's eyes 
twinkled. "One time, Mortimer 
MickleWright dropped one of 
the books into the creek, and 
the whole school had to use the 
other one. But we survived." 

The two walked on toward 
the cafeteria. "What do you do 
for fun now?" Mr. Barton ques- 



They had reached the ^, 
teria by thrs time, u^y^' 
forgotten to bring his Jh 
Mr. Barton had toplfJ^'' 
meal, "I'm really so^;',l:;^ 

to pay for this, Mr. Barton n 
prices are really high and l 
quabty is not always wb^ 
should be." **^' 

"Don't worry about j 



fron 



the middle of 



When I V 

big cooking 



impus. Givt. 



nake the 



Nelson used 

and she knew 

it was burned. But w7s'3 

"You'll have to excuse tiu, 

leak. They said they would ihi 



"Well, we have some films. 


last year but have never gon 


games and musical programs. 


around to it. It really makes 








"WeU, at least it's indoors 


"Why you're lucky to have 


can remember the facilities s 


any programs at all. We used to 


had. They were quite cool 




January. But we survived." 


Saturday night. Glen Wilbur 


Mr. Barton looked aroii& 




once again at the campus. "Ye- 


time, but the faculty quickly put 


we survived, and at times, r 


a stop to it. But we survived. 


even enjoyed it." 



obese diabetics to cut their 
blood sugar level and tent to 
become normal or almost 
normal in their oxidation of 
sugar. Therefore, fat loss for an 
obese diabetic is an absolute 
"must" if he is to get well. 

"One must be careful about 
vitamins when on a fasting or 
semi-starvation diet," he said, 
"as not enougli of the right vita- 
mins will be supplied by one's 
body fat." 

He said that close individual 
supervision is mandatory, and, 
therefore, fasting at home is al- 
most impossible. 

Because of the absence of 
hunger, the rapid fat loss, and 
the emotional boost which the 
compulsive cater derives from 
being able to control himself, 
fasting has been more successful 
than semi-starvation. 

Dr. Drenick said that the 
smalt bowel bypass operation 
should be only a last resort for 
those patients who must lose fat 
but have failed with all other 
methods. 

, "However," he continued 
an average of about 85 pounds 
can be expected to be lost over 
the first post-operative year SO 
pounds the second year, and 25 
pounds ihc third year. This 
weight loss is proportional lo the 
mitialfat." 

He said that all of these three 
methods should be restricted to 
massively obese patients who are 
severely handicapped by the 
excess weight and only after all 
JJ.^^J°nventiona! methods have 



ledge lacking. When a teacher 
cpves the final exam does he not 
find student's knowledge tack- 
ng? 

The question then: Is CLEP 
really testing college material? 
About 1 ,000 colleges across 
America are accepting CLEP 
scores. SMC asks upon what 

cepted? Andrews University for 
example accepts CLEP scores 
above the seventieth percentile, 
and the University of Michigan is 
only accepting those scores over 
SO percentile. SMC is presently 
accepting above 25th percentile. 

The investigating committee 
will also be comparing the scores 
of the approximately 150 
students who have taken to 
CLEP. 

After the statistics are com- 
piled, the committee wnll cat- 
egorize groups, and study 
isolated cases which do not fit 
into the average. Not only will 
the committee consider the 
CLEP and ACT scores of the 
individuals, but they will also 
consider the academy grades and 
college nine weeks grades. 

The Investigating Committee 
is trying to give credit wrtiere 
credit is due, and to calm the 
teachers fears that the student 
has not been personally hurt by 
not attending a particular class. 
For this we applaud them. 



I am Japan; God is here 



By Charies Mills 
I am Japan, the land whose 
rising sun touches and warms 
every traveler fortunate enough 
to experience my oriental aura. 
From Mt. Fuji's stately stance to 
the delicate temple bells which 
tinkle their tiny welcome to the 
faithful as they bow before theii 
Buddahs, every sight and sound 
echoes upon centuries past, only 
to grow richer with each rever- 
beration. You can see it in the 
faces of my people. You can 
hear it in every song they sing 
and feel it in every picture they 

The very soil and rock which 
holds my little empire above the 
waters of the Pacific seem to 
realize the value of their burden. 
The wind and gentle rains which 
fiher through hidden valleys and 
rush past mountain peeks carry 
the cry of the land and the 
people of the past and present. I 
am Japan, and I am Japanese. 

But I am changing. Where 
once meek farmers turned my 
sod under the shadow of feudal 
castles, there are now metro- 
politan mazes. The sound of 
fishing nets thrown to wind and 
wave has been out voiced by the 



coastal regions. My breath whii 
for centuries of springs t 
sweetened by the bios; 
unnumbered cherry bouj 
times tainted with the polft 
perfume of progress. The claij 
of samuri swords has given 
to the clamour of great c 
and a hurried humanity. 

From the ashes of the | 
war I have sprung, a natio! 
machines and momentous n 
etary progress. With one 1; 
reaching toward the future 
the other hand trying to holi 
to the past, I have emer^ 
world economic leader. 

High above my tallest lem;^ 
and loftiest mountain " 
who long ago instructed Offl 



tell 



, aU ! 



every country, what He hasd 
for them. God is in me, Ia| 
He works with student mis 









In the words of an 
Christian at my Osaka Engbs 
School, "We Japanese are 
ferent from you Americans, 
eat differently, we hve dilW 
ently, we act differently. B; 
when Christ ^..^-- - ,^ ^ 
we no longer worship differe^' 
from you Christian Amsj" 
We aU kneel together bel 
God who is the same yes' 
today, and forever. 






^mrtljent Ar«nt 





nutlj^rn Kttmt 



VOLUME 29 — NXJMBEE M' I ^ 



Southern Missionary College 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1972 






In This ksue; "Careers Day," see pages three and five. 
(Photo bv Doug Faust) 



# 





a-iTlTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, Novemh.. . 



Bible Conference 
Features Vendon, Brooks 



This weekend two louring 

O" bus loads and several faculty cars 

full of SMC students have re- 
treated to join Oakwood college 
rcpresentalivcs al the annual 
Southern Union Collegiate Bible 
Conference. 

The group, which left campus 
at 1:00 Wednesday afternoon 
for Camp Alamisco, 12 miles 
south of Dadcsvillc, Alabama, 
will be returning Saturday night 
after the last meeting. 



According to Mrs. K. R. 
Davis, secretary to the Dean of 
Student Affairs office, the key 
speaker for the meetings is Elder 
Louis Vendon from Andrews 
University. Other featured 
speakers are Elder C. L. Brooks 



Senate gives shelter, 
Mission, dorm rules 
A once over look 




The Student Association 
oject for this school year was 
c object of much discussion in 
L- Ihjrd S.A. Senate meeting 



<L-gg!c Tryon, was the 
of building picnic 
the student park. The 



on given by Lcelare 
■as that the S.A. 
or three sludenls lo 
jua by giving them 
Senator Murk 
inted oul, however, 






10 sena letters to village students 
informing them of this. Hess 
asks that anyone with sug- 
gestions or complaints should 
please give them to him. 

A committee was formed to 
study into dormitory regula- 
tions. It is chaired by Senator 
Peggy Davis and it will present a 
progress report at the next 
Senate meeting. 

The idea of early jegistration 
was taken to the Academic 
Policies Committee on Thurs- 
day, October 36. The S.A. 
Senate realized that there might 
be a physical impossibility for 
pre-registration because of the 
paperwork involved. 

It was decided that between 
the dales of November 13, 1972, 
and December M, 1972, each 
student can set up a time in 
which lo see his advisor to dis- 



Jim Fallbeck, PR director of Pacific Union College, makes a point concerning implications a com 
paper has on the college's public relations. See more ASPA pictures on pages four and five. (PhoiJ 



Editors convene on campus 
Study layout, policies 



The annual convention of the 
Adventist Student Press Associa- 
tion sal in session last Thursday 
and Friday on campus. Rep- 
resentatives from every Ad- 
ventist college in the United 
Slates, with the exception of 
Atlantic Union and Oakwood 
were represented at this gather- 
ing of Adventist student editors. 

The Association heard several 
guest speakers and discussed 
problems of their respective 
newspapers in committee-like 
situations. SMC Public Relations 
Director, Bill Taylor kicked the 
program off Thursday morning 
wilh a session of newspaper 



ip. Several of 
jed the opiji- 
e of the most 
of the entire 



editing, and 
the editors 
ion that this 
beneficial se 
workshop. 

Author, Rene Norbergen; 
John Popham, managing editor 
of the Chattanooga Times; Elder 
Gary Patterson, and various col- 
lege editors addressed the del- 
egates on various topics per- 
taining to Adventist journalism. 

Norma Seal of Columbia 
Union College's Sligonian was 
elected to succeed Randy Elkins 
as the Association's president for 
the coming year. The site of 



Pacific Union College. 

The Adventist Student ft 
association meets each yearal 
college campus for 
of discussing the probleral 
various newspapers. 

ASPA President Randy I 
was the host for this 
vention. Elkins said I 
to be one of the mosi 
sessions he had ever at 

The Association adop(6l| 

business, expressing appreciiOl 
for the college and T 
pitality it extended to 



Jiiraguu projecl 



e whereas 



his schedul 
semester. When registration time 

comes, if he doesn't have any 

111. \n,iU|iavc Reggie a vote (Changes in the schedule he can 

"I i.irruc when lie asked if eliminate the step of ■^.■"i"" hi. 

iK' ^liuuld i.rcsent lo ihe general i"lvisor —' ->-"• - 

ijiscmbly Thursday nigh '"' 

idea of providing a vehic 
llic Nicaragua projecl, Mui 



id directly pick up his 
:ards. An added advantage 



givei 



the 






A'ill have 



the 



Drill backfires; five 
Fire fighters treated 






withdrew t 



i this vehicle, 

oi communication h ■! ti "^°"°" "*= 'i^id mac 

v.lluiic sludenls. One way lo im- looking Ini ,h. 

Who .„» sen.,o,s .a-. He pUns .Z^l^l^:;;"" " " - 



I. After 



By Crowe and 

Five Collegedale firemen were 
treated for smoke inhalation at 
Erlanger Hospital about 8pm 
Monday after a "live" fire drill 
at Southern Missionary College 
turned into reality. 

Collegedale Fire Chief Ed- 
ward Avant attributed Ihe un- 




smoke bombs "which did every- 
thing the supplier said they 
not supposed 

The firemen treated in Er- 
langer's emergency room were 
Lt. Duane Pitts, 24, of P. O. Box 
365; Clyde Ingle, 19, of 2819 
Eblcn Dr.; James F. Weron, 22, 
of Yellow Trailer Road; Gary 
Deal, 19, SMC; and Paul E 
Anderson, SMC. All are College- 
dale addresses. 

The drill took place in the old 
girls' dormitory, a three-story 
buUding, which normally houses 



id 30 fire 
»i:tiiei..^^,twoambulancafl| 
10 students took pari in ^ 



including ^""^ engines, t 



(Continued on Page 



Student Nurses to 
Case out hospital 

Millar, '"^'"'J 



" '^''■f'ng around a turn close In in ™ „ k u _. 

„ _-d Skibob Ch.n,pl„nships .1 Mot r'os^",'; j'; ""t' -\ " 

John J.y's new c„l„, film which he wmS;,!, ' ^""^'' - ' 

1 Ihe P.E. cenler. All lickel^ ,,1™ ' ' '" P"""- Salurday 

:d al Ihe Campos Shop ' """"^ »"' '■^i' although ll 



Approximately 40 soph 
omore B.S. nursing students will 
depart from SMC next Thursday 
evening to spend a weekend on 
the Orlando campus, according 
to Dr. Car! Miller, chairman of 
the nursing department. 

"The purpose of the annual 

trip." said Dr. Miller, "is to 

orientate ihe sophomore nursing 

students lo Florida Hospital and 

its facilities before they go there 

Switzerland, heads for the HnUh ^u"' ^^^ '"^ practical training." 

me from -The WorlH f.f ^^"'°^ ^*^^ '^ "^'^" ^P"^"^ 

^ning November 4 all ^'"^ °" ""= ^MC campus. 

are free. They n,ay be gram is"of a '''^''"'^"'^^ '.'*.') f'°' 



from the SMC cai 
lonely one and wt 
them that fh'S ^^ ' 

' Although the trip'^^l, I 
was not required,^" ji^l 

"""Ai^fniS**" 

with the deparlniMt p 
food and rooms. jjijj 
There are Ite"* ' ,K <• 



rnursday. November 2. 1973 



SOUTHEItN ACCENT 



Exhibits, poptalks, work 



Careers Day offers donuts, 



The 



by Darryl Ludmgtoi 

■ m bccui 



: the 



inlral foi;us of attention on 
impus Tuesday morning as the 
t-ond annual "Career's Day" 
xhibilion got under way. 

Aecording to Pastor H. F. 
loll, in charge of the program, 
he exhibition was sponsored by 
he Southern Union Conference 

. The purpose of Career's 
. to call student attention 
■ numerous opportunities 
nominationai employment 

ipen at the present time. 

Morning classes were dis- 

.11 ■ihs representing the ten 






Ik- Southern Union. Orange 
UK<^, donuts and rolls helped to 

The major crowd-drawing 

were the religion booth 



lion, and the business careers 
booth featuring a computer 
which could be beat in a game of 

Running a close second were 
the home economies booth with 
Betty Griffin demonstrating a 
counter-balance lynd loom, and 
the education booth which was 
giving away a transistor radio to 
whoever could guess the number 
of SDA teachers working in the 
Southern Union Conference. 

Other exhibits included: the 
hospital careers booth displaying 
x-rays and human skulls, the 
CO mmunieation booth dem- 
onstrating a cathode-ray oscillo- 
graph, the medical-dentistry 
booth, the social work and law 
booth, the publishing careers 
booth, and a booth showing the 
where and how of all self- 
supporting institutions in the 
Southern Union. 

Speaking on behalf of the 
medical-dentistrv exhibit Dr 



and dentistry. 



Glen Linebarger, dental 
rctary for the Southern Ui 
Conference, said that -it was 
object of his department .tc 

LLU for r 

and then getting them 

back again when they graduated. 

"Too many times they just stay 

out in California when we need 

them right here," he added. 

According to Pastor Roll, the 
Career's Day program last year 
went very well. He explained 
that it was always difficult to 
tell at first whether the program 
was successful or not because of 
3ft-sell approach. "We want 






I follow 



Per- 



iffercnt departra 
sporadically lo ll 
giving a special pro( 



eryonc and perhaps 
"'We hope bi this cxpc 



Pastor Bailey Gillespie from 
LLU gave the 10:.10 chapel ad- 
dress on "Denominational 
Gireer Opportunities," He men- 
tioned that ". , . most students 
view college as a time of wailing, 
and as a result, de-emphasi^e the 
importance of making a decision 

ing for God to hand Ihcm a role 
in His work," 

Gillespie added, "Get enthu- 
siastic about the quest ahead of 
you; view yourself as having a 



WOP 

Schedule # 



On Tuesday and Thursday, 

lasses will remain as usual, with 

hapel in the church on both 

II :00 a.m. 

On Monday, Wednesday and 

Friday, classes will be as follows: 






Chapel will be at 11 :00 in the 
church. Regular time periods for 

The speakers and topics are 

Monday-A.M., McCormick & 
Rusliing, on LOVE; P,M.. 
AGAPE FEAST. 

Tuesday-A.M., Minon 
llanim, on NEED; P.M., Discus- 



Tliursday- A.M., Dr. Dick, on 
FORGIVENESS; P.M., Discus- 
sion: by Dr. Knittel. 

Friday-A.M., Elder Gladson, 
on Perfection; P.M., communion 
led by Dr. Bennett, 



^rill backfires 



(Continued from Page 2) 



cived medical training in 
Air Force, said he treated 
of the men at the scene, 
ng them oxygen, 
iome of the men had to be 
Bclped down fire escapes from 
econd and third floors, he 
adding that emergency 



lally V 



1 be. 



Captain Roger Parker walked 
inlo his fire fighting technology 
clab-j^oom Tuesday night and an- 
nounced he had just received a 
telephone call that Jones Hall 
wJi on fire and that a girl had 
panicked and jumped. Imme- 
diately, four fire engines, two 
ambulances, and police were dis- 
patched to the scene. 

Upon arrival at Jones Hall, 
thirty firemen did find two girls 
in hysterics on the north end fire 
escape and a girl screaming on 
ony. One girl was hang- 
the window begging to 
e taken down. 

Two girls who had fainted 

'■ found in the second floor 

peep in her third floor room. 

Bonny Blanchard and Becky 
/Morgan, who were on the stair 
, frantically cried out to the 
nen that two girls were on 
ihe lobby floor. The firemen in- 



dramati^^ing the situal 
after the smoke bombs, espe- 
cially bought for the occasion, 
went off they had fearful qualms 
fhat maybe this was for real. 

The purpose of the drill was 
to simulate a real fire to help 
new fire fighting recruits learn 

how to put into practice theory 
that they had been learning in 
classroom discussion. 

Mrs. Henderson, dean at 
Jones Hall, is "most greatful for 
this experience and the wonder- 
ful cooperation of the firemen." 



ould 



: her guitai 



iremcn carried one girl 

o Ihe front porch and 

-lurncd to the smoke-filled 

ding and carried Cheryl 

fornforth out. She was boarded 

ambulance then taken 

loward Ihe hospital. 

Admittedly. 



helped evacuate third floor 
an actress in the drill, so 
Henderson helped on third fli 
She was overcome bj 
while unlocking roon 
doors she couldn't rca 
knocked in by the firem 



Hall 



Earlie 



[his 



The needs for safety precau- 
ion in Jones Hall are 
ipparent than ever right i 
\n inside alarm system for J 
s needed dcsparafely 
atic cut-off switch on ( 
n the ironing room 
Some type of in' 



dorm so someone finding a fire 
on third floor could immediately 
call the desk lo report while 
Ihey stay to put it out, if pos- 
sible, with available fire fighting 




College Student Costs 
Climb Considerably 






caught fire in Jones Hall and 
burned up an ironing board, but 
Brenda Lett, a Resident Assist- 
ant in Jones Hall, found the iron 
and extinguished the fire before 
it spread very far. 

The reality of the drill situa- 
tion made Jones dwellers aware 
of a greater need for a clear 
understanding of how to use fire 
fighting equipment, and of 
proper evacuation in the build- 

The two smoke bombs which 
Captain Phil Procter set off in 
the second floor lobby were riol 
bombs with toxic affects rather 
than Ihe smoke bombs which 
had been ordered. Because of 
these, Ihe drill turned out to be 
more of a reality than expected. 
Fire chief Ed Avant, told Mrs. 
Henderson that the Jones girls 
did Ihe best job he had ever seen 
done in simulating a real situa- 
lion for his men. They both feel 
Ihat ihis drill was well worth the 
effort in training and under- 
standing the possibility of Ihe 

The Resident Assistants arc 
fire captains, and Jones at 
present has only one Resident 
Assistant. Barbara Harold, on 
second floor, checked every 
room before leaving Ihe build- 
ing. In monthly drills, the fire 
Captains are responsible to 
check each room before leaving 
the building and then they are to 
account for their girls at a desig- 
nated place outside. 



In less than 24 hours after tht 
fire Ihe three exit lights were 
installed near fire escapes. This 
the residents appreciate very 

Batteries to auxiliary lights 
were recharged only 24 hours 
before the planned drill, on 
order by Chief Avant. 

After the fire drill, the girls in 
Jones Hall had a much different 
attitude towards fire. They arc 



called the Land of Promise." 
— S. H. Farrington, Harvey 
(N. Dak.) Herald. 



e drill t 



greatful f 

firemen's performance inslillcc 

Many felt the firemen were i 
testimony to real living Chris 
tianity because of their patienci 
and concern for each individual 
The fact that five firemen wen 
hospitalized is an indication thai 
these young men were willing tc 
lay down their lives for othcr.^ 



s 52,084, with half i 



. .. //oiv evEAYBooy gets one op 

THESe-AHb if^HBN Mfi. NIX6N 
OETS UP TO SPEAK W/f /ILL 
STAND UP AND CLAP AND CWf £/?. . 




• 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday. Nn„„^, 




f '■^6 



m~i'-L-4 




u 



Dave Ruskier, Editor of Andrew's University's Student Movement, ottml 



(Phoroi- by Doug Fausl) 




si'r,ripi"p;:Sdfn7R::";sX'L-or'"' ■^"' ''- -^ -- «- ^.u.- 



Thursday, November 2, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



.Pa^ 





i 


'1 

«iilin«t-lype sis 


W 

sioii of ASPA. 


E 

>1 


1 


F 


■^ 


l^ 


iw^^ 


^k 


^^^W 4*^ 


Bib 


b. <^^L^I 


jT^ 


^"\ *■ — ' 



-viv] 




m 



^ %ii^ * 



1^ 



h ^ 



students receive helpful information wilhin the field of their future work at "Careers Day.' 



A 


1^ 


1 




I of "Careers Day." 



"Keep close to people, be honest, and engage in everylhing-lhaj is 
the only way to survive.- John Popham. managing editor of the 
Chattanooga Times. 



Thursday, Movember 2. nin 




Club sports elegant setting, 
I Bowen Review, film delay 



Rain, unexpected 
Homecoming Feature 



BclmonI Club on Lookout 
Mountain provided an elegant 
setting for the Men's Club 
Reception. 

The banquet. conardinated by 
Upsilon Delta Phi President, 
Wayne Liljcros, was attended by 
more than 300 people, including 
20 faculty members, 

provided 



; Man 



I Re VI 



i;jl group composed t 



Will Keep Him In Perfect 
Peuce." Miss Bonny Ronnmg 
played Franck's "Piece Hero- 
jiliii" on the organ. Dr. Jack 

\1,.( l.irly. Ihc college .band'" 



Bealle song "Rocky Raccoon." 

Dr. Jjck McClarty, SMC band 

director, gave a dinner speech 

ith four following the meal. Reading 






headlines from a newspaper, he 
gave listeners the latest McClarty 

"^^Then due to a difficulty in 
seating and in film projection, 
the banquet's feature film was 
returned to campus and shown 
in the student lounge. The film, 
"Come Follow Me, Boys." 
carried tired viewers an hour 
into Monday mommg. 

The banquet was originally 
scheduled for October 8, but 
due to the long weekend it was 
felt that a rc-scheduhng of the 
date would provide the oppor- 
tunity for more students to 
attend. So, the reception was 
moved ahead two weeks to 
October 22- 

Then a complaint from the 
nursing students in Orlando, 



who were coming up for n,^ 
banquet, moved the date up to 
October 29. The nursing stu- 
dents said they had mid-turm 
exams on the day following the 
banquet's second scheduled date 
Monday, October 23. So ihc 
date was once again moved up a 

Students buying flowers for 
their dates were given the option 
of ordering red or yellow ro 
instead of buying corsages 
boutineers from a commercial 
florist. Proceeds from the sales ^ 
of the roses went to the Nica- 
ragua mission in Praneia Sirpi. 
According to Christine Pulido, 
co-ordinator of the Nicaraguan 
mission project, profits from the 
fund raising project netli 
total of around S250. 



The Student Assoeiutit 



Borge, "talented" onstage; 
"Unimpressive" offstage 



before the Lord, not every 5, 10, 
or 2 years, but every Sabbath in 
that Kingdom He liuti prepared 



Alumni and Community v 



The Alumni Association 
weekend concluded Saturday 
night with an evening of knee, 
slapping laughter evoked by 
Victor Dorgc. a musician/ 
humorist as highly talented as he 
is funny. With him in his 
program were pianist-composer 
Suhan Ar/runi and coloratura- 
soprano, Marilyn Mulvcy. Ac- 



by Duane Hallock 
Saturday night the world re- 
nowned comedian and pianist, 
Victor Borge, presented his 
■'Comedy in Music" in the col- 
lege P.F. center. 

Performing before a capacity 
crowd of more than 2.200, 
Borge kept the audience laugh- 
ing for the entire Iwo-hour pro-, 
gram. 

The Borge show highlighted 
Alumni Homecoming Weekend. 
The alumni were given first 
choice of seals with the oppor- 
tunity lo buy tickets through 
the mail before the tickets were 
put on sale to students and the 
general public. 

Borge flew into Chattanooga 
late Saturday afternoon from 
Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania, with 
his stage manager. Scott Chase. 
Two hours before the per- 
formance began, Chase was busy 
marking piano positions on the 
stage floor with masking tape 
and adjusting I 
lights. Looking oui 



iminisced back to the 
smallest audience Borge had per- 
formed before-a sold out house 
of 80 executives in Virginia. 

Here, Borge displayed on-the- 
spot wit when an unexpected 
sounding of the church's chimes 
interrupted a piano number that 
he was doing. Jumping from his 
piano bench, he frantically at- 
tempted to get out of the way of 
whal he "thought" was an on- 
coming train. Upon realizing 
that what he had heard was not 
a train's whistle, but the chimes 
from the church's carrilon, he 
sat down and mused to himself, 



ith the 



makers of Stei 






whici 



performing on any bran 

of pianos other than Sli.:inwai 

After the show, a bdy froi 

the Chattanooga area proud! 

displayed a program from 

Borge perfori 



Cha 



oga 



arly 



"That's qu 
AIsc 



e chiming." 
appearing with Borge 



Marylyn Mulvey, and pianist 
Sahan Arzruni, who flew into 
Chattanooga from New York 
City for the performance. 

Two Steinway pianos were 
rented from the Fowler Brothers 
Company in Chattanooga for the 
Borge show. Borge has a con- 



decades ago. 

A stagehand was heard losay \ 
after Saturday evening's pei- ' 
formance, "Mr. Borge is a very 
talented musician and enter- 
tainer on stage, but off-slage I ' 
just wasn't impressed with him. 
He appeared to be doing the 
same old routine. He gave me 
Ihe impression that the sooner 
he was finished with iht- show. 
the better." 



appeared at Columbia Uni 
College, Walla Walla College, a 
several other SDA colleges. 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sundny-Thursdav: 7:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 1:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset -10:30 

Pleimmt Surroundings — Good Food 



# 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Applioncesand Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplements 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 

SUNSHINE CHOCOLATE CHIP COCONUT 
COOKIES '■^- Re.. 57« N„«. 0„H 33' 



SPAGHETTI 



35 



We Accept Your White I.D. "Charge" Card 

College Plaza 



I Thursday, November 2, 1972 



\Hallock, Corbett Still 
IHead up flagball leagues 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



B7 John Maretich 

With the flagball 
halfway point, 

mained undefeated and appears 
solidly entrenched in first place, 
Lovejoy is putting the 
on. however injuries to two key 
personnel probably have finished 
llicir chances for a champion- 
ship. Nelson and McKenzie each 
have two losses, but still have an 
oulsidc chance. This 
ils sink or swim for McKenzie as 
(hey face Corbett, Spears, and 
Ni-lson in only 4 days. 

After having 
i.l-J3 tie with McKenzie in their 
opener, they have come roaring 
back with 4 straight 

Ambler and Spears appear to 
be stuck in the cellar, without 
much hope of getting out. In the 
battle for the cellar last week, 
Ambler was enjoying an 18-14 
lead over Spears with only 2'A 



Ambler drove for; 

, "Sweat- 
hog" Houchins picked off a pass 
streaked 70 yards for touch- 
With 
backs against the wall, 
put it all together 
to march the length of the field 
for the winning touchdown. 
Final score, Ambler 2S-Spears 




Cockrell cuts upfii 



,eld as LoveJoy and Vandenberghe close i. 



rsr 



Thursday. November 2 



Spectrum 



Rai^dampened ego draim away 

. ._ .,,^„^ i„ hclo the students 



UiUMii\\ Sf&dLfl,^.... 



and sighed wiih ■ ■ ■ ,^ ' '''^'JJ^^ j' ^^^j j^ji, for elass. 

shafts of warm »^: ■■ ' j jiu-r lie slipped past the side 

his body. But. "' ■" ' ■"" ''' ' "^ ' ^^j^, ^j^rmitorv he jell a 

. 'r,Zmn,c l,c l,ad l„s, l„,d. lie '"""'f """J^'; ^ 

Afc 'rclimieU w Ml '"Om, played such ""';''"„ °, 

„*Wc.d »»< W. 6iHW(. IM M'«-nenl,e'eal,'ed IMl«'' 

comb, and ,culi,lu,ad Im l,air ramng. "Rawmil. '^'f J" 

Zo, gl<,n««s mrk ufart. SMC Imli.. -ha, means shuLks). 

"Mieheiaitgelo couldn't do II wasn I 



,n order lo help Ike sluden 
preime for and accoinmodalc 

■Rouen miserable rain." he 
, l„s l-rcslc. I'-ianons .,,„j,, „„g,„ ,„ miUI'f 

J al Ins dock "Oil. i«'. ^,„jrnts 10 have pus and balance 
S 00, ■■ He e.yclauned. j^ j^„ „„ ,/,„> „ose before . 

Ihcr come here. Yeah, eillier 
thai or have students obtain reg- 
I water injections so .that 
thev'll be 95% slush before they 
come here. Tliat ^vay they'll 
know what it feets like lo be 
saturated. The school ought lo 
al least give an hour's automatic 
credit in beginner's swimming. 
,1s he entered the science 
, , „„;, building there was the big red- 

pouring chickettes and ,i^^i,^^ gi,i rred hid his soggy 
vega-ltnksl /^.^j behind his algebra book as 

His gloriously sculimired hair j^ ,, ^^^^ „„,„j ,;,, 

bad become a pile "I ij^'J^ manuscript was two inches from 

dribble into surrounding mud '"' !°gi/ „,,„ ; j„„j ,;„. big 

puddles. red-haired girl will have to wait 

lie grumbled out a few sug- j j , "/,(, conceded, 

geslions of what SMC could do ''" ' "' °"' 



Dropped Books 




Contest enters 
second month 



forecl INSlCIIT's 



:«lly 



n fresh slums 
ul story that 
itodny of ihc 



u bche 



will 



t objectives of 



youth contribute lo 

inspire INSIGHT. 

hill will Tlic grund iiward is SSOO 

1 first. S250; SLtond $200 third 

wiipof SlSO-.fourth SlOO Tht. i.ontt.sl 

Some is opL-n lo ^11 wrilLrs Send sub 

li in missions ki Nurrulivi. Tonlcst 

'■■' M., i\si(,iii RcviLw and Herald 

r I' '-'-r \ssocialion 6856 

1 . \-. N,W..Wushineton. 



This Tuesday, the Southern 
Union of Seventh-day Advent- 
.,B, along v«ith SMC, sponsored 
3 program otherwise knovun 
abroad as Careers Day. 

The college administration 
thought so highly of the pro- 
yam that classes were excused 
for the morning. Another Ad- 
ministrative "goodie" was the 
spread of donuts and hot choco- 
late brou^t on by the cafeteria. 
Key chains were passed out at 
the door as a compliment from 
the Southern Union. Various 
booths gave out pens. The only 
thing left out was door prizes 
and a band. (Led Zepplin, for 
example, mi^t have been good.) 
And, since there v.as not 100 per 
cent participation on the part of 
students, mi^t we look for 
these latter items in coming 

Is one morning enough time 
for a promising graduate to give 
his future to the destiny of the 
"Organized Work?" 

Sure, for that one morning, 
everything looks good, after all, 
you are here at SMC and you 
should be expected to join the 
forces that make up the "Advent 
Movement." 

This will bring us to our next 
step; "What if you don't want to 
go into the "organized work?" 
, for you. Careers Day is a 
ne. After all, your 
parents are making you attend 
SMC. As soon as you graduate 
from Southern "Missionary" 
College, you're going to find a 
job where they pay you for what 

But on the other hand, you 
are seriously thinking about join- 
ing the forces of the "organized 

You chose SMC and you're 
just tickled pink that profes- 
sional people from various fields 
are willing to spend a morning 
with vou and help you to be 
repared for what lies 
=or, you. Careers Day 

As you wonder, think, de- 
cide, who you want to work for 
the rest of your life, think about 
what you want to achieve; a fat 
satisfaction in helping 
others and being involved in the 
"organized work." 

For those of you who think 
the "Organized Work" is out to 
get you, then you should attend 
a different college. What does 
SMC have that no other college 
has besides short hair, tw/elve 
hours of required Bible, and 
urorships You can get an educa- 



should not be two-faced if 

are upset with the way the 

lege is run and for what it na^l 

or you might as well leave, L 

Careers Day was; but vouanl 

still here and still are influEncsjl 

to your future destiny \-M 

., ™,i„„ .^,. --^^all sho;^! 

do, let's 
motives. Maybe we \ 
for the church, but v 
the church work through ULofl 









Don't 


look, you 


might see 


Don'! 


. listen, you 


might hear 


Don'l 


: think, you 


might jeam 


Don'l 


t make a 


decision, vm 


mi 


ight be wrong 


Don'i 


t walk, you 


1 might stumtt 


Don'l 


t run, you n 


[light fail 


Don 


t live, you n 


mghl die 



The Road to Gol 



//I a world of woe 
Christ's love and p» 
Is the road to go. 
-S.S. ColharJ 



^mAl\ttn Ktuvt 




Soutl: 



McKEE LIBRAHT 

^T Collegs 
37315 



Ex-thief testifies 



By Kalhy Ki 

Last Sabbath afternoon, three wjs invt 

jw Advenlists, theology majors Now thi 

;rc at SMC. banded together to for God. 

lare their failh. The feature of A full house listened m Rr.h 

,e program, held in. he college- Jackson relate tie sj^fy'^f^?, 

.... ,.h„r,.|, V... the Story Of <^hildhood as a foster child in an 



in which Bob Jacks 
: working togeil 



;ently 



hoir 






> big (im 



1 jewel thief. 
mbcrs of the brother-a well km 



luded Dave Gi 

reporter, Mario Cruz, a jail 

. and At the close of the 

dents the team had an altar ci 

up brought several interested peopi, 



several interested SMC sli 
who joined them for folli 
jnd Bible study work. 

According to Mario Ouz. the 
sole purpose of their program 
was to glorify God. They are 
glad they found him and want to 

During the meeting an offer- 
ing of over S250 was collected 



folli 



the front. They hope 
"■" up the inten 
d Bible studies. 









[ind 



be 



for I 



worked as a lay preacher _ _ 

streets of Chicago and is now 
studying theology here at SMC. 
According to Mario Cruz, 

kson than was pre- 



T the local of Bob 
Silverdale sented. 

bigger prograi 



and Bible 

prison band work 

Workhouse. 

Dave Green, who called for February. 
the offering, had before his con- As a result of the Sabbath 

version investigated some of the meeting, they have engagements 
to present their program at the 




Apison church and Laurelbrook 



^mttlypm Arant 



Dorm Clubs planning 
Films, food, and fun 



Volume 28 — Number 11 



thxjrsdaV, NOV. X" 



Faculty prayer starts WOP 



mainder of first : 
I outline 



By Darryl Ludington 

behalf of the faculty and admin- 
istration was made near the close 
of faculty meeting last Sunday 
morning, according to Dean 



Dr. Berkeley, chair 

il! urging faculty m 
rjy for the suecei 
amingWeek of Prayer. 



3urse still 
Davis also p 



Lild become aware of 

being offered. One- 

:ounseling would of 

he added. 



inted o 



of the 



then suggested that 



e in the three years that 
:n here that the faculty 
r ended their meeting 

acuity meeting began at 

eport by K. R. Davis of 
nseling and testing de- 
t. He said that the 
! of his department was 

as a Counseling-Scrvicc 



services which he recommended 
to teachers, such as sample 
Undergraduate Record Exams 
which the teacher could use as a 
guide in material preparation for 
his classes. 

Dr. Futchcr, academic dean, 
made clear the recent questions 
on pre-registering by emphasiz- 
ing that there would be "pre- 
advising" but no actual pre-regis- 
tration. Starting November 13, 



Delta Phi President, Wayne 
Liljeros, and Sigma Theta Chi 
President. Judy Gerst, 

Dr. M. H. Smith, M.D.. will 
lliis year in so many areas oj present a talk on "Mascuhniiy 
siudeiU life. " vs. Femininity" Sunday evening 

Discussion followed as to the Women's Club. Sigma 
whether to have the teachers Theta Chi, in Thatcher Hall 
read this note of appreciation chapel. 

before their classes or to have it The film, "My Pal. My Son" 
printed and passed out to the will be shown to a joint worship 
students. It was finally decided in the student lounge on Novcm- 
to put the notice in the Campus her 19. 1972, According to 
Aecent. Wayne Liljeros, "It will be some- 

Faculty meetings are held thing everyone will enjoy," Re- 
Sundays from 10 freshmcnts will be served follow. 



by Upsilon be held during Thanksgiving 



The Women's Club is prepar- 
ing a recipe book. Each girl is to 
get from her mother, aunt, 
grandmollier, or a good friend. 



1 12n 



efilm 



Singers present praise 



and : 



to see their 

Ivisors who will go singing-and-witnessing 

subject requirements from Sacramento. Califc 

:t with them to see will present a program of ( 

,cs are lacking and the ijan witness and musical r 

to get them in for to God this Saturday eve 
November 1 1 . at 7:30 p,r 

President Knittel the gymnasium. There is 



graduatic 

Next 
pointed out an item printed c 
the agenda which the Faculty- 
Senate had recommended in 
their session the week before: 

■VOTliD Ihaf we express our 



adm 



For t 






for 









anything besides the local DJ. 
the Heritage Singers are a band 
of vibrant, alive Christians who 
have given their lives to singing 
of Jesus and His speedy return. 
The group itself originated 
spring day 



and California. 

Seldom has a music group so 
captured the affection of lis 

Singers. Old and young, from all 
walks of life, have found some- 
thing .wlid, something satisfying, 

in the songs of this group. 



of concerts as a part of the 
Mission '72 program. They have 
been singing and witnessing hard 



every rehearsal, and a 
Reason of prayer is held 
s before the beginning of 



The singers; Max 



71. The) 



Die 




life. 



xprc-s 



feel they ' 

They left their regula 
began to sing to if 
glory of God. 

The idea of organizing the 
group started in the head of Max 
Mace, director. Mace says he 
literally felt called to devote full 
lime to the endeavor. But being 



help and buoyanc) 



Mai 1 1 
Sherr 

Silverman. Bcv Smick (a former 
SMC sludeni). Bill Truby, John 
Wohlfeil, and Jeff Wood -are all 
young. This, they feel, helps 
them relate to all walks and all 
ages of life. They believe that 
the Heritage Singers and their 



r of t 






.ailed ; 



jnd actually doing wha 
.ailed to do is often scp; 



Heritage Singers share sunshi 



soon Icarnc 
"Our f 
related Dire 
suddenly 
couldn't do 
would have 

luok charge 
has been on 

They we 



1 from the group. 



The Hcrilage Singers USA this 
Saturday night. An offering will 
be taken to help them in their 
work, purely self-supported by 
the Lord and the offerings of His 
people. 

They have four albums out: 
Hymns We Remember. Came 
Along Willi the Heritage Singers, 
The King is Coming, and More 
Titan Singing. 



Qr,TmrKRN ACCENT 

4 



Thursday. Nov g 




tandy Ruvsell 



as cook looks on, (Photos by Darryl Ludinfiton) Blacks and whites served each other at the Sabbath evenmg foot washing 



OC-SMC camp retreat 



By Ken Wiltion 

On Wednesday, November 
about 80 students piled inl 
buses and departed at 1 :30 p.r 
for the annual Soullicrn Unio 
Bible Conference for college sti 

AlarniSLo, siiorl for "Alabam; 



diallenged. "Make Him yours; 
trust Him." 

Each morning after breakfast. 
al 9:!5, Dr. Eldon Chalmers of 
the psychology department at 
Columbia Union College dealt 
with topics concerning psychol- 
ogy and religion. Dr. Chalmers is 
also an ordained clergyman of 
the SDA church. After this 
meeting, everyone split into dis- 
cussion groups of 10-12 persons 
and then came together again in 
an hour to report their findings 

Thursday morning Dr. 



pointed out the fact that today 
people have a distaste for doc- 
trine, and ask instead for just 
Jesus. His study took into mind 
that actually the two are the 
same. He then spoke about the 
judgment, and how Satan ques- 
tions every soul that God saves. 
His theolo^cal approach added 






lother 



the 



Chalm 



gave 



tific 



Georgia -Cumberland Confer- 
ence, respectively , This was 
followed by prayei bands by the 



Oakwood College delegates 
arrived at 1 1 p.m. that night 
and again the kitchen was busy 
College delO' 



body, especially the brain. After 
explaining some anatomy and 
chemistry, he said "One sin 

After dinner, recreation was 
scheduled from 2:00-4:00. This 
included swimming, hiking, and 
canoeing. Shortly after recrea- 
tion began, at 2:15. all play 
came to a standstill as everyone 
on the lakeshore formed prayer 
bands while a fcl 
from Oakwood College was 
being searched for, underwater. 
•Si^e stories elsL-where.) After he 



The song services at Bible 
Conference were lengthy, and 
rousing. Probably no other 
activity was enjoyed as much as 
the singing. When Brooks got up 
to speak Friday morning, he said 
"When I hear you singing about 
your love for Jesus, 1 wonder if 
it's really necessary to preach 

Friday Brooks spoke about 
the brotherhness ol^ Jesus. He 
showed there are many brothers 
who are not brotherly. One of 
his closing remarks Friday morn- 
ing was "Our Lord and Saviour 
wants to save us from the gutter- 




winds up an afternoon talk. 



After breakfast. Dr. Chair 
spoke on the topic "How to 
Overcome the Habit of Sinning." 
He gave nine steps on how to 
establish good habits rapidly; 
and talked about what happens 
in the brain when habits are 
established, how to develop and 
how to break those habits in the 
light of a growing Christian ex- 
perience. 

Friday afternoon was given to 
recreation and preparation for 
the Sabbath. Friday night. Elder 
Venden gave a timely talk on the 
topic of the Sabbath. 

After Vendcn's message, 
some special musical numbers 
were given by SMC's Helpers of 
Joy, a group of nine girls and 
four men. OC student Wentley 



id OC male 

quartet, the Kingsmen, gave two 
special numbers. 

The evening meeting ended at 
9:30, and all who wished to 
were invited to stay for a testi- 
mony service. This proved to be 
one of the most cherished times 
at the conference. Some testi- 

Frank Williams of OC: {after 
telling of tragic accident) "I'm 
so glad that Dr. Jesus postponed 
my funeral." 

Vonnie Straugn of SMC: 

"When we go back to school, we 

shouldn't go back as a shell; but 

1 tell of 

- ified person: "I used 

be a Sadventist." 

The testimony meeting ended 

1 1 p.m. and was closed by 
„ „ "Thank you, Lord." 

Elder H.H. Schmidt, Presi- 
dent of the Southern Union 



Conference, spoke for the Sab- 
bath morning worship ho 
told of how little, but yet 
large, a part we play in 
regard to saving so 



Sabbath 



aftei 







Chalmers culn; 
speaking on developing good 
study habits. This meeting v. 
followed by a short musical. 

After supper and a she 
devotional, a communion servi 

with the two colleges servins 
each other in the footwashinf 
ceremony. The Lord's Suppsi 
was celebrated outsid 
clear, starry skies. For many iWi 



i the highmark of iti 



Conferenci 



SMC Iffl 
shortly after communion service, 
arriving back on campus a 
a.m. Sunday. The last b' 
left Sunday and got back SW 
day afternoon. 



"But he was my brother 



On Thursday, last week, 

shortly after 2 p.m. Bible 

Conference delegates were 

playing with a volleyball 

near the lake at Camp 

Alamisco. The ball went out 

of reach of the players and 

Alphonso Reed, 

off the lifejacket 

id jumped 

e ball. 



led out for help. 
After he had gone under 
and yelled again, 
realized that 

Several fellows went into 

but to no avail. Finally 
after Alphonso had been 
dovm for about 20-25 



able to retrieve 
ISO's body. Johnson 
mic. >aid of the incident, 
"When I found Alphoi 



had 



: of 



would 



bring him to the surface. 
But he was my brother and 
I knew I had to somehow. 

After trying in vain 
revive him by artificial respi- 
ration, students put him i" 
the bed of a pickup truck 
and took him to the nearest 



that he suffered a stomach 
cramp (he had just eatenK 
or even perhaps a heart 
attack. The night before, n 
had told his roommate. 
"R^^n.., iw nnt a feeling 



ference, but I want ' 



sday. Nov. 9. 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Adieu to the man Corbett and Hallock hold 
From So Dakota Tight for first place 



By Floyd Creenleaf 
mghi emphasized again that 



by default, taking the place of a 
winner when he died but not 
Piaymg the game on their own 
In all only thirty-seven by one 
way or another have occupied 
It 






si .\haustion or inability to 
ki . jp with the rest of his 
f.'irii'viiiion. The spectators are 
.sLiiiiinmes wild and frenzied and 
nu\ treat the presidential racers 
Willi jII manner of uncongenial 
behj. lor. while the press is 
a]\vj\'^ on hand to report shoddy 
plj> , weak moves, poor strategy. 
and jny other matter that might 

gel J >et:ond chance to play the 
gjnit although there have been a 
fevt v-ho have undergone more 
thjn one engagement. The piay- 

fing field is continental in propor- 
tions and is paved with the polit- 
ical bones of those who tried but 
did not finish the game. The Big 
1 large city with 



s forged from cast iron 
es of steel, and the persist' 
■■ of a robot. They must smile 



The flagbaU race in each with Nelson comes on Nov. 13, 
league has lightened up this past ^^^ coming Monday night. 
week as just a week and a half Bretsch now sits just one 
remains on the schedule. In "A" S^me behind Hallock in the "B" 
league, Corbett met McKenzie in '^^E^^ "cc. Hallock, undefeated 
a rematch, as their first meeting ^ ^^^' P"ts his record on the line 
resulted m 13-13 tic. Again. Mc Sunday as he faces Parker. The 
Kenzie's defense held firm outcome could very well dictate 
allowing just 1 2 points and pick- ""^ ''^E"^ championship. Parker 
ing off 7 Corbett passes. This '^^ "^'^'^ 'o penetrate Hallock's 
airtight defense, which has given 
3 only 14 points in 5 games. 



; hom 






that . 



play the game has 
ihirty-three winn 
this number did i 
terms of their vie 
a casualty rate of 
would be as saf 
infantry during 
cause of the ci 



become angry, be optimistic 
when they have little hope, and 
be happy when their game is 
disheartening. Their personal 
lives become a matter of public 
purview and if they should win 
they can hardly go anywhere or 
do anything alone. Privacy in the 
presidency is virtually non-exist- 
ent , But somehow the game 
keeps going and players keep 
playing, seeking the reward. 
Among the losers are the Henry 



It takes a special breed of 
nen to play the game. George 
rfcGovern and Richard Nixon 
nay each have their inade- 
luacies but each has played for 
he Big Prize. The winner has 
eally been around a long time 
ind has often displayed his 
)rowess on the field. 

His primary strategy in this 
incounter was to take advantage 
if his opponent's mistakes 
which he accomplished with 

ng nothing to the substance of 



t 



Pushing back the frontiers 

of Adventist thought for 

the inquiring Adventist mind 

The ANVIL SERIES of Paperback Books 

Where specialists forge great ideas 
on the anvil of God's Word 

COMING SOON 

11 SOUTHERN PUBLISHING ASSOCIATION 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and HosDitals 



Collegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset -10:30 

Pleasant Surroundings -Good Food 



"B" LEAGUE STANDINGS 

W L T Pet 

HaHoek 5 

Bretsch 4 1 

Parker 3 1 

Jimenez 3 2 

Christiansen _.2 2 

Schrencel 2 2 

Semenluk - 4 

Landess 1 4 

Bradey _ 5 



foot and produced 
enroute to a 27-13 victory. 



Chr 



; viuiury. Schrencel 

-. ^s night. Nelson ^""^ '" tl 

defeated Spears, 18-6 to put the ""V tight r 

pressure on Corbett- Corbett ^^^ond and 
needs to finish the year unde- 
feated now. Their showdown 



e all struggling to 
upper division. A 
c has developed for 
d pla< 



The annual village-dorm f. 
ball game is tentatively sch 
uled for Satiu-day night. Novi 
ber 18. On paper, it looks 
though the viUage should s 



the game. The loser played both ,. ... .„ ._ ,, 
extravagantly and frantically and ^°"f the viLage should score 
at times was frustrated with \°P^''{'"^ "'^^"'y "''=»' Personn. . 
what almost seemed to be a ^'^ McKenzie, Spears, Fender- 
game of solitaire. 

The beginnings of the game 
may be traced to 1776 when the 
ideas for an environment for the 
•- first put 



It was thirteen years before 
first encounter occurred and 
since that time the game has 
been repeated every four years 
with Olympic punctuality. The 
bright lights 



indeed has their 
work cut out for them. Sunday, 
the 19th. and Monday, the 20th 
have been planned for the "A" 
and "B" league Ail-Star games, 
providing no play-off games are 



that 



ound 



(Continued on page 4) 



"A" LEAGUI 
W 




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Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplements 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



See 




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for 

Apnme 

The way to buy 
the insurance 
you need but 
may feel you 
can't afford. 



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MONY 



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cniTTHF.RN ACCENT 



:»f::?!«;=»:K»55»K»» spectrum ■ 



Mom tours library ^ ^"'^^'^ 1 r 



By Andy Woolley 

"So glad thai you could 
this weekend. Mom. Now 



F„, something different thUveaMhe faculty 
^u nupr the Fell Week of Prayer. 

One or two teachers spoke each 1 :00 chapel 
. ?. " .„.h suhiects as Lo»e, Need, Faith, 









the new approach because 
know the faculty and a littli 
You get different viewpoints 
get pretty much the same th 

In spite of the different viewpoints and \ 

speakers, the week of prayer produced '■mc 

family type spirit-more unity," accordii 



Bruce Cloi 



3 



r Englis 
ingthei 



of 1 



Sabbath service. 
Although used 



about il. Mom. Have 



singdcparlmenl. 
lisivn. Satlv. dtit 
I acted kind oj U 



ADIEU TO THE MAN 

(Continued from page 3) 

nearly /i;lipsed the losers, which 



being in front and speaking 
f the teachers admitted to 

„„„^ ,^ ,^ at the prospect of "preach- 

"na"' But according to Mrs. Hamm, English 
teacher and one of the chapel speakers, with the 
knowledge of the prayers -' ^^f^f'^'^^^^^Z 
faculty came a calmmg strength and an mcreased 
cnirLt nf Mmous unity. „ 

er junior nursing major, said, I 
fa'cuhy because in classes yo" 
don't always get to know what the 
religiously." 

Besides the viewpoints from tf 
more student faculty i 
the professional i 



Helping to strengthen the spirit of 
the week, the Agape Feast had as its airn th, 
bringing of students and faculty together in ft- 
spirit of the early church, according to a^ 
Garrison, a sophomore who attended the lov; 
feast for the first time. He especially enjoyed &■ 
simple fruits and bread and the spirit of felioj 
ship exhibited in the candlelight student lounge 






■acher thinks 





cslineltian 




The B» 
both eo 


School \^f tAUjib^ff 


choicest c 
Prize. 



took place in 
discussion groups, and the 

^,^ an groups led by teachers. 

"one fresh m"a7girl stated her appreciation of 



Apathy discusses voters, students 

apathy. I 



"It shows how great Christian teachers are." 
In general, we as students appreciate thatlh; 
faculty have shared with us this week.Wehav? 
seen them now in a different shade of coiiMcn. 
tion. On our side of the homework, the quiz.tfii 
term paper, the desk, we don't always see th* 
spiritual side of our instructors. Thank you 
faculty. KK 




Should old phones 
Be forgot? 



In m 


y top desk drawer is a plain brown 


envelop 


that 1 am saving as a souvenrr of the 


1972 e 


ection. The envelope, with the return 


address 


of my county clerk, contains my 




ballot. 




s the first election year that 1 am eligible 




Then why did ! not vote? I'm not really 


sure b 


t 1 fear that 1 have contracted the 




n disease of apathy. 




rveying the nine pairs of candidates 




ng for the presidency, 1 had a preference 




ich ticket won the presidential election. 


But tha 


preference was not strong enough to 


compel 


me to find a notary public to validate my 


Hun 


reds of thousands of Americans appear 


to have 


been struck by this same feeling of 


apathy 


and indifference. Many stayed away from 


the pol 


s Tuesday because of a lack of concern in 


the can 


paign solutions offered for the nation's 


politica 


problems. Others voted for what they 



symptoms have become evident in 
! community. Worse yet, political 
difference seems to have carried over into 



sof Si 



e malady of political 



In the hassels of college life it is inevitablf 
that students will become somewhat inured lo 
the things that threaten their very existence. 

This past week has been the Fall Week oi 
Prayer. With the ever increasing tendencia 
toward indifference, it has sometimes been hard 
to view the required chapels as nothing n»it 
than 11 o'clock-to-lunch endurance tests. 

But for those who have been perceptive to thi 
real issues at hand, the rewards have been great. 

This week has had the potential of being s 
dramatic success. The only factor preventing tiii 
effectiveness of the faculty's presentations would 
be the feeling of indifference on the part of Ihois 
attending the meetings. 

"I know you well -you are neither hot nor 
cold; I wish you were one or the other! But sines 
you are merely lukewarm, I will spit you ' " 
my mouth 
DH 



• Revelation 3:15,16 ( Living Biblel. 



Should faith have saved Alfonso? 



By Stove Grimsloy 
Last school year a few 
antagonists of the installation of 
telephones in Talgo Hall sug- 
gested that wo resist the forced 
installation with the same fervor 
our forefathers resisted the tea 
tax during the Boston Tea Party. 
Wall, well, well, the feud has 
resulted In 

victory for this highly 
minority. Tolge Hall 
have telephones and probably 
won't hovo telephi 



saddled on one horse. The Col- 
legedale-Ooltewah phone ex- 
change has informed SMC's ad- 
Hhey will install 
r all the conduit 

The phoi 



We prayed Thursday afternoon for Alphonso's 
life to be spared. His death brought soul-search- 
ing questions to mind as we discussed faith 
during Sabbath School at Bible Conference. 

How do we know if it's our lack of faith or 
the will of God? How do we distinguish between 
faith and presumption? 

These unsettling questions caused us to see 
exactly how we stood with Christ. Many times 
we ar^ content with our dormant relationship 
r giving thought to the subject of 



Faith is a gift of God to be accepted the BW 
as His grace. We must reach that level of m 
where our trust is like the trust of a small chiiu 
If faith no bigger than a mustard seed can mo« 
mountain, how does our faith compare? 

Think about it people! Don Holland sOifJ 
during Bible Conference There is an ur^W 
being felt now that is unique to any o' 
Conference we have had , ^ 

We are on the threshold of eternity an""' 
we persist in putting Christ off 

How is your relationship with Christ? Jt 




Expert shares alcohol views 



A Drug Education Series is to 
be presented in the Collegedale 
Seventh-day Adventist Church 
fjovember 28-30 by Adrian 
R M. Lauritzen, Coordinator, 
Music and Music Education at 
the University of Minnesota. 

One of the topics of discus- 
sion will be "Ethyl is Not A 
Ljdy," an alcohol-education talk 

"The over-riding drug abuse and 

addiction problem in our society 

stems from alcohol abuse; the 

sooner we face up to that fact areas and 

and deal realistically with it, the thought of. 



better. It is possible to develop a 
rational approach to the drug 
abuse problem: it is also possible 
to design rational drug control 
laws." (Samuel Irwin, Drugs uf 
Abuse, p. 13.) 

"Mind Aheration: Escape to 
Nowhere" will deal with 
psychoactive drugs with their 
physiological abuse potential 
and sociological implications. 
The talk will not cover the entire 
field but will touch the cnm- 
ist frequently dist 



"Mu; 






: thai 






-..- ,.._ Drug Cult" 
wm be a lecture on popular 
dance music, centering around 
the rock phenomenon. Stated 
Lauritzen, "The whole approach 
to the subject revolves around 
the cycles of "popular" music 
prior to the mid-SO's, then the 
rock-and-roll era through the 
"golden age 60's" into the 
present with its developmental 
cycles of change. The music, the 
^lyrics, the performance pr--'- — 
and the sociological implii 



proach is objective-thus 
ing the sermonizing that so often 
accompanies topics of this 
type. .. ." 

Lauritzen , is currently in- 
volved in a continuing investiga- 
tion of rock music. "Music and 
the Drug Cult" being one of his 
most recent studies. 

Before going to the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota Lauritzen held 
a number of teaching positions, 
one of which was as chairman of 
the Division of Fine Arts here at 
SMC from 1952-1957. 



the 



lalyzed in an atmosphere of 



2 lectui 



naries, civic clubs, summer camp 
programs and churches. Laurit- 
zen is also author of Narcotic 
Drug Addiction, a digest of class- 
room materials prepared for the 
public and parochial schools of 
Illinois— one of the "firsts" in 
drug education history. 

Currently he is involved in 
researching and writing "Struc- 
tures of Music Fundamentals for 
the Elementary Classroom 
Teacher" and "Some Folk and 
Religious Implications of Musi- 
cal Styles and Performance Prac- 
tices Within the Realm of 'Popu- 
lar' Dance Music." 






-the l( 






Who's Who chosen 



Twenty-three seniors have 
bi;en chosen by the faculty and 
the student senate to make up 






Who 



Colleges and Universities. 

Approximately 75 ■ ballots 
were cast, selecting these out- 

what they have done for SMC, 
on Iheir G.P.A.'s, and on their 
promise for success for the 



Following is a list of those 
who were selected to Who's 
Who, along with their majors. 

Carol Adams, music; Clarence 
Blue, chemistry; Beverly Bretch, 
nursing; Bob Bretch, religion; 
Caryn Carman, nursing. 

Sharon Cossentinc, elemen- 
tary education; Mike Couillard. 
English; Lee Davidson, mathe- 
matics; Wynene Henderson, com- 
munications; Paulette Goodman, 
horn 



i'outljprn KtnrxX 



VOLUME 28— NUMBER 12 



THURSDAY, NOV. 16. 1972 



Bible types 
Discussion 

Dwight Nelson, president of 
the Student Ministerial Associa- 
tion, announced a workshop on 
modern Bible translations being 
held on campus this weekend. 
Dr. Don F- Neufeld, associate 
editor of the Review and Herald 
and noted authority on modern 
versions of the Bible, is the 
featured speaker. 

Many students have expressed 

between the various translations 
and paraphrases of the Bible-all 
are invited to hear Dr, Neufeld 

Dr, Neufeld began the meet- 
ings with the Student Ministerial 
Association Thursday night in 
the Talge HaU Chapel. His sub- 
ject was "The Use of Biblical 
Language in the Ministry." 
Today, he met with the Greek 
and Pauline Epistles classes, and 
this evening he will present a 
slide program on "The Ancestry 
of the Bible" at 7:30 p.m. in the 
Talge HaU Chapel. 

Neufeld will be speaking 
twice Sabbath morning on 
modern Biblical translations, at 
8:00 and 1 1 :00 in the Talge Hall , 



Hess, 



adn 



James Jenks, medical technol- 
ogy; Sandi Lechler, art; Jane 
Lee, accounting. 

Blair Murphy, mathematics; 
Mitchell Nicholaides, mathe- 
matics; Sidney Nixon, religion; 
Donna Stone, nursing; James 
Teel, religion; Reg^e Tryon, 
biology; Andy Wooiley, English. 



No meeting 

The Executive Board meet- 
ing, ori^nally scheduled for 
November 16, 1972, has been 
cancelled, according to President 
Frank Knittel. 



A rather close study is being 
made of all the industrial opera- 
tions at SMC and their total 
productivity and usefulness by a 
committee appointed by the 
Board of Trustees. This com- 
mittee just won't have all their 
material and' data in and com- 
piled by the original date of the 
up -coming Executive Board 
meeting, according to President 



Sheher, jeep next 



Concert coming 



The SMC orchestra under the 
direction of Mr. Orlo Gilbert of 
the music department is to 
present the first of three sched- 

college gym this Saturday eve- 
Included in the program are 
guest artists Jerrie and George ' 
Lucktenbury, a husband and 
wife team from Convers College, 
and Mrs. Dorothy Ackerman of 
the SMC music department. The 
Lucktenburys will perform the 
Brandenbury Concerto No. 4 in 
G on the violin and harpsichord, 
accompanied by Susan Zegarra 
and Jan Phihips of SMC on their 
flutes. Mrs. Ackerman will sing 
the "Songs of a Wayfarer" by 
Mahler! 



The program is basically the 
same as was given a week ago 
when the orchestra went on tour 
to Mt. Pisgah and Fletcher 
academies, according to Mr. 
Gilbert, except for the addition 
of the husband and wife duo. 



; Student Assot 
its full force i 
s major projet 



sionaries in Francia Sirpi, and 
the building of a sheltered picnic 



the Nov. 2 assembly. Sinct 
plans have been made as ti 
to obtain the funds for tlii! 



1 ,400 dollars. 

S.A. President Reggie Tryon. 
ilans to appoint various people 
be in charge of receiving 



the Southern Mercantile 
revenue for the project. 

the building of the plcnii 
in the student park, r 









planned for second semester. 

Gilbert, who has been teacl 
ing in the music department at 
SMC for the last six years, com- 
mented that the membership of 
the orchestra has grown in the 
last five years from about 20 
students to about 56 at present. 
"And it's sounding belter and 
better," he added. 

A graduate of La Sierra 
College in 1961, Mr. Gilbert 



The Board meeting has there- 
fore been cancelled until Decem- 
ber 14. The auxiliaries of SMC 



for labor. 

A fireplace, complete willi a 
grill for cooking will be part of 
the building. Tryon promised 
that the shelter would be a 
permanent fixture in the park 
made of .solid limbers, cement 
and rock or brick. 

There will also be a garden, 
according to Tryon. A plot of 
land will be given to the S.A. by 
Mr, Charles Lacy of the grounds 
department, and the first seeds 
sliould be planted sometime in 
March. 



furthered his 



by 



taking advanced studies at the 
Universities of Minnesota and 
Wisconsin, and llicn received his 
Masters at Madison Stale 
Teachers College in Virginia. He 
came to SMC in 1967 and has 



Vending machine proposal 
presents problems 



student Association Presi- 
'I'^nt, Reggie Tryon, reported to 
'he S.A. Senate on Monday 
"lEht that the Nicaragua Vehicle 
Project will be postponed until 
second semester. The postpone- 
nient will provide a chance to 
•organize the project more effec- 
''"ely, he said. 

SMC public relations director, 
William H. Taylor, has . 
that the students try to 
funds themselves rather than 
*lepending on outside sources for 



At [ 

'g. a rc-organization of the 
'orking policies of the Student 
ssociation will be voted on. 

According to Us Hess, senate 



president, the reason for the re- 
organization was to make work- 
ing policies more readable and 
effective. 

Senator Peggy Davis, dorm 
regulations committee chairrnan 
eavc a progress rcpori for that 
committee She stated that the 
committee members had talked 
with the dorm deans abou 
having the lobbies in Thatcher 
and Jones opened later man / 
p m in the evenings. The deans 
said that they were working on 
this A more complete report 
willbe made at the next senate 

"HmmuJ^'::'^;^-"'^ 
The- senate that he had discussed 



with Miss Ellen Zollinger, of the 
home economics department, 
the plans of the new Student 
Center concerning snack 
machines. He was told that there 
would be a place for snack 
machines, the school would buy 
them, and the cafeteria would 
service them. 

FIcchas pointed out that ii 
ihe senate wanted vending 
machines before then, llic S.A. 
would have to fool the bill- The 
idea of buying a machine was 
considered out of the queslion 
since one machine cosls around 
S1400. Renling machines would 



soup or sandwich type machine 
this would present problems 

supply appropriate food. A 

carrying pretzels, potato chips, 
eic, would nol pose this prob- 
lem. All this was brought out In 
a discussion of those present at 
the Senate meeting. 

Another question presented 
by Flechas was where the 
machines should be put. The 
preseni student center would be 
the mosl logical place according 

Flechas. however^ Lynnwood 



the prc-rcgisl ration issue. He 
stated that as a result of the 
committee's work, November 13 
through December 14 have been 
set aside as a time when each 
student can see his advisor to 
work out his schediilc for second 
semester. Although this Is nol a 
complete registration, it will save 
the students time at registration. 

Spring release of class sched- 
ules for the following school 
year has been pretty well assured ^^ 
by Ihe Academic Dean, ^^^ 



Hall and the first Hoor of 

new sludent center were other following 

places suggested. 



The suggestion that 1 



for I 



submitted i 



dent Services i.omi..uitv - — - 
study in depth the problems ol 
Iccalion and rental costs and 
make another report lo the 
Sena I c. . 

Senator Bob Houchms made 



menu would be subject 
change, but it would give I 
students some idea of what 
expect. This ilem will be c 
cussed farther at the next scni 



i^L-^^i^-; u^' 



THUHSDAY NOV u, 



Greenleaf takes No. 1 spot ()rlando visit "dynamic" 



If Floyd Greenleaf, - 

n the history department, i 

new SMC Alurr 



sidenf 



posi 



s the ' 



ton ntesme.,. .ucceeding president. After hi. year of pres,^- 

Warren Hammond.' head elder of dency he ji" ' ''r™; j„„||,„ 

the Colleeedale chureh, """ L" SinE it a three-year 

The Alumni Association pros- year, thus maKrhg 

A „i it rho«n annually by the responsibtlity. , ^ * « 

'Members of the Association. The As vi»-P'"i;'»' f^l^^^Xi 

newly chosen president-elect IS elation s 




yd Greenleaf, new Alumni Association president. 



year, Greenleaf assisted Presi- 
dent Hammond with the plan- 
nine of the homecoming wceK- 
cnd and was ato given the re- 
sponsibility of planning the 
Sabbath School program for that 
weekend. O.er 300 alumnus 
- me to the homecoming hem 
the last weekend of October^ 

This year, as president oi me 
Association. Greenleaf's respon- 
cihilities will include the plan- 



donaled alumni funds for special 
piojects of interest to the col- 
lege. He dted the example of the 
new McKee Library as one ol 
the projects in years past. 

"It is the purpose of the 
A^ociation " commented Mr. 
Greunieaf. "to promote a feeling 
of loyalty among the alumni 
members toward SMC and to 
keep ihem informed on what is 
happening." 

He added that the Associa- 
tion also contributed financial 
and moral support to the college _ 
as seen by the setting up of a 
worthy student fund and the 

have shown in such things as the 
the college 



For student nurses 



By Kathy Kummer 
La st weekend thirty-two 
sophomore nursing students, 
three faculty members, and two 
drivers, boarded a bus at 6:20 
Thursday afternoon for a 
1 2-hour trip to Florida. 

This weekend excursion is 
sponsored annually by the BS 
nursing department to acquaint 
the potential juniors with the 
fears and fun of the 



giving of 
funds by alumni members, as 
opposed to the sporadic dona- 
tions which have come into the 
Association in years past. 

Letters will be sent to all 
members asking them to con- 
tribute something, no matter 
how little, to the Alumni Asso- 
ciation, periodically (i.e. month- 
ly, quarterly, etc.). In this way. 
Greenleaf hopes to increase the 
funds available to the Associa- 
tion for scholarships and special 
projects of 



campus in Orlando, Florida 
where they will be spending 
their next school year. 

Arriving on the campus at 
6:30 Friday morning the tourists 
were met with donuts, orange 



For 



the col- 



Counseling is service center 
For students, says Davis 



lege. 



By Darryl Ludingtoi 
A wide variety of fret s 



seling and testing 



sion Test (DCAT). Denial 
Hygiene Testing Program 
(DHTP). Admission Test for 
Graduate Study in Business 
(ATGSB), Uw School Admis- 
sion Test (LSAT). 

Davis pointed out thai many 
more tests, over 100, were also 
on file, in such areas as ability, 
vocational, personality, psychol- 
ogical, temperament analysis, 
etc. Also, the standard college 
entrance exams such as ACT, 
and the new Collcee Level 
Examination Program (CLEP). 

The mosl popular lest cur- 
rently being taken by students, 
commented Davis, is the vocu^ 

<■'.< ...1 -, nihu'sis in different 



! Of r 









ment. "But I'd sure hi 
to teach it!" he added. 

One of the more unusual tests 
is the Temperament Analysis 
Test which measures the com- 
patibility of any two people (i.e. 
roommates, husbands and wives, 
^1 friends and boy friends, 
etc.). Each partner lakes the test 
in which he rates himself and the 
other person on certain person- 
ality and temperament traits. 

The two tests arc then scored 
and grafted over each other on a 
chart to show how closely the 
two rated on each other. If the 
lines on the graph are consistent- 
ly close, then perhaps the couple 
;k togethi 









r 5, Davis presented the 
leparlment, 



Q]ST Witnessing may 
Result in baptisms 



m which projects 
will be worked on this year has 
not been made as yet, said 
Greenleaf. This will be decided 
when the alumni council can get 
together with the college officers 
within the next few weeks. 

The Association's bi-monthly 
publication SOUTHERN 
COLUMNS helps keep alumnus 
informed on what is happening 
at the college and with other 
association members. Miss Mabel 
Wood, full-time employee in the 
Alumni office in Wright Hall, is 
responsible for the publication 
and also for keeping the records 
of alumni activity up to date. 

This year's Alumni Associa- 
tion officers are as follows: 

President, Floyd Greenleaf 
('55); President-elect , Elder 
Douglas Bennett ('51); Treas- 
urer, Wallace Blair ('53); Secre- 
tary. Dianne Tennant ('65); 
Assistant Secretary, Barbara 
Piatt ('63); Publicity Secretary, 
Mary Elam{'51). 

There are at present over 
2,000 alumni members. 

he planned to broaden the facili- 
ties and possibilities of the 

dents. He also encouraged 
teachers to make more use of 
the resources available to them 

Davis hopes eventually to get 
into the area of group counseling 
(not to be confused with en- 
counter groups currently popu- 



the hospital. 

some of the visitors, the 
tour included watching part of 
an open heart surgery through a 
small glass window. 

After lunch the bus headed 
for Daytona Beach and an after- 
noon of sun and fun. 

According to Debbie Brown 
the Friday night activities were a 
major highlight. The nurses from 
both campuses divided up and 
went in small groups throughout 
the approximately 500-bed hos- 
pital singing to the patients. 

After morning services at the 
Sanitarium church, and a "real 
good meal" at the cafeteria, the 
group left for Rock Springs to 
spend Sabbath afternoon hiking 
and enjoying nature. 

Saturday night brought more 
fun in the form of a canoe ride 
across the lake and a Hawaiian 
luau on the other side. David 
Rose and Reed Wilcox, both 
former SMC students, provided 



the 

Sunday, the entire day was 
spent visiting Disney World, For 
many it was a first. 

Monday morning after break- 
fast the weekenders boarded 



their 



I for I 






SMC. 

According to Pat Whitmill, 
secretary of the BS department, 
the trip is planned to help the 
sophomores get acquainted with 
the Orlando program from a 
scholastic as well as an extra- 
curricular standpoint, "Of 
course we get varied opinions," 
she stated, "but most of them 
seem to enjoy the years they 
spend down there." 

"The visit really had a 
dynamic effect on us sopho- 
mores," remarked Debbie Brown 
"especially the influence of the 
hospital. The Orlando nurses 
have a whole different type ol 
scholastic work." According W 
Debbie the homework is actuaUy 
doing them good because they 
can turn right around and applV 
it on the hospital floors. 

get several students togelhj; 
who are interested m so^ 
career.or, who are having s^tnil. 

problems in an aita , 

and have group 'i'"'"^"'^, 
counseling- In ttiis way 
number of students eouW 
helped who might othetw »" 
come in for counseling o" 



By Ken Wilson 
The New Teslamenl > 
! program in Hixson h 



1 Bible s 



Eight to 

regular basis, with one or two 
new ones beginning each week. 
The largest percentage of this 
work is being done on Sabbath 
afternoons. 

Each Sabbath afternoon at 
2:30 those involved in giving the 



s depart for two hours 
ising in Hixson. Every- 
ivited. even if just to 



Pike. This meeting place is in tne 
Northgate Professional Building 
at the office of Dr. Norman 
Elliott, optometrist. 

The children of those attend- 
ing the Study Group will 



less I 



One student who has 

cry active. Harry Cumi ^. .-, 

as already been training those program pit 
witnessing whom he has led 



mile to the 



:al YMCA for a Story Hour. 






to Christ. 

Several of the contacted 
people have been attending 
Sabbath services here in College- 
dale regularly. Starting Sabbath. 



/right Hall. 



Starting this Sabbath, a ^o"" 3:00-4:{ 



Cumming's offic 

With the help of 
eluding the Adventist families 
already living in Hixson, it is 
hoped that a church will be 
started within the next year for 
the people of Hixson. With the 
ilrcady gained there, this 









Visit the 

UNIQUE HANDCRAFTS 
GIFT SHOP 

HANDCRAFTED GIFTS 
FOR ALL AGES AND OCCASIONS 

Open 3-6 p.m. Sunday-Thursda) 
10139 College Hill Road 
Turn Left Off Camp Road 
One Mile From College ^ 



THURSDAY, NOV. 16. 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Name 
i Case rests 



GC departments merge 






By Mike Couillard 

One much -con troversied issue 

which still hangs in the air a( 

SMC is the probable/improbable 

name change of the school. 

has been made 

to President Knittel. A com- 
mittee was appointed by the 
members of the Board of 

change and bring in some pos- 
sible ne 



( the 






MEXICO ClTY^First „.,. 
ere taken here this week in 

itudy by a special com- 
mission of the church for the 

Action by the Biennial World 
Council of the church merged 
the Advcntists' Public Relations 
Bureau and their Radio-Tele- 



I Departn- 



cffeci 



e merger 
s of Jan- 



tofn 






y of thei 



really happy 

"I believe at this point the 
issue will probably not be com- 
ing up any time in the future 
even for an agenda item. It's 
resting for a while." said Presi- 
dent Knittei. 



Scragg (Washington, D. C). 
Pastor Scragg has headed the 
Radio-Television Department for 

tary of the Board of Trustees of 
the Radio-Television and Film 
Center of the church and directs 
the broadcast evangelism of the 
church around the world. 

A further merger of depart- 
ments involved the departments 



of Lay Activities and Sabbath 
School, the merger to receive 
study by the Advisory Commit- 
tee of the two departments with 

l973"anLlcoutu'"' '' "'^ 

The Northern and Ccnlral 

Unions of the church were 

directed by the council to study 

hese 

; 10 



"Christianity provt 
the sun is seen b> 
hght.-Its evidence is i 



Join the Circle 

On November 18 at 2:00 dtscuwion' ARnuTiriM r^ 
ices Lommillec. The topic of Come and share your ideas 




Ijttte Debbie 



Nelson, Lovejoy tie; 
Hallock clinches first 



Collegedale Gibinets, 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



Collegedale, Ten 



Phone 396-2131 



Nelson, who has been close at 
Lovejoy's heels all season, finally 
pulled into a tie for first place 
with them with only one game 
remaining on their schedules. To 
obtain their tie for first, Nelson 
needed to win both of their 
games this week over Corbet! 
and Lovejoy . The sched ule 
would appear to favor Nelson, as 
they play Ambler, and Lovejoy 
Corbett. 



Spears has been on a late 
season surge to pull themselves 
out of the cellar, as they have 
defeated Corbett and Ambler in 
two of their last three games. 
Hallock has long since 
iched the title in "B" league. 



Chemistry, you can't play on t 
P.E. Team, or any other tei 
thai you wouldn't belong I 
The departments should get I 



"A" LEAGUE FLAGBALL STANDINGS 









who 



Lovejoy _. 

Nelson -.- 

Corbett 

McKenzle 

Ambler 

Spears 



W L T Pet. 

Hallock 7 1.000 

Schrencei _ . 5 2 .714 

Christiansen 4 2 .667 

Jimenez 4 2 .667 

Bretsch 4 3 .571 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 



HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. -9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset- 10:30 



Pleasant Surroundings — Good Food 






the 



meantime is battling with 
Schrencei for 2nd place, 
Schrencei, Christian Jimenez 
have come on strong Utc in the 
season in the battle for 2nd 
place. Bretsch & Parker have all 
dipped a notch, as they each 
have three losses, however, 
injuries and sickness have struck 
down some of their key players. 
Lastly, the question remains, 
will Bradley's team win a game. 
Of will they finish the season 
unvtctorious. Much credit should 
be given to Bradley & Scmeniuk 
for being captains, even though 
^ freshmen, they were un- 



file book. The annual village vs. 
tlorm flagball game will be held 
'h's Saturday night behind the 
Village Market at 6:15. Halver- 
*^n & Corbett are organizing the 
yillagc team, while Liljeros and 
Marelich are taking care of the 
°°m squad. Be sure and come 
""t and support the players! 

Departmental Basketball. 
which will proceed under the 



Semenluk 
Landess _ 
Bradley 



1 5 .167 



6 .000 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplements 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



& Dir 



•^ndy Cockrell, will begin right 
^■'er Thanksgiving, on Nov 17. 
and proceed until Dec. 15. 



i, Academic Deparl- 
words, if your major is 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 

AMEKICAL SLICED r^^ 40, „(„„ f,,^ ^ ^ ^ 
CHEESE 6.O.. Single, OO 

45*^ 



BAMA STRAWBERRY 18- 

PRESERVES 



Res. 53' 
Now Only 



See 




Chuck Jenkins 
for 

Apnme 

Thewayiobuy 
Ihe insurance 
you need but 
may feel you 
can'laftord. 



• 



We Accept Your White I.D. "Chorge" Cord 

College Plaza 



2.36-4.541 

MONY 



m 



U[tmil\\ Sp&diUj. 



o 



It is nice to know of the picks 

concern everyone seems to show grows 

for the ACCENT. When small do we 

individuals expand the already being 
earthsha tiering news into monu- 



weather we wonder if anyone 
has fcwthered to pick up a copy 
nf the ACCENT lately 

) grapei/in 



of gossip that 

jughout the channels 

that people do realize 

insre .= a college newspaper 

being put out every week. 

If you have a comment, bejt 

Tb^VZ' the" accent. We 
would like to discover that we 
have more than just foul-weather 

Look for an insight on the 
operations of a paper, coming in 
a few weeks. JC 




{ul lacl 



cnTTTHKRN ACCENT 



THlntSDAY, NOV. 16, 



SiMiC hooper cuts hair 



by Sieve Grimsley 

Clunk! Clunk! Mr. Hed Orall 
banficd the Urnished brass door 
knocker against the battered 
Vittorian-style door. As he 
wailed he looked to the gray 
clouded heavens and gasped as 
he waUhcd a lighlning bolt snip 
a knotted limb from the poorly 
manicured shrubbery in the 
yard. Just then, the door opened 
with a continuous shrill creak. 
Frightened by the lightning, Mr. 
Orall ran through the opening 
only to end up nose to nose with 
Count Onetoten. 

"Good evening, I sec you 
have come for your appoint- 
mi^nt." the Count said coyly. 

Mr. Oral! gulped and shyly 
asked, "Is he ready?" 

The Count pulled away and 
shrieked. "Yes, and he is a 
maslcrpicce, much greater than 

The Count stood still, his eyes 



before them. 

"Velcome to my laboratory. 
Here before you is SiMiC, the 
wonder robot, who will do any- 
thing you say. SiMiC is now in a 
horrendous state of dissension. 



/atche 






"Ma: 
Count? 



I take a look at hin- 



hanging to his shoulders, is 
grumbling about the food he was 
just served. 

"Now watch! Program Cor- 
rect!" The Count walked to the 
control panel and started twirl- 
ing dials. Lights began Hashing; 
winds began blowing; and a 
small earthquake commenced. 

Mr. Orall had to hold on to a 
chair to steady himself. The 
Count laughed loud and long. 
SiMiC quivered as wires of elec- 
tricity wrapped his body- 
Finally it all stopped. The 
Count moved over to SiMiC and 
shouted, "Behave, thou cursed 
dissenter!" 

Magically a pair of shears ap- 
peared in SiMiC's hands, he 



bling! Ye Is boop, boop a 

"That's right," the Coui 
sured him. 

Wonderful, wonderful, fjg 



words. We will begin : 
semblage of SiMiC's as 

possible! But what about iL 
T.V.? 



laladju; 



that's all. I'll fix it right i 
said the Count. 

The Count then gave SiMiCa 
correctional blow to the lower 
posterior memory bank. SiMiC 
then obediently turned the 
channel to "The Lawrence Wi 
Show" and bubbles filled I 



sthes 






stairs which must have 

at least ten flights. The 

said some magic words 

L large lead door opened 



head in a jerky fashion. His 
synthesized nylon locks fell to 
the laboratory floor. The only 
words SiMiC uttered were, 



Mr. Orall returned u 
province and appointed Sl^ 
the ward President. Then. ( 
one sang Hallelujah-excef 
members of the ward. 



"No one can ask honestly or 
hopefully to be delivered from 
temptation unless he has himself 
honestly and firmly determined 



Class for Professor Ostrich 
Has happy Finnish finish 



need Finnish becau. 



taking 












The lorn, of lU rti.c 


51 Week 


of Spiritual Pmphusn 


us well 


sLl by Dr KniltU s 


oiiLning 


slulcmcnt that ihu 


faculty 


speakers did not aim 




nor lo trighltn but 


Wc just 



otwccn double denva 
d curve mtcgrals or 
aldehydes aild ketones 
week though s.or 

nay huvt been 



ing each Udbii of priceless 
knowledge that Professor 0. U. 
Ostrich was reputed to possess. 
After about ten minutes I. C. 
Red. the only squirrel in the 
class, showed up. He had been 

"Today \vc are going to learn 
time words m Finnish an 
nountcd O U Ostrich pompous 
l^ fls if he expected the world to 
LOllapst It neier did but one 
nc\er A.Ht.u In the back I C 
got Red raised his hand furiously 
ly Why do we need to learn 

ion. Finnish \<.e II never use it he 






hud by a 



s than chatlired 



ment. And besides, if we start on 
those tliree words, we may never 
finish" added Boondock, the 
local rabbit. 

"And I'm afraid of water" 
intoned Joco. the illogical snipe . 

"Class, class, we will have 
order or we will have no class!" 
bellowed O. U. Ostrich right- 
eously. Everyone immediately 
became silent for no one i anted 
to be witliout any class. 

■■Think of tlte fut 
whispered Joco as he thoi gl t of 

Right off clenthed-l C 
We had best obe\ ou k nd 
and dedicated instructor a d 
SlowSlo<A the Lonse a e 
turtle After all our Prvfe o 
has at least ninety eight po nt x 
degrees added Slow Slo s n 



neni observations" smiled O.ii. 
"That was a very good fact ya 
mentioned. You will re 
'A ' for the semester" snwolhh 
added the kind Professor. 

This signalled pandemoniuir- 
to begin. I. C. Red left in ah" 
mutte ring something abi 
everyone being a btinch of m 
in^r. KVP.nt forward earnestly 
Professor if what Sio' 



Slow lad 



all 



Boondo kleft loppng 
D a old Prof o 
I d ben gnly at ti 
e fo k o ledge n 






n I n d bniht' 
I olio £ 
nbakd <"" 



for then Uiildliki. uigmuoiisnevs 
and humility tor their buoyani 
spirit in the face of sehool ptev 
sures llhouth of eourse nol all 

degree) 

1 have seen professors 
anguish as they ro-cvaluulc their 
tcaehing after a diutppomting 
performance by student!, on o 
ttM I have prayed that thc\ 
might have eouragc to endure 
the ubiquitous student gripe and 



tene toniormw semi anonymous 

Aside from required attend 
anee Jl Sabbulh afternoon Medi 
latlull^ the one force impelling 
me lo spend half an hour listen 
ing and walking to and from Ihdl 

proffvsors speak In the saercd 
individiialily of these many 
flowers from the garden He s 



^mrtlfmt KtttvA 




1 have been blessed lo ' 
teachers ar prajing (pi 
Often when silting i 
have thought that 




n«tl|prn Arattf 






■^«/ 



VOLUME 28 — NtTMBER 13 



Sou^.hem Missionary College 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30. 1972 




• 



Disguised as Santa Claus. 



. Or Kniue, auai.s a.Hs.n^as Wishes fro. students and facuUy. 
" ' See slory on page nro. 



cnTTTHRRN ACCENT 



Thm-sday November 30. iqi^ 




St. Knickolas lites tree 



ing occupants a Merry Christmas 
and giving them tandy. 

The large tree was found 
about 7 miles from SMC in a 
IS to all and throwing candy to Thatcher plantation, now the farmer's pasture by Ken Davis 
i; children, Santa proceeded to SMC campus. It has, since then, and Edgar Grundset. Elder Davis 
e little house sitting in Wright been used for a business office, did all the electrical wiring for 



Tuesday evuning. A pep bund 
and choir cnturluined us every- 
one anxiously awaited tlie arrival 
of Suntu Cluus (alias; Dr, 

Due lo the absence of snow, 


Hull parking lot where "kids." 
such as Dean Spears and SA 
President Reggie Tryon got pic- 
tures taken while sitting on 
Santa's knee. The Olan Mills 
photographer was a little late, 
because after arriving 45 minutes 


pony-drivi;n carriage instead of u 
sleigh. A Dalsun sports cur 
eently pulled the pony up the 
road for llic pony was a bit 
mfflcd m Iho ,;xdtuncnt and 


early and scttmg up all of his 
equipment he discovered that he 
had forgotten the camera, lie 
made a record-time return trip 

to the studio for it. 


didn't know which way lo go' 


The little house was formally 


After wishing a Merry Christ- 


u dollhouse built on Uv; 



President's office, 
various other functions. An 
interesting history of the doll- 
house may be found in the book 
A School of His Planning in the 
lobby of Wright Hall. 

The house was in a staee of 
disrepair resting n 
Press until recent 

for the Tree Lighting. 
Lighting and 



In a hustle and bustle, the 
1,500-2,000 people present 
dammered to devour the 2,000 
donuts and 55 gallons of hot 
chocolate which were served. 

Renae Schultz, SA Programs 
Committee Chairman, was in 
charge of the program; George 
Dutton handled the food. 



r the College 



Before 



1 the I 






1 front of Wright Hall and wish- 





Tuesday evening ligh'" 



Thursday November 30, 1972 



Amahl and the Night, 
Handel's Messiah and 
Children: holiday treats 

A number of special Christ- reli^on major Jim Tee! wiU 
mas music programs are being provide the two-piano acuom- 
planncd by the SMC music paniment while John Durichek 
department for next month, of the industrial arts department 
according to Dr. Marvin L. adds to the effects with his 
Robertson, chairman of the de- oboe, 
partment. The CAST for the Christmas 

First in the line-up is play runs as follows: 
Menetti's play-musical "Amahl AMAHL-Evan Chessncy 

and the Night Visitors"~a story (13); MOTHER-Marsha Teel: 
jboul a crippled boy and his KING KASPAR- Regan Schren- 
mother living in Judea at the gel; KING MELCHIOR-Greg 
lime of Christ's birth-scheduled Rumsey; KING BALTHAZAR- 
for 8 p.m. Sunday, December 
10, in the college gymnasium. 

Dr. Robertson is in charge of 
producing the ptogram with Dr. 
Don Dick of the Communica- 
tions department taking care of 
the lighting and sound-effects 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



1 



Martin; PAGE- David 



Taylor. 

The remaining chorale 
members fill in the extra parts as 
shepherds, visitors, and chorus. 

On Friday evening, December 
combined SMC choir, 



and Mrs. Eleanor Jackson of the chorale, and 

art department doing the set de- form Handel's MESSIAH 

signing. Dr. Bruce Ashtor 



1 the 



Christ: 



ATTENTION: 
cookie baking contest is now 
being offered to all interested 
and uninterested persons. 
Entries are to be submitted to 
room 29 in Talge Hall no later 
than midnight December 17. 
Each entry must include the p^i'^J^ 



of the church, under the direction of 

senior Mr. Orlo Gilbert of the music 

department, 

■:■:•:•:■:■:■: According to Dr. Robertson, 

only about a third of the com- 
plete work will be performed, 
ending with the well-known 
"Halleluiia Chorus." The soloists 
this year include: Gail Hohnes 
and Nancy Hughes-sopranos; 




beth 
Warren Ruf- 



lontralto 
and 



of the applicant and 1 
campus address. All entries must 
also be accompanied by a dozen 
Christmas cookies baked by the 
person entering the contest. 
Prizes will be given. 



jmplete the Yuletide 
festival of music, tlu-ee children's 
choirs under the direction of Dr. 
Robertson and a string ensemble 
directed by Mr. Gilbert will 
provide the second church serv- 
■■■•:':v;';v:':-:';-"'>>Wft:ft::W:-S-a-S-:-:-:-' ice the next morning, December 

16. The choirs to perform are- 

the Cherub choir (3rd and 4th 

We are always complaining grades), the Singing Belles (4th 

hat our days are few, and acting ^^ ^(j, grade girls), and the 

5 though there would be no end gpaulding Smgers {5th to 8th 



McClarty and gang to perform 

By Debbie Peeples annual Christmas Concert. (Now Marvin Robertson, will preforn 

December is almost here, and all together. "Bleah, Concert the "Children's Prayer" fror 

with it a deluge of activities. A ... !") Bite your tongue'? Give [lumperdink's "Hansel unt 

glance at your schedule should 'em a chance! This is the "New" Gretcl." 

confu-m the endless arrival of and Dr. McClarly and his gang 



performance 
papers, and tests. You'll be 
spending time am 
everything and 
except yourself. So . 
suggest i 
of the ra 






Their 



irybody- 



1 break before the heat 



a super program in Brenda Cunningham; she's tl 
solo Baton Twirling Champio 
■epertoire will include of the World. You don't want t 



On the evening of December 
2, at 8:00 p.m.. the New SMC 
Concert Band will be playing the 



favorite marches, 
and some seasonal numbers. 
"Festival Overture" by Siios- 
tokovich will be a highlight. The 
brass ensemble and trumpet trio 
will be featured. The Collegedalc 
Children's Choir, directed by Dr. 



What's happening X-mas? 



CHRISTMAS AT SMC 

The season of joy and glad- 
ness is upon us-here is a listing 
of tlie major events wtiictl 
stiould spread seasonal ctieer on 

November 28 (7 p.m.): 
CHRISTMAS TREE LIGHTING 
in the Mall (carols, the great tree 



CHRISTMAS BAND CON- 
CERT-directed by Dr. Jack 
Mcaarty; appearance of "true" 
Santa Claus and helpers and 



December 8 (8 p.m.): MV 
Vespers with a Christmas theme. 

December 10 (8 p.m.): 
"AMAHL AND THE NIGHT 
VISITORS" presented by the 
Collegiate Chorale with Evan 
Chessney as Amahl and Marsha 
Teel as mother -in the Academy 
Auditoriun 



Dec. 



- 14 (C' 



ning): Pro- 



December IS (8 p.m.): THE 
MESSIAH by Handel presented 
hy combined choral groups, 
directed by Dr. Marvin Robert- 
December 16: CHRISTMAS 
MUSIC by combmed Children's 
Choirs in second church service. 
December 17: SMC Faculty- 
Staff Christmas Party. 

December 21: CHRISTMAS 
VACATION ofncially begins! 



CHATTANOOGA 

ARTS COUNCIL 
CALENDAR OK t VENTS 

DECEMBER 1972 
Friday, Dec. I: NEXT DOOR 
GALLERY-Continuing exhibit: 
Christmas Group Show featuring 
new work by Gallery members 
and BACKDOORNEXTDOOR 
featuring a review of previously 
exhibited works for Christmas 
shoppers. Thru December 23. 
Gallery hours: M p.m. Friday, 
Saturday and Sunday. Admis- 
sion free. CHATTANOOGA 
BOYS' CHOIR-"Singing Christ- 
mas Tree " Tenth Anniversary 
performance. Tivoli Theatre, 8 
p m All seats reserved. Tickets 
available at Tivoli box office. 
UTC GALLERY/ART BUILD- 
ING-Continuing exhibit: Senior 
Art Exhibition featuring works 
of four senior art majors. Gallery 
hours: Monday thru Friday 9 

TOu December IS^SOUTHERN 
MISSIONARY COLLEGE ART 
EXHIBIT SERIES-Tennessee 
College and University Faculty 
Drawings and Print Show spon- 
sored by the College Art Coun- 
cil McKee Ubrary Exhibil Hall. 
Sunday, 10 a.m.-IO p.iri.; Mon- 
day.Thursday. 8 a.m.-IO P-m., 
and Friday, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Ad- 



Irom many countries. Gallery 
hours: Monday thru Saturday 10 
a.m.-5 p.m.; Sunday 1-4 p.m. 
Thru December 17. COVE- 
NANT COLLEGE-Oratotio 
Chorus and Orchestra presenting 
CPE Bach's MAGNIFICAT. 3 
pm, Great Hall. Ad mission free. 

Monday, Dec, 4: KIWANIS 
TRAVEL i ADVENTURE 
SERIES-Julian Gromer, 
"Wheels Across Europe," Memo- 
rial Auditorium, 8 p,m. Tickets 
available. , ct 

Wednesday, Dec. b. i>l. 
PAUL'S CHURCH ADVENT 
SERIES-John Hooker, organist, 
presenting music of J. S. Bach. 



Saturday, Dec, 9: COVE- 
NANT COLLEGE-Dramatic 
Players pr 



Fau 






2:05 [ 



1. Adn 









3: HUNTER 
RT- 



Sunday, Dci 
GALLERY -- „ 

"Christmas International, 
exhibition of decorated 
featuring Christmas Iradil 



Thursday, Dec, 7: TIVOLI 
THEATRE-"APPLAUSE with 
Patrice Munsel, 8:30 p.m. 
Season tickets are at box ofHce. 

Riday, Dec. 8: COVENANT 
COLLECE-Films "The Cold 
Rush" with Charlie Chaplm and 
■•Cops" with Buster Keaton, 
Great Hall, 8 P "•-, Ad »»"'" 
free. CHATTANOOGA LITTLE 
THEATRE/CIRCLE 
THEATRE-Chrislmas special 
■The Three Beats" directed by 
Lynn E. Brown, 7:30 p.m. Also 
December 9, 2 p,m, and Decern, 
tier 10 2 p.m. Tickets available, 
^"l 267-8534. UTC UNIVER- 
SITY PLAYERS-"The Nut- 
■■ and "Tlie Queen of the 



Marlowe, Great Hall, 
information call 831-6531, 
SOUTHERN MISSIONARY 
COLLEGE ARTIST SERIES- 
Danish Gym Team, P. E, Center, 
8 p.m. Tickets available, 
METROPOLITAN OPERA 
BROADCASTS-WLOM-FM 
106.5, Satuidays, 2 p,m, E.S.T. 
beginning December 9 thru April 
21. 

Monday, Dec. II: CHATTA- 
NOOGA ARTS COUNCIL 4 
JEWISH COMMUNITY 
CENTER-Museum Without 
Walls. An nnusual series of new 
films on art produced by Uni- 
versal studios. Second showing, 
ind the Pre-Renais- 
and "Crete and 
Jewish Community 



information call 267-8583. ST, 
PAUL'S CHURCH ADVENT 
SERIES-Bach's Cantata 51 with 



Thursday, Dec. 14: ST, 
PAUL'S CHURCH ADVENT 
SERIES-Covenant College 
Madrigal Singers directed by 
John Hamm, 12:05 p.m. Ad- 
Friday, Dec, 15: ST. PAUL'S 
CHURCH ADVENT SERIES- 
Bryan College Madrigal Singers, 
James Grcasby, conducting, 
12:05 p.m. Ad mission free, 

Saturday, Dec, 16: JEWISH 
COMMUNITY CENTER-Art 
Exhibition and Auction. 8 p,m. 
JCC Auditorium. For informa- 
tion, call i 



Dec 



18: ST. 



"Giottt 



Theal 



2:30 



December 9. 



Mycenae," 
Center. 8 p.m. 

Tuesday, Dec. 12: CHATTA- 
NOOGA SYMPHONY ASSO- 
CIATION-Concert III. "Amahl 
and the Night Visitors," con- 
ducted by Richard Cormier, 
Tivoli Theatre, 8:15 p-m. 
Tickets available, call 267-8583. 

Wednesday, Dec. 13: CHAT- 
TANOOGA SYMPHONY ASSO- 
CIATION-Special Family 
Holiday Concert, "Amahl and 
the Night Visitors," featuring 
Ue Singers. Indiana University 
Players and Lynn Wright dancer. 
8 15 p.m. Tivoli Theatre, For 



PAUL'S CHURCH ADVENT 
SERIES-Emory University Glee 
Oub, William Lemonds, con- 
ducting. 12:05 p.m. Admission 

'^Tuesday, Dec. 19: ST, 
PAUL'S CHURCH ADVENT 
SERIES-Walker Breland. organ- 
ist. 12:05 p.m. Admission free. 
Wednesday, Dec. 20: ST. 
PAUL'S CHURCH ADVENT 
SERIES-St, Paul's Saint Cecelu 
Choir and John Hooker, or- 
ganist, presenting music of 
Helmut Walcha, 12:05 p.m. Ad- 

""'s'n°n'day,'''Dec, 31: HUNTER 
GALLERY OF ART-Opening 
Exhibit: Watercolors by Monty 
Wanamaker. Thru January 14. 



Wl^Wi 



sntrr-HEHN accent 



Thursday November 




Keepers learn leadership 



ing t 



Senate appoints students 
to faculty committees 



Landess, SA 



By Alane Wheeler 

pointed to fatuity commiltees 
Monday evening in the fifth 



; Screening • 



: had 



Crawford, Bob Mouchins, and 
Rick Griffin; alternutcs-Lyleen 
Henderson and Mike Cummings. 



students appointed yet. 

At the beginning of the mee 
ing. Les Mess, president, gave 
short talk on "Rights of Mino 
ilies." An excerpt lie used fro 
Liberty magazine as "Generall 
minorities are forced against tl 



ill by backlashes of the major- 

The second semester senior 
am question studied by Sena- 
r Abdy Vence was reported 

. He outlined some points to 



Requirements for this plan 

1. Any major projects must 
be terminated at least two weeks 
prior to the final examination 

2. No extra credit may be 
applied to a senior's grade which 
would allow him to be excused 
from the final examination in 



Former SMC teacher 
presents drug series 



ds it against mi 
for the things 
that d 



bolhei 



'■— ' ehuirmuii of {\w ihu-n 'Division 
of Fine Arts' (19521957). Why 
did you leave SMC ond how did 



When the college meru 
the University of Minm 
1966, I bet 









rsity 



witli abuul 42,000 students but 
we don't hiive any problems. 

ACCENT: Docs your Ad- 
vcntist background ever show 
through in your tenching at the 



,. _.'s of the Springs is 

t an ecology group. Rather, il 
d group of young ladies learn- 
- ■ ■ ^- -=n the 



ling 



EUer 



s fen 






.,.^,ch and to share knowledge 
that they gain with other women 
in the church. The Keepers arc 
made up mostly of ministerial 
students' wives and fiancees, but 
any would-be church leaders are 
invited. 

Even though having met only 
three times so far this year, they 
have already had a helpful study 
into the role of minister's wife 
by Mrs. Caugliorn, a minister's 
wife in Chattanooga; learned 
how to make communion bread; 
and discussed helpful hints on 



Zollinger of the hon.. ^^uiio 

Mrs. Francis Saunders el 
president has planned ^^ 
more helpful programs fo, al 
year, according to Mr^ v 
™»X-of.heput|-cS 

Some programs for the near 
future will be a nutrition talk b - 
Dr. Burke of the home eco 
nonucs department and a lesson 
m chalk drawing and other sub- 
jects of general interest. 

Mrs. Ken Wilson estimates 
that between 20 and 25 ladies 
come regularly to the meetings 



LAURITZl- 



1 Ihf 






Now 



department. In addition, 1 I 
students have chosen me It 



and 



ACCENT: What 



"When did 1 quote scrip- 
scripture; we've heard you." It 
came Christmas and they sent 
me a Christinas card. They had 



The students all know that 



"A" or "B" grade in any given 

4. The senior would be in- 
formed of his existing grade 
within the last three class days 
of the semester. 

5. The grade will be the final 
grade providing the senior con- 
tinues the acceptance of class 
responsibilities and class ap- 
pointments until the class termi- 

Vence spoke to Mr. Bill 
Garber, communications depart- 
ment, Mr. R. B. Gerhart, English 
department. Dr. C. F. W. 
Futcher, academic dean, and 
Elder K. R. Davis, Testing and 
Counseling, about this idea 
before presenting it to the 
Senate. At the next meeting, 
December 1 1 , this procedure 
will be voted on by the senators. 
If passed, it will be recom- 
mended to the Academic Poli- 
cies Committee. 

The women's deans pointed 
out three reasons to the dorm 
regulations committee why the 
lobbies in Thatcher and Jones 
are closed to men after 7 p.m. 1 . 
There are no deans on desk at 
that time. 2. Girls will not want 
to come up to worship if fellows 
are in the lobby. 3. Some girls 
don't want men in the lobby 



senators voted to send a letter to 
the Student Affairs Committee 
recommending that the women's 
dorms be opened to male callers 
until 10 p.m. 

It was announced by Hess 
that beginning second semester 
the tentative cafeteria menus 
will be published a week in ad- 
vance in the Campus Accent. 



last 






brought to the Senate' 
tion that the overhead road sign 
by the bakery was in need of 
repair. It was reported that Eider 
R. C. Mills, College Manager, has 
assumed responsibility for the 
project . 

Voting on the re-organization 
of the working policies of the 
SA previously scheduled for this 
meeting, will take place at a later 
date. 

For new busmess, Senator 
Kay Farrell said that several 
people had suggested changing 
this semester's final exams to 
Sunday through Wednesday. An 
advantage of this would be an 
extra day of vacation. It was 
pointed out, however, that non- 
SDA students may not wish to 
have tests on their Sabbath. 
Senator Farrell will be reporting 

On the next Senate meeting's 
agenda is the suggestion that the 
student lounge be opened on 
Fridays after sundown. 



ACCENT: How did a music 
professor like yourself get estab- 
lished as an authority on drug 
abuse? 

LAURITZEN: Il all began 
when I went to Chicago to work 
on my Ph.D. in the early 50's. I 
had some money saved up, but, 
to take the subjects I needed at 
the school there, I had to pay 
S225 for each two-hour course. 
And so the money just went. 
Needing money, I went to work 
for u temperance group, helping 
them with their summer youth 

In the fall of that year they 
named me as the new Education 
and Temperance Director of the 
organization. And 1 was just be- 
gmning! I stayed out of school 
for two years und devoted 
myself fully to the temperance 
work. They paid me very well so 
thai 1 tould go back to work on 
my doclomte, which I did. 

tlus whole drug thing was begin- 
ning to slir. They asked me to 

months leave after which time 1 
published a booklet on my find- 
ings-probably Ihe first study 
ever published on the drug prob- 
lem. Since then, of course, I've 
kepi reading up on il. But that's 
how I gol started. 

ACCENT: Why do you feel 
this Drug Education series is im- 



portant for SMC students who 
supposedly have been repeatedly 
warned on this subject since 
childhood by teachers ministers 

Mrs. White, etc.? 

LAURITZEN: Of course, I 
t speak for the adminis- 



ACCENT: Do they feel there 
is a problem here? 

LAURITZEN: No, in fact 
they clued me in that they 
didn't think there was a prob- 
lem. They wanted me to come 
down, I guess, because they 
want to begin a yearly program, 
such as this one, on drug empha- 
sis. Personally, 1 feel that even 
though the students don't drink 
or smoke or take drugs, they 
might gain something from the 
talks that might be helpful 
perhaps by being better able to 
tell other people who might have 
a problem. That's the reason for 
the five-page 'first-aid kits' I 
handed out last Wednesday in 

ACCENT: You are currently 
mvolved in a continuing investi- 
gaiion of rock music-"Music 
and Ihe Drug Cult' being one of 



argument as objectively as pos- 
sible. It is for this very purpose 
that I like to talk to my fon^ 
performing students at the Onj. 
versify who never tire giving me 
their complete views and feelings 
on the subject. 

To get rock music in perspec- 
tive I find I must go way back- 
to the Afro-American innuencs, 
the coming of the Pilgrims, the 
music of the early American 
revivals, camp-meeting styles of 
singing, up to theso caUed 'pop- 
ular' musics, dance-hall sounds, 
minstrel shows, the jazz con 
glomerates, boogey 
swing, rock and roll, am 



of c 



. You 






I planning to 
ihe subject? 

LAURITZEN: No, there's 
more to il than a book. I found 
'™" ■•"'>'>" working o„, he 
aJbjecl for more than Ihiee 
years. 1 oflen sit down and very 
seriously lislen to the pros and 
^ons irom my students and col- 
leagues, trying to consider each 



1 finaW. 
on begin 



style began with a '" 
performers and then progres«" 
to many. An example is 1'^ 
which started with just a 
men playing improvisations o" 



group which began with g'_ 
their guitars and voices, p(°& ,. 
ing to their "Sergeant Peppef* 
album where their singing 
backed by the London l""' 
harmonic Orchestra. 

I hope to be able to '•"o"'';'*^!! 
the study in two years at whi^ 



lalk c 



1 wilf 



^T^& 



Thursday November 30. 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Susie's teaching attempts; 
.Surprises, fun, and work 



School, IS miles from SCM. She 
'sjeaching the second grade, has 



studei 



■'No, Carla, I'm not." 

"Do you have any babies?" 

"No, Carla. I told you I 

"But Miss Whitaker, you 



This httle conversation 

unexpectedly to Susie 

iker, senior elementary 



teaching class, Susie ob- 

in her schoolroom half a 

day per week during the first 

nine weeks. In student leaching 

„ -- (,^.^ ^^^^ '^'^ss, Susie said. "I observed all 

by 2:45 Monday throueh '^^V ">^ •"'"' week, but the aid 
Friday. was absent the first day of the 

second week and I've been 

When asked if she spent much 
preparing for class, Susie 



1 have a good bunch of kids, 
and really no discipline prob- 
lems. And they're so loving, they 

claimed. "Ifs a real challenge to 
work with a slow learner for two 
or three hours and then see them 
work a problem all by them- 
selves. Ifs rewarding," 

Susie had no idea of what to 




Student teaching is a nine- 
week long eight-hour class which 
is required of all education 
majors. It always takes place the 
second nine weeks of a semester, 
(■hour methods and 



mpleted I 



be 



swallowed really hard 

emphatically said "YES! We 
have to turn in lesson plans 24 
hours ahead of time, so this 
keeps us quite busy and caught 



Susie replied, "I think it will 
help, just because it'i cvnpr!- 
ence. This will help 



though, because 
students aren't t 
own grade level.' 



learners, 
he 19 



Bigger budget set 



differ 



SS Starts Flashbacks 

S>S Approval of a record-breaking ijhurcli's leaders make the 

. iW budget of 559.322,000 marked ^f the session their them 

Steve Spears is working closely the close of the World Biennial have the now generatio 

with this program along with Council of the SDA church here ^[^ '.y/^ need to bi 

; had some new and several others. Branch Sabbath this week. preachers now evangelist 

programs under its schools are getting underway in This mission budget for 1973 teachers " 

exceeds by 54,818.000 the The president added. .._ 

budget. It will many of us have misunderstood, lisliing 

ng work of the ^^ thought Christ said, 'Go hold headqi 
lake budget; 



placing retiring 1-r; 



J.N. Hu 






rship this yi 

Superintendent Dave Weigley 
fell that Tune-In would be of 
inicrest and benefit to the stu- 
dent body. Tune-In is a five- 
minuie spot between 9:25 and 
9:45. Students discuss problems 
touching most students on the 
campus today. Tune-In coordi- 
nator is Jeanee MeClarty. 

Summer Flashback is a 
program designed to present to 
the student body, members who 
have had good summer experi- 
ences. Colporteur, Inner City, 
AYA members, etc. Gerald 
Mobley is in charge of the 
flashback program. 

Tht Mission Program is under 
ihc duection of Sam Couillard. 
Included in Sam's job is Mission 
Spotlight , which investigates 
into what other d' 
are doing about missions. 

Hixson and what the plan 
goals are concerning this 



charge present 



Hixson 

Frances Wiegand 
of seeing that 

welcomers are present every churcl 
Sabbath. Although her job might '" 
not be seen from the front it is a budge 
vital part of the Sabbalh School world 
program and is appreciated. Emme 

Mr. Ott-upst 
(Spanish). 

Spears, Knittel-stage 

Springett, Zackrisoi 



Publishing Dcpai 
of the Central Union Conference 
(Lincoln, Nebraska), to replace 
retiring William A. Higgins as 
associate secretary of the Pub- 

and Walter R. L. 



louncing the | 

) thee 



1, Ad' 



Kenneth H 
lented on the 



posed Goadministe 

The president's words chal- 
lenged delegates tto give life to 
plans laid for an enlarged cvan- 






lergec 



Bennett, Payne-middle right. 
Campbell, Mitchell-back 

Berkeley, Kutzner-back left. 
Holbrook, Frances-women's 



faithful support of the more geHsm with 
than 2.1 million members in the 
face of persistent inflation. 

Emmerson pointed out that 
unless present mission budgets 
were increased some retrenching 
would have been necessary. "For f^rst half 



I church with the urgent i 

soon-coming Christ,'' 



: of 2 



: added. 






Futcher-front right 



1 half of 

for 



Carlson. Robin 



fie budget is 
verseas work of 
The closing 
ouncil brought a message of (jjnat: 
now" from the world president 
f the Advenlist church. Robert 
I. Picrson suggested that the 



members of the denomination in 
some form of witness for Christ, 

A report on the evangelistic 
thrust of 1972 disclosed an in^ 
iptisms during the 
the year, making £ 
total membership gain ol 
140,400 for the fiscal year end- 
ing June 30. 

Probably the most far-reach' 



Public Relations and Radio-Tele- 
vision Departments at the world 
headquarters in Washington, 
D. C. 

Named associate editor of 
LISTEN, a monthly magazine of 
better living published by the 
Temperance Department of the 
church is Twyla Schlotthaucr, 



I edilo: 



ion of II 



the council voted tl 
merger of the denomination 
Public Relations Bureau and i 



AU changes 
SS stance 

Andrews University has an- 
nounced an eight-week summer 

^ssion for 1973, rather than the 

I'J belter accommodate students 
who have teaching or other work 
'^^ponsibilities at the beginning 
'^r end of the summer. 

In addition to the main 



Ten Art students 
visit New York 



s and Sabbath School Depart- 
ments, the study of a merger of paled 
ils northern and Central Uni 
Conferences involving 



reaffirmed its philosophy of edu- 
cation us a development of the 

social, and spiritual and up- 
proved funds totaling SI 25.000 
for work to help people of ihe 
inner cities and a schedule of 
three large Bible Conferences lo 
be held in North America in 
1974. 

Some 320 lop administrators 
from around the world parlici- 
week-long council, 



first 



be 



New York 






and i 



will be a pre- 
post-session, each 
tjne week long, during which 
special workshops will be 
'J'fercd, according to Dr. Joseph 
' Smoot, vice president for 



trip Ten students made the trip, 
accompanied by Miss Ellen 
Zollinger, instructor of interior 
design; Robert Gatren, art 
teacher; and Garren's wife. 

Leaving SMC at 3:45 a.m. on 
the Sunday morning before vaca- 
tion the group travelled in the 
school van for 17 hours to New 
York Once there they stayed at 



was a circular building which 
housed modern paintings. 

Also, the group visited Con- 



central part of 
ihe United Slates. 

It was further voted that 
specific administrative and de- 
partmental men would be 
assigned at the General Con- 
ference level to devote their full 
to the work of the 
irch in North America. Previ- 
ily this has been a general 
isibility of 



. The Qcxt large 



North , 

conference will be Ihe 
quenntal World General Confer- 
ence scheduled for Vienna in 
1975. 



can easily forgive a chil 
afraid of the dork. 

real tragedy of life 
men arc afraid of the lighi 



mporary Crafts and Greenwich general Conference. It 



students 
''^ads du 



1 be ab 



takef 



Sev. 



Cenlei 



°>^causc of the method used in 
heduling classes, there will be 

''^re will be Ihe same amount 
' instructional time in the eight 
'^^'Js as there is in any quar- 

f'<^Eistration for the main 
■^■on will be 
"*• classes wil 

^?.^'/' August 12 



14 and 17. 
in June 18; 
heduled for 

11-15, 

apply 



Monday the group 
Pratt College, a famo 
school. They toured thee 



Tuesday they continued Iht 
field trip by visiting Knc 
Museum, famous for its shos 
rooms of rurnilure. 

Other displays of furnilu 
were seen at the Pace Museur 
the Slendig furniture shov 



Village. 

On Thanksgiving Day they 
watched Macy's Parade. Then 
for Thanksgiving dinner Mr, 
Garren bought sizilian pizza for 
the group. The pizza was about 
3 inches ihick and, according to 
one girl, tasted more like a sand- 
wich than anything else, 

Thursday afternoon ihc 
group took a ferry to Stunlon 
Island, going past ihe Statue of 
Liberty. 



paled that such specific assign- ^j,q ^^^ 
menl will relieve more man- 
power at world headquarters for ^^.^ 
attcnlion to overseas divisions, (^j^ j.^, 
Elections at the council jno,i,cr 
named C. Dunbar Henri, presi- |i,foi,gli 



iludei 



Cenlral Park 
Building, I 

Sabbath 



I UnjI. 



Coflegedale Cabinets, 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hosoltals 

Collegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2131 



m 



gmiTHEHN ACCENT 



Thursday November ; 



Flagball finishes, basketball begins 



Schultz 

Stewart 

irterback, 



backers, Ernie Fenderson. John 
Maretich; Safety, Buddy Rogers 
Steve Spears. 

of Dean Schult; 




of the Yei 
Valuable Player-John 
Sportsmanlike- Warren 



'B" LEAGUE 
ALL-STARS 

OFFENSE: Center, Fred 
Fuller; Ends, Ron Reading, 
Duane Hallock; Halfbacks, Dave 
Mailman, Doug Faust; Quarter- 
back, Dcs Cummings. 

DEFENSE: Rushers. Ric 
Slit'zer, Richard Clarke; Line- 
backer, Ken Burrham, Jim 
Semeniuk; Safety. DaveWeigley. 
Don Pate. 

Freshman of the Year-Jim 
Semeniuk. 

Most Valuable Player-Jan 
Eberhardt. 

Most Sportsmanliki 
Parker. 




-Fred 




DttleDdibie 



HAS LIFE 


CHANGED-"? 


Where do Wn 


now sliind^'>? 


riicsc will be 


lie topics dis- 


tUKscd ul llic nc 


t SA sponsored 


Sliiilent Forum 


on Sabbjlh, 


Deuemtier 2 al 2 


30 r ni. in the 


S I u d c n t L o 


rnee. Elder 






lind Mr, Lamb w 


11 act as coordi. 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. -9:00 pni 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes attcr sunset- 10:30 

Pleasant Surroundings — Cood Food 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



15 
31 



Reg. 17- CAMPBELL'S 10-oz. Can 1 EC 

TOMATO SOUP 



SUNSHINE KRISPY ^^g jgc 

CRACKERS '""'' N..o„iy 



We Accept Your White I.D. "Chorge" Card 

College Plaza 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditionina 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplements 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



Beautiful, Colorful, Durable, 

Praotical Carpet 

Of All Styles and Fibers 



LT.v! ^''}'"^y^- <=«h & '^arry warehouse sale. Bring" room 
'' '° ^^^ bone on all renmants and commercial 



COLLEGEDALE INTERIORS 



huisday Novcmtgr 30, 1972 



Accent Dial-A-Date Directory 

THATCHERHALL 510 216 Cockrcll Di:borah ---'-m.^ -^-^ "^^ »/ ■^^ i ▼ 

551254 Coe Janet 625 358 Goodwin V.r-.n,, ._ » 



159" 



40 Acuff Faye 
33 Adams Carol 
09 Adams Diana 
27 Adams Beth 
60 Adlcr Ruth 
82 Aeh Becky Sue 

30 Alderman Alicia 

35 Alford Sherry 

17 Anderson Annabelle 
27 Anderson Linda 

86 Anderson Rita 

36 Anderson Susan 

40 Angelini Debra 

31 Arendt Elaine 

41 Arsenault Elizabeth 

06 Avery Vickie 

43 Aydelotte Deborah 

77 Baasch Kathy 
53 Bailey Janet 
25 Bainum Rene 
76 Baize Cherry 
74 Baker Marlene 

56 Ballington Jeannie 

38 Bange Rosalie 

69 Bankes Linda 
86 Barrett Cindi 

70 Bartley Diane 
1 1 Barton Teresa 
90 Bass Teresa 

07 Batto Terry 
.38 Bauer Jilt 

06 Bauermeister Ronna 

18 Baum Marti 
;ard Sharon 
;ason Deborah 
;aulieu Betty 
:aulieu Kristine 

20 Beeman Deborah 
70 Bell Rita 

37 Benedict Jeannie 
72 Bennett Judith 
27 Berkeley Cheryl 
27 Berkeley Cindy 
56 Bernard Rhonda 
58 Biankenship Paula 
00 Blecha Marilyn 
98 Bleich Deborah 

2 Blomquist Brita 

78 BloodworthJUl 

44 Blosser Sandy 
9! Bock Colleen 

58 Bossenberry Susan 
72 Bowers Gwen 

92 Boyle Becky 

06 Bradwelt Dorothea 

35 firannon Billie 

21 Bray Karen (Joy) 
04 Bridges Julie 

93 Brooks Bonnie 

22 Brooks JoAnn 
09 Brougham Susan 
88 Brown Carlita 
82 Brown Carol 

41 Brown Debra 
41 Brown Donna 



1 Marci 



Bryai 



I Shirley 



4 fiurgc Cee Cee 
!5 Burke Ann 
■^-^ flurnsed Anna 

itcher Carolynne 
^0 Byerrum Paula 
:^8 Byrd Vicki 
19 Cagle Janet 
28 Camara Cheryl 
'02 Carbajal Pat 
■76 Carlton Cheryl 
'3 Carnes Linda 
3 Carroll Judy 
I Carman Caryn 
Casil Freda 
'46 Castleberg Margaret 
'57 Chapman Evelyn 
i68 Childs Cathy 
194 Chrislensen Rulhie 

tiurchill Cindy 
13 Clark Carol 
■62 Clark Daina 
30 Clark Debra 
■59 Clarke Joan 
'■JS Closser Sharia 
■'4 Cochran Diane 



510 216 Cockrcll Deborah 
551 254 - - 
624 357 Coleman Carolyn 
569 273 Conner Rosa 
486 185 CopseyGail 
520 226 Cordone Pamela 
561 263 Cornell Debra 
438 138 Corwin Dale 
411 111 Cossentine Sharon 
584 288 CrabtrceJudy 
533 229 Qawford Judy 
416 116 Creamer Cynthia 
431 131 Crevasse Jane 
641 376 Croft Betty 
434 320 Cross Emma 
620 363 Cross Cherri 
626 359 D'Angelo Karen 
630 375 daSilva Betty 
630 375 daSilva Eunice 
641 376 deViresTina 
445 311 Dahlberg EUene 



412 122 Dam 






579 283 Dean Be; 

506 206 Deeter Donna 
655 388 DeFoor Mona 
497 323 Delinger Rosanna 
545 240 Dendy Carole 
545 240 Dendy Cathy 
537 233 Derry Carole 
637 372 Despang Paula 
408 108 DeWare Janice 
603 303 Dewey Nina 

429 129 Diener Susan 
649 384 Diller Elizabeth 
651 386 Diller Margaret 
530 236 Dobbins Cathy 

442 142 Dobias Joyce 
514 210 Dockter Ardella 
447 313 Donesky Donna 
642 377 Dorchester Liz 
605 305 Douglas Vivian 
535 231 Driggers Zola 
566 253 Dudley Cheryl 
543 242 Dunbebin Sharon 
504 204 Dunn Peggy 

552 255 Dulton Cathy 
640 385 Dye Janet 
499 324 Earle Ruth 
421 121 Eaves Brenda 
653 390 Eberhardl Judi 
509 346 Eck Nancy 
508 336 Eiken Connie 

467 167 Elkins Darleen 

443 173 Eller Barbara 
435 135 Elmore Wanda 
629 362 Enevoldson Sarah 
582 286 England Evonne 
537 233 Erskine Pamela 

549 244 Evans Faye 

469 169 Everett Corinne 

468 168 Everett Marlene 
455 155 Ewald Kathie 
405 105 Exum Jacueline 
559 260 Farrar Donna 

507 338 Farrell Kay 
575 279 Fender Susan 
573 277 Fifield Linda 
573 277 Fifield Teresa 
475 174 Fillman Debbie 
593 329 Fillinan Rita 
532 228 Fleming Cindy 

550 265 Fieri Judy 
519 215 Ford Pat 
620 363 Foster Becky 
603 303 Fowler Debora 
578 282 Franz Martha 
437 137 Frederick Belh 
415 1 15 Freed Donna 
634 370 Frecland Sharon 
522 218 Freeman Jeanne 

470 179 Freeman Linda 
640 385 Frisloe Barbara 
650 398 Fristoe Mary 



604 3 






513 209 Gadd Brenda 
459 159 Caley Pal 
563 268 Galulia Susanya 
616 342 Garner Cathy 
495 194 Garner Debbie 
487 186 Garrett Jeanne {P, 
428 128 Gatsch Betty 
593 329 Gepford Donna 
547 328 Gepford Patty 
480 1 89 Gera 



568 272 Gei 



Judy 



465 165 Gersl Judy 

465 165 Gerst Sharon 

517 213 Giebell Carolyn 

450 319 Gilbert Mary 

482 181 GJllcland Sherry 

525 221 Girard Nidia 



625 358 
450 245 
510216 
652 387 

474 173 

489 188 
523 219 
657 394 
484 183 
644 379 

490 325 
522218 

498 198 
466 321 
448 314 

488 187 
539 235 
439 139 

590 339 
621 354 
571 275 
454 318 
476 175 

591 296 

577 381 
512 208 
611 310 

463 163 
310 

528 224 
403 103 
502 202 

422 122 

578 282 
442 142 

464 322 

423 123 
554 257 
518214 
505 205 
402 102 
492 19 1 
485 184 

589 293 
584 288 
460 160 
525 221 
596 337 
457 157 
441 141 

475 1 74 
463 1 63 

462 162 
468 383 

463 163 

499 324 
637 372 
544 239 

489 188 
581 285 
542 238 

590 339 



Goodwin Virginia 

Graham Laureen 
Graves Louclla 
Gray Bonnie 
Greene Dianne 
Grimley Sheila 
Grove Fay 
Grundset Bev 
Greek Robin 
Hadley Betty 
Haines Sherry 
Hall Debra 
Hall Ann 
Hall PhylUs 
Halvorsen Karen 
Ha mm Carol 
Hardie Sharon 
Hardison Elizabeth 
Harold Jon 
Harrington Linda 
Harrington Susan 
Hartranft Dawn 
Haus Linda 
Haven Chris 
Haviiand Kathleen 
Hayward Rebecca 
Herber Katie Jo 
Herring Sheryl 
Hill Cathy 
Hill Nancy 
Billiard Diane 
Hills Cynthia 
Hindman Patricia 
Hodgkins Pat 
Holbrook Dawn 
Holtkamp Joy 
Hornbeck Dcnise 
Horner Kaye 
Howard Debra 
Hughes Nancy 
Hughes Sheila 
Huizenga Ann 
Hursh Pat 
Huskins Kay 
Ingersoll Joyce 
IngersoU Nancy 
Jackson Suzanne 



t Barbara 



536 326 March; 

427 127 Marchant J 

501 200 Mannkovic Janice 

533 229 Marlier Gaetane 

470 179 Marshall Linda 

424 134 Martin Renee 

636 371 Martinez Magaly 

638 373 Martinez Marisol 



sThedaJo 



462 1 62 

639 374 
402 103 

580 294 
418 118 
653 393 
622 355 



Jeter Nancy 
Johnson Carolynn Kay 
Johnson Hope 
Johnson Karen 
Johnson Kay 
Jones Diane 
Jones Gale 
Kabanuk Barbara 
Kabanuk Susan 
Karapondo Marti 
Keller Sheila 
Kenaslon Diane 
Keppler Brenda 
Keppler Susan 
King Joyce 
Kiltrcll Palsy 



601 300 
652 387 
604 304 
526 322 
523 219 
645 380 
597 333 
441 141 



a Sandra 

maul Melis 
;on Julie 
L- Nancic 
Langley Debra 
Lanz Karen 
Larrazabal Mari 
Lechlcr Sandra 
Ledford Mary L 
LenzenBelh 
: LiersUu 
I Liles Sandra 
. Lindsay Carol 
Lloyd Brenda 



406 106 
574 278 
539 235 
514210 



61 McCanlsKalhy 



536 3 



Mai 



516 212 Mason Elizabeth 
548 243 Mathieu Shirley 
576 280 Matthews Betty 

540 245 MaxsonGlenda 
583 287 Maxwell Esther 
471 170 May Judy 

556 259 Meinhardt Robyn 
534 230 Mcllor Elizabeth 
405 105 Metzker Sharon 
476 175 Meyer Darlenc 
622 355 Michaelis Linda 
643 378 Miles Pat 

618 350 Millar Pam 
602 302 Miller Dianna 
643 378 Miller Jane 
511 207 Miller Nancy 
473 172 Miller Susan 

619 352 Mills Joan 
639 374 Mixell Kathy 
432 123 MontrossJoan 
496 196 Moore Donna 
416 116 Moore LeAnn 
440 140 Morctz Martha 
551 354 Morris Connie 
635 369 Morris Judy 
565 270 Murphy Brown! 

541 237 Murphy Shelly 
415 115 Nash Nancy 
607 307 Nelson Charlotte 
569 273 Nelson Kathy 
515 211 Nelson Sheryl 
439 139 NeukurchTrina 
451 316 Nielson Verbelec 
595 331 Nics Gloria 

553 258 Noss Linda 
594 330 Ofl Krystal 
631 365 Oliphant Sue 

570 284 Palmer Barb 

410 MO Pape Carol 

410 1 10 Pape Susan 

479 178 Parker Cindy 
407 107 Parsons Diane 

480 189 Patten Pamela 

583 287 Patterson Judy Ann 
502 202 Pearson Pal 
582 286 Pederscn Grelchen 
617 348 Pecples Debbie 
409 109 Pendergraph Debbie 
493 193 Peltier Penny 
638 373 Pcraza Maribel 
434 320 Perkins Ramona 
547 328 Phillips Janice 
443 135 Pichler Bonnie 
456 156 Pierce Cathy 
581 285 Pierce Cheryl 
445 3 1 1 Pit 



,■ Rosea 



S38I 






Potter Arlene 
401 100 Prather Sharon 
501 200 Prest Lorraine 

628 361 Prewitt Melissa 
481 180 Pride Shelley 
586 290 Primero Elizabeth 
586 290 Primero Ruth 
426 126 Prilchard Penny 
430 130 Pulido Catherine 
426 136 Pulido Christine 
613 345 Pyke Rhonda 
633 368 Kadke Helenc 
504 204 Reed Brenda 
605 305 Reeves Susan 

629 362 Regal Connie 
627 360 Regal Rut 
656 391 Re 
508 336 Rickell Leona 
459 159 Riebow Julie 
612 344 Riebow Vickie 
648 383 RJffelKrista 

503 203 Robertson Angela 
661 340 Robertson Cathy 
559 262 Robinson Janet 
554 257 Rogers Gail 
436 130 Ronning Bonnie 
387 291 Rounsavilte Janice 
486 185 Rouse Beverly 
436 1 36 Rugglcs Karen 
617 348 Russell Diane 
585 289 Sampson Carolyn 
403 103 Schaefer Karen 
496 196 Schultz RcNae 
650 398 Schroerlucke Denisi 
457 157 SchullzChns 



645 380 Schutt Yvonne 

519 215 Seeders Janet 
414 114 Shackford Chris 
417 117 Shafer Rose 

516 212 Shimcl Michelle 
644 379 Silvers Kathy 

528 224 Simpkins Cynthia 
461 161 Simpson Brenda 
408 108 Simpson Rose 
472 171 Skaggs Linda 
491 190 Skoretz Melody 
560 374 Slate Jill 

429 129 Smith Vir^nia 
633 368 Smith Wanda 
534 230 Sommcrville Pat 
497 333 Soper Ardyce 
591 296 Soper Lori 
458 158 Sorensen Tricia 
536 322 Sperry Nancy 
472 171 Slephan Kathy 
468 168 Stephens Beverly 
579 283 Stevens Rosalie 

517 313 Stone Donna 
431 131 SlrawnJudy 

520 226 Straycr Darlene 
661 396 Styron Joeclyn 
607 307 Sluber Judy 

619 352 Sutherland Heather 
566 253 SwatckPam 
455 155 Swigart Carmen 
425 125 Syfert Lindu 

556 259 Tarte Nancy 
527 323 Taylor Gay 
621 354 Taylor Linda 
564 269 Temple Diane 

529 225 Thatcher Carolyn 

601 300 Thomas Jennifer 
S43 242 Thompson Nancy 
461 161 ThomsenMary 
420 120 Thomson Pamela 
599 341 Tiller Jeannie 
571 275 Titus Sharon 
562 267 Trimble Tumara 

602 309 Trivett Carol 
427 127 Trowcr Sharon 
575 279 Tucker Shirley 
615 340 Turner Sharon 
452 315 Tultle Margie 
577 281 Tyson Pat 



503 203 von Pohle Esther 

610 353 Vance Brenda 

435 135 Vest Jennifer 

449 317 Vining Lois 

567 271 Voss Shirley 

404 104 Wade Judith 
608 308 Wade Sharon 
592 298 Wagner Betle 
414 114 Walker Judith 
632 367 Walker Linda 

477 176 Waller Karen 
552 255 Ward Judi 
649 384 Ware Debra 

478 177 Waters Sharon 
588 292 Watkins Brenda 
433 I 33 Weaver Sheila 
428 128 Webb 



/Shar 



I 1 80 Welch k 
598 335 Wer 
492 191 Wheeler Linda 
589 393 Weslermeyer Kathy 
608 308 Whitiakcr Judith 
550 265 Whilaker Susan 
646 381 Wiegand Frances 
572 276 Wicrts Pu 



?345 ' 



602 3 






n Evelyn 
n Amia 



536 326 Wisei 
437 137 Woleott Nanne^ 
614 343 Wood Brenda 
589 289 Wooley Debora 
561 263 Wright Gail Am 
544 2W Wnghl Joyce 
44'J3I7 Wri^hr Judilli 



451 316 Wyall Eulita 

659 392 Zagorsky Crystal 
488 187 Zill Karen 
483 182 Zill Kathleen 






SOUTHERNACCENT_ 



nmrsday November 3o ,9. 



Page Eig ht 

Np,v thai ehcions are over . 

I Americanism Revisited 



ElltoJ^Spen^... 



specific principles tliat were , 
down by our Lord. 

Yet we often tackle „ r„„^ 
matenal m so stiort a time ,hj, 
• thought i, 



o 



By Mark Nichol; 



subject in E"de school <. 



thai 



not exactly an ovcr-achievcr. 
did make a mark for myself as 
borderline American; red. whil 
and blue make green m rr 
book. Green like money or lit 
faligucs. You know what 

or course this arliL'le will be 
little biased, bii 
you're probably 

yourself, so we «. — 

likely end up even. Anyway, tht 
free enterprise system include; 
the writine fields also. At Icasl 
that's what 1 learned in eighth 

John Print has a song cullec 
"Your Flag Deeai Won 
You Into Heaven Any 



lis on his car windows 
... couldn't sec where he 
w.. going, so finally wrecked his 
car and that wasil. 

What is Mr. Prine trying to 
say? I think he is ullempimg to 
Jl us that we are going .0 need 
more than our blindness lo lead 
us through this particular lime 
and place. The idea of our 
country, right or wrong never 
was that substantial anyway. 
Although it did give certain 
demagoBUcs quite a bit oi 
leeway in telling (he rest of us 



What are your goi 

, on the last lap of ^P^;^'.\7"; 

.._ Bn:J_.«rm Is it Tight OI 

abuse health 






;for s 






in that work v 
the 






Is? 

tier of assignment 

and other principl 
mplish an objecti 
>ven be a questic 
best? I realize tl 






emphasize memory work insta 
of encouraging the developmj 
of critical thinking skills. 

■ ^flings thai 
^o make hi, 

'eaningful to 



the student c 
himself, and i 






final, gal 
students. It is a 
night oi 



t attempt 



Students should serioudy 



why, if ■ 



goals in 



hink. 



biased What T.R. could 






Get 



jnd'l think mui ^^...^ .. -, 
licely. So nicely that I wish W 
written the song, The song i 



about bombing Hanoi 
H-bombs, We simply canno 
brinkmanship because m 



the rest of the world into sub- 
mission won't make them any 
better citizens, and probably 
wouldn't make us any better 



do we consider th 

burner an7a gaining of '=«' *»3'""= °''- 

•'- whe^pu-ffv, red-rinned l-f,' °< --^rhl sentes- 

eyes will appear on "'="V ™« ^^^ ,pp,„aches, both students 

At a time like this we . teachers should again re- 

:'' *' ■■IS it :::il worth "1 evaluate thei, aims What is the 

t'O"' '* „aiue of the knowledge we are 

sidered edu- seeking? What kind of truth 



'hat they 
the conse- school and look at 1 
ing every- terms of what mus 
pljshed here and now. 

I feel that we as students 
and should make our own edi 
tion worthwhile. 

rk together 



make next semester r 
ingful to ourselves. Keep \ 
eyes on your goals and keep 



Can 



knowledge should be presented? Janece Vance 



/ Hold Your Hand, 4merica 



I hold you light thai y 
freedom may nol slip, 

When your fatherK first t 



Yet, all my I 
ly cares, and all 

Will not kcei 
ig in love with another. 



r love will 
V lover is far superior 
ds are smooth and 



great, or strong" 

I feel your hand gradually 
looscnine and pulling away from 
Con it be? 



school, 

have admitted that our search 
for knowledge is governed by 




Sieve Crimsley Accent editorial writer contemplates next week s Spectrum 



dotttlfeni Arrent 



Thai 1 


will follow you 


to my 


Even 


olhc 


OSS of m 


yown 


no wront 


'■ 


Ihal you 


Ljndo 






.and apar 












SlUI 


OU'lillg 


Ihc wan 




Amer 


firm hand clasp. 






unfair 


Americ 


thai 


your lov 


shou 


1 only lui 


1 once, 


Never again 








God. 


-by Tom Cuylon 




CoUegedole. T.?-"~." 




Faculty views, ". . , 
shut up or get out' 



The agenda for faculty meet- 
ing last Sunday morning in- 
cluded token approval of College 
Senate action, a report by Sid 
Nixon on the Temperance pro- 

Hixson High School, and the 
film, "Sit Down, Shut Up. or 
Get Out." 

The Senate action had to do 
with ihe revised wording of the 
SMC Handbook regarding the 
selection of two students to sit 

the College Senate. Formerly 






e College Sen 






single community student shall 
be represented at least once each 
three years. Student senators 
shall have a minimum of 2.25 
cumulative GPA." 

"Sit Down. Shut Up, 



Out; 



the 






I studenls-the pres- 
ident of SMC SA and the highest 
ranking SA officer of the op- 



T-long 
}kms u 



■ film 

n 8th grade 

s bc- 



The Danish Gym Team will be performing vari 
Eiik Flensted-Jensen Saturday night at 8:00 p.m 
skillful eymnasts in Denmark, whor- -™ =- - -"-■ 



1 gymnastica and folk dances under the direction of 
the SMC gym. The team was selected from the most 
develop the entire body into full harmony 



cause of his gifted intelligencL, 
was shown following the 
temperance report. 

According to Dean Spears, 
the faculty meetings have been 
reduced to more general pur- 
poses, the main business being 
carried out by the newly formed 
College Senate. 



SMC promoted to ^outhpm Kttmt 

17„11 IVT A ClVf ,^^,^U^^ . > 



Full NASM member 



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1972 



Southern Missionary College 
was promoted to full member- 
ship in the National Association 
of Schools of Music on Monday, 
Nov, 20, at the 48th annual 
meeting of the Association. 

Dr, Marvin L. Robertson rep- 
resented Ihe school a 






s held I 



e Radis 



SMC 



Hotel, Minneapolis. 

became an Association 

of the NASM in 1968 

voted approval of full 

;rship at the opening 



nMir 



Mem 



rship of the 
icludi 



major in liberal arts programs. 
Its deliberation plays an im- 
portant part in music education 

The 49th annual meeting will 
be held at the Denver Hilton 
Hotel, Denver, Colo., November 



Messiah to come 



Under the direction of Orlo 
GUbert, the Collegiate Chorale. 



Martin to see SM's 



This Friday evening, Dec. } 
t the regular 8:00 vespers sen 
:e. Pastor C. D. Martin, asst 
iate youth director of the Ger 
ral Conference will be speakin 
3 the student body. 



On 






and returned student 



try department, student missions 
director, Pastor Martin suggested 
the need to discuss a new policy 
voted at Mexico City which will 
introduce changes into the 
present student missionary pro- 
All student missionaries re- 



Martin and SMC sludet 






s400i 



Mas 



the United States. Sixteen new 
schools were admitted to mem- 
bership at this meeting and 17 
were promoted from associate to 
full membership. 

To NASM is designated by 
the National Commission on 
Accrediting as the responsible 
agency for the accreditation of 
all music degree curricula with 
specialization in the fields of ap- 
plied music, music theory, 
ramposilion, music therapy, 



presenting Handel's 
December IS, at 8:00 p.m. m 
Ihe Collegedale church. The 
choral groups were trained by 
Dr. Marvin Robertson, music 
department chairman. 

•jninists will be as follows: 
-Nancy Hughes and 



Melvin Campbi 



Gail Jo 



It ralto- Elizabeth 
-Warren Ruf: 
Bass-Mark Dalton. 

All the arias and recitatives 
from section one will be pre- 
sented, and the orchestra will do 
the overture and pastoral 



symphony. 

Included in the program will 
be the six choruses: "And the 
Glory of the Lord," "And He 
Shall Purify." "O, Thou that 
Tcllest Good Tidings to Zion." 
"For Unto Us a Child is Born." 
"Glory to God," and "Hal- 



Bus line extends 
Services to SMC 



The 

mem be 


combined 
s and the or 


ately 
chestra 


80 


proxim 


tely 55. 







Ihe 



By Wynene Fenderson 
Begmning with the first of 
year, Collegedale will join 
with the Mass Transit Authority 
in providing a regular bus service 
for local residents and SMC slu- 
dtnls, 

Following a regular week-day 
schedule, the buses will Irans- 
s to Chattanooga, 



order to keep Iransportatioi 
available tor people, and to assi; 
local merchants in getting polei 
tial buyers t 



ies have requested a bus fro: 
and will be assisted by 
local governments. Equip- 



Ck-. 






be pal 



iaily 



lade . 



drby 



jvered by the Federal Govern- 
Perhaps the group who wpII 
fit most from this new scrv- 
vill be the 



icnefit I 



Not only will the 
irly-n 



udcnl 



I aisc 




S2.468-00. This and addi 
fuiids resulting from 
bonds will 



The Danish Gym Team 




Friday. Denpinh... ■ 



Greasy auto mechanics 
Serves women^s lib lab 



By Kalliy Silvers 

jgui-sud as ii Auto Survi 
lie Women's Liberulic 



csday rrom 4:.tO \y ^lifcr 



"Powder Puff 



Wayne Jan/.en, of tlie industrial 
arts dcparlmcnl, [lie girls have 
really been studying hard learn- 
ing to prolecl themselves, and 



"AlliiouBh the eluss is only 
scheduled for first semester this 
year, we are lioping to offer it 
both semesters next year," 
staled Jan/.en, "And there is a 
strong probability of a five-week 
course being offered during the 

The course is cram-packed 
with all sorts of things for the 
girls lo do. The first half of the 
semester is devoted lo working 
on lub engines, learning what the 
different parts are. how they 



und I 



■cessary, Oni 



replat 



mastered, the faithful girli 
on to bigger and belter things, 
namely~an engine all to them- 
selves! With that, they proceed 
lo do a "brake job, 

Whatever they happened to have 
developed a liking for! 

The industrial arts depart- 
ment has recently acquired a 
new piece of equipment, an 
"ignition analyzer." "We feel 
very forlunale to have this 

Analyzers usually sell for about 
S3,000, but with SMC footing 
Iwo-thirds of the bill, this par- 
ticular analyzer was purchased 
for SI, 500. 

And, as wc all know, cars ate 
a "fact of life," girls. And it's a 
good thing to know something 
more about them than that they 
drink gas, have four wheels, and 
take you places . . . Something 
could go wrong! 



GRE deadline soon 
Seniors take note 



Gap stopped 

The SMC Society for Physics 
Sludenls (S.P.S.) hus built 
bridges between llie "two cul- 
tures" by arranging joint meet- 
ings with other professional 
clubs on campus. 

In October the physics and 
art students met to view the 
National Gallery of Art's show 
on "Physics and Painting." In 
November, the music students 
met with the S.P.S. section to 
see and discuss the film "Intro- 
duction to Music Synthesis." 

In January of 1 973 there is to 
be a joint meeting with the 
English majors to discuss space- 
graphing of characters' 



These joint meetings 
arranged in order to avoii 






the humanities. This non- 
cultures" has been discussed by 
the philosopher Snow. 

Club president is Jorge 
Flechas; vice-president is David 
Wheeler; and secretary -treasurer 
U Bill While. 



ficalions of applicants for grad- 
uate study and assist sponsors of 
fellowship programs in selecting 
recipients of their awards; The 
GRE arc intended to serve as a 
standard measure for use with 
the academic records und recom- 
mendations presented by candi- 
dates with widely varied educa- 
tional backgrounds. 

Test development, research, 
and administration of the exami- 
nations are carried out by Edu- 
cational Testing Service (ETS) 
under policies determined by the 
Graduate Record Examinations 

For candidates whose reli- 
gious convictions prohibit them 
taking tests on Saturday, ETS 
has nradc arrangements for a 



Monday administration follow- 
ing the regular administrations. 

The GRE are divided into 
two parts-the Aptitude Test, 
and the Advanced Test. 

The Aptitude Test, a three- 
hour lest given in the morning, 
measures general scholastic abU- 
ity at the graduate level and 
yields separate scores for verbal 
and quantitative ability. In- 
cluded are verbal reasoning ques- 
tions; reading comprehension 

bordering on, several fields; and 
quantitative-mathematical ques- 
tions that require arithmetic 
reasoning, the solution of 
algebraic problems, and the in- 
terpretation of graphs, diagrams. 



Photo lab-free for all 

Beginning second semester of ,„,„„,„„ ^f,^ „„, |,e Mi lo 
this year the Photo Lab in the ,^^^^ ^ ^i,f,^„,„„^ 

basement of Lynwood Hall will ^„j „„, i^^^, ^„ „ ,„ 
be open for students and com- consecutive niehts a week so s 
munity residents to use reports ^^^.j ^^, „igh, 

B.U Garber, mstructor in com- ^^^^ n,ake prints the next. 

Although the idea of lendme | 
the lab out is still in its forim- 
tive stage, it is certain thai no 
custom work such as deveioping | 
and printing for people will b 
done, for the lab is strictly fo' 
personal use. 

The darkroom is equipped 
with six enlargers, two deveop- 
ing rooms, a large washer and an 
adequate dryer. ,. 

The lab may possibly »» 
printing paper and film '™ 
on hand. A small charge w 11 W ] 
made for these supplies unlesj 



Previously only qualified per- 
sons and photo class students 
were allowed to use the facil- 
ities. Those involved in the new 
operation have met once to 
discuss and plan the new pro- 
cedures that will have to be used 
in this service. 

Requests for this service have 
arisen from those both ex- 
perienced and inexperienced in 
developing pictures. There will 
be a training session before 
Christmas vacation for those 
who wish to get acquainted with 
the darkroom. 

The lab will be staffed with 



chemicals, paper, and f 



cvelopim 



and descriptive data. 

The Advanced Tests, each 
three hours and fifteen ininutes 
long, arc given in the afternoon 
and are designed to measure 
mastery and comprehension of 
materials basic to graduate study 
in major fields. The test is in- 
tended to allow candidates to 
demonstrate their knowledge 
and abmties in the field. Each 

cepis and principles of its sub- 
ject area and include questions 
thai require reasoning, analysis. 



and decisions based on o 
knowledge of these principle; 

The Advanced Tests cover 
"'^^^ °^' must be in the GRE 

Biology, Chemistry, Eco- Princeton, N.J. or B"^^J|J: 
nomics. Education, Engineering, California before Dec. 13- '^ 
French, Geography, Geology, dents desiring more informati 
German. History, English Litera- should contact Davis in the 1^ 
lure. Mathematics, Music, Philos- ing department. 
ophy. Physics. Political Science, 



Collegedole Cobinets, 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hosoit* 



Collegedole, Tenn. 



Phone 3M-2131 



December 8, 1972 




Craft's to be displayed 



On Dec. 13-19, projects made classes wUl also be ( 
the students of the crafts These wiU be from tht 
weaving, and ceramic 
An open house 
the exhibit, t 



class will be on exhibit,, 
second floor of the Home 
Economics building, under the 

1 of Ellen Zollinger, of However' 'this' 



Depax-VmevdtaX feosW.eJt'oa.U 



Tou. 



.eui 



the Home Economics Depart 

Such things as rugs. Macrcme, 
stitching, and tie-dyed objects 
are just a few of the articles to 
be displayed, many of which will 
be for sale. "The projects turned 
out pretty good," says Jorge 
Flechas, a member of the crafts 
- class "Many :>( them would make 
good Christmas gifts." 

The purpose of the exhibit is 
to show what the students have 
done, and to generate interest in 

Specific articles from other 



public, but by ii 

"We hope 
see the exhibits," said Flechas. 
"U should be very interesting." 



Sports 



By John M 


aretich 




BASKETBALl 




AVERAGES 










Mike Schultz — 


3 68 




W. Halverson __ 






Jon Schleifer — 






Bruce Baird .— 






Eic Halverson — 






John Maretich _ 


2 32 


li 


Ed Jackson — ^ 


2 31 




Delmar Lovejoy 


2 31 




Ric Jacques - — 







Religion dept. to show 
'^A Man Called . . ." 
Peter Marshall film 

Sponsored by the Student 
Ministerial Association, the film, 
"A Man Called Peter," will be 
shown at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 16 in 
the Sommerour Hall auditorium. 

Tickets are available at the 
religion department for 50c 

The movie depicts a brief 
biography of the Reverend Peter 
Marshall, long-time chaplain of 
the U.S. Congress, as written by 
his wife, Catherine Marshall. 



Collegedale Cleaners 



Phone 396-2550 
College Plaza 



LitlleDebbie 






The annual Chrislmas Converl peitormed by the SMC Band lai( 
week .umed oul to be actually entertaining this yeat. The ptogram 
provided variety not only in the ditrerenl styles of music, but also in 
the baton-twirling ot Brenda Cunningham. As one band member 
stated, "This is the first year 1 have really enjoyed playing in the 
band.'' (Photo by Haugen) 



Chuck Jenkins 
for 

<^ 

ipnme 

Theway lobuy 
the insurance 
youneeid but 
may feel you 
can't afford. 



M0NY 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplemefts 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

H O r R S : 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset- lO.dU 

Plemant Surroundings -Good Food 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



Bath Size 

DIAL SOAP 



Reg. 21' 

Now 



2V 



Ren. 67' 



Pringlcs 2 Pak 

POTATO CHIPS o >y 



59*^ 



We Accept Your White l.D. "Charge" Card 

College Plaza 



^lltH'Jll SpftdU^... 



O 



Hamburgers for Communion? 



A concerned SMC student 
recently posed some serious 
questions directed to SMC stu- 
dents and administration. 

T>ie questions dealt mainly in 
specifics alwut attitudes o 

there such a thing as an individ- 
ual?" "Are we growing mentally, 
spiritually, physically andsocial- 
Iv or are we growing spiritually 
rnental, spiritually spiritual, 
spiritually physical and spirit- 
ually social?" 

This concerned student con- 
tinued his discussion by wonder- 
ing if we spend too much time 
worrvina about car checks. 






^e'll do i' 

The c 



■ives ano iis.^.' and get some- 
ling done in a way that will be 
rtisfying to all. After that, if we 
ave something to change, then 
, he concluded. 
iscussion ended with 
sorrow mat as things stand now 
on campus as far as student/ 
administration/faculty coni- 
munications about school poli- 
cies go, students don't e«en talk 
because they are afraid of bemg 
penalized. 

Now what actually consti- 
tutes a bad attitude? What is a 
definition of a bad attitude? Is 
there a working definition of it 
on campus whereby students ■ 



. much attention 



By Trebor Sicnarf 

One day a Nicolaitane said to 
a Sicean. "I THINK THAT 
we should have hamburgers and 
Cokes for communion." Be- 
cause," he philosophized: 

"T Times have changed. 

"2. We need to be relevant, 
up-dated. 

"3. Welch's grape juice is 
archaic. 

"4. The Des Moines, iowa, 
Presbyterian Church is doing it 
and they claim shortly 'every- 
body will be doing it.' 

"5. Then, too, it is an individ- 
ual matter for individuality must 
be expressed so as to not stultify 
individual freedom. 

"6, The old rules governing 
our modern life-style concerning 



e ridic 



"7 Furthermore we Nicolai- 
tanes have different opinions 
from some of you. . 

"8. AS a matter of fact there 
is no moral significance in either 
Welch's grape juice or Coca-Cola 
and hamburgers are beef. 

"9 So let's get one thing 
straight: Let's not make a cul- 
tural issue a moral one. 

"10 Moreover in this day of 
the "X-movie" let's be mature, 
not fanatical. 

"11. After all, we live in a 

"12. And we should have 
reasons why we do things. 

"13. As you can see 1 THINK 
THAT there is nothing wrong 

"14. So we shouldn't criticize 
those who believe in hamburgers 



and Cokes for communion 
rather we should love them ' ' 

"15. Hence we should foreet 
about whether it conforms i 
the world ornot; the big thing° 
eat your hamburgers and Coke 
in the love of the Lord and you! 
heart will be transformed. 

Not long after the Nicolaitane 
said these things "Christians" 
everywhere were doing it. And 
not long after that the Nalionai 
Sunday Law was passed. Then 
times of trouble really started 
And many voices were raised 
"Why didn't 
this hour?" 

They have!! You've just been 
told— loud and clear! 

P.S.; Would you like to know 
about Nicola it anes? ( See Rev 
2:6,15;7SDAC957.) 



'■ teUusot 



mportant aspects given 



r If. 



dents think for Ihemselvt 
order to "be ready for w^ 



Yet, if students question 

ise things, stated this person, 

stamped with the term, 

litude." There is a fear 

part of students, 



"bad 






disagreem 



individually or collectively? By 
administration, or students or 
both? 

What heads SMC's list of 
priorities; spirituality, education, 
worship skips, or all of these 
combined into one integrated 
whole. Should there be open dis- 
cussion of this matter of attitude 
between students and adminis- 
tration? Is there really a wide- 
spread feeling about this matter 



During 
CENT w( 
feedback 



AC- 




Along 
THE Way . . . 

/ like 10 see a man proud 
of ihe place in which he 
lives. I lil^e Co see a man 
who lives in it so thai his 
place will be proud of him. 
Be honest, and hate no one: 
overltirn a man's wrong- 
doing, but do not overturn 
him unless it must be done 
in overturning wrong. Stand 
with a man that stands 
right. Stand with him while 
lie is right and part with him 
when he goes wrong. 
-Abraham Lincoln 



j'u;, 


'' 


% 




1 Su, 


the ACCCNT , 




mistakes, some s 


S pCOpli, 


always iooic for 5 


. mislukc:> so wc aim to X 


^ please everyone. \^ 



And a wooUey 
X-mas to you all! 



by Andy WooUey 
November 28: Went to the 
tree lighting. I'd really enjoy the 
singing if I wasn't tone deaf. 
Santa threw candy canes, either 
missing me or stoning me with 
Ihe Uttle peppermint devils. It's 
amazing what something free 
will do for people, 1 lost one 
sleeve, one scarf and a pair of 







November 29: Have a big test 
morrow. WSMC decided to 
irt blaring Christmas Music, 
e never been prejudicial, but 
Lennon Sisters! 

December 1: Went out to 



find a Christmas tree for the 
room. We must have climbed 
this hill for thirty minutes; 
found a tree on the other side. 
Also found a road that led down 
in three minutes. 

December 14: At Professional 
Club 1 gave Marie the 
pendant. She gave me a ha 
says, "Philadelphia is a 
City." 

December 19: Well, m 
test. 1 can't believe it. Going 
home. Let's see. Keats? Oh 
yeah! He wrote Catcher in tk 



What is maturity? 



Mdturity 
'onderful n 



Americanism Revisited 



Part Two Lcl mt illusli 

By Mark Nicholson President X dcci 

The number one argument we Christian nation, 

have all learned is the one about war to preserve 

rendering to Ceasar the things rights and r 



mind that Christ 



the growing 
you are neither 
hopeless. It has 
the making of a 

place between what is and what 

might be. It isr 



WE GOOFED! Yes, last week 
we forgot to give photo credits 
to our photographers Here they 
are Page I and 2 were by Mark 
Nicholson page 3 was by 
Charles Mills page 4 was by 
Mark Nicholson page 6 was by 
John Maretich and page 8 was 
by Duane Hallock 



when you 
wake up after some grief or stag- 
gering blow and think, ''1™ 
going to live after all." 

It is the moment when you 
find out something you ha« 
long believed in isn't so, and 
parting with the old convictiM, 
find that you're still you: tj 
moment you discover somebodl 
can do your job as well as V 
can. and you go on doing 
anyway: the moment you realue 

you are forever alone, 
everybody else, and i 
way you ; 



To be concluded n 



that [ 
aCoc 



: Ccasar's, and rendering a violent and greedy world, 
e things that are God's. Sounds good, doesn't it? Matter 
d a strike against him of fact, it is what we've done for 



luare niu.^ together thin 
and a hundred olh« 
moments when you find ou 
who you are. ■. 
It is letting life haPPf""',,, 
own good order and ma™'" 
'yj*>% most of what there is. 



?iS'? 



m 



everything anyway, Bui 


nan 


But. hold on a moment, who 


being what he is, early ' 


ook 


gave us Ihe "right" to murder 


sieps to remedy that sitiia 


on' 


other humans in large numbers'' 


we decided that government 


was 


Don't tell me thai God approves 


.something ordained of God 


and 


how can he? Don't tell me thai 


consequently, something inn 


ale- 


God condones our actions 


ly right. 




because after all. we're just puny 


There is, of course, the lin 


rtita- 


humans. Wo certainly are puny 


tion of the phrase "as long a 


the 


humans, but wc also have the 


government's rules do not 


dis- 


help of God if we ask for it and 


agree with our religious 


co n- 


in the correct spirit. 


victions , . . " The problem 


s in 


What have we as Christians 


the interpretation. What is 


jusl 


done lo endear ourselves lo the 


and Christian lo you may n 


I be 


rest of the world? Quite a lot 


just and Christian to me 


We 


judging by the rhetoric of our 


both would be certain iha 


our 




belief was the right one. bui 


thai 


propaganda machine that yes 


wouldn't necessarily make 


so 




You are probably wond 


ring 


people out there who are differ- 


at this point about my r 


ason 


ent than us and we musl deal 


for writing this bit of opi 


nion 


with that peril. Thai is our duty 


Well, it occurred lo me 


that 


No matter that there are various 


perhaps what we have 


leen 




taking for granted for so 


ong. 








mind that Christianity has a bad 



^mrtlfpm Arrant 




cr^TrTHRRN ACCENT 



Friday. December 15 




SMC, Listen co-op 
On Dunn story 



faculty coordinator interviewed 

iijs plush downtown office in 
Nashville last Thursday after- 

l.isleii magazine was the 
instigator. 

The editor of l.islcu Francis 
A- Soper, contacted Bill Garber 
of the communications depart- 
ment asking him if he and his 
journalism class (at least 3 from 
it) would be interested in being 



for this endeavor are y; fnn 
Duane Hallock. Alanf ^2^ 
Ken Wilson, and Greg Ru^sey' 



WSMC, who was Greg Ru 
It, the interview, was taped 
possible later use here oi 
local station (WSMC) 



the 

lorable Governor Dunn. 
rhe contact and subject for 
interview was chosen not 
;ssarily because Governor 
m is a health freak of faddist, 
)rd ng to Garbet b t because 
s do ng an outstanding job in 
t s and bocidl endeavor 
vithin pol tical i 



e general 



today He 






Mechanized pushers 
Dangerous for SMC 



nly , 



and-com ng f gurc 
bCi-tional pol t cs but national 
pol t cs as well A youth slant 
vas approached m the format of 
the nterv ew tseif partiall> be 
cause of the college mterviewees 
themselves and partially because 
Governor Dunn h mself is a 






uf ttic scheduled Monday 
Bh Thursday. Reasons 
by Dr. C. F. W. Futchcr, 
Tiic dean, for this decision 



I) Non-Sev( 






Mike Dohcrly, a represent 

:ommiltee, talked with I hi 
loublc Cola Company uboul 
easing food machines, lie founc 
hat the S.A. could obtain i 
iandwicli inuchinc, a hot sou[ 
chocokti 






I pastry macliin 



Adventist students would have 
tests on their Sabbath, 2) Even 
though the exams end only four 
days before Christmas, there 
have been vacations and extra 
free days tins semester already, 
and 3) It would put pressure on 
some students to study on 
Subbutli. 

The S.A. Senate had asked 
for this mutter to be looked 
into, but did not make any 



Sandi Lechler and R nee 
Bainum. Alternate Abdy 
Vence. 

(Music) Screening Comm t 
tee-Bruce Baird and Bruce 
Kimball. Alternate-Ed Jackson 

Lcclare Litchfield was voted 
to be the new Dorm regulations 
committee chairman. Although 
he is not a senator, he has shown 
considerable interest in this area. 

The S.A. expense and revenue 
survey for November was pre- 
sented to the senators. 

Senator Vence brought up 
the idea of adding a class in 
horsemanship to the physical 
education department, and the 
need for a typing room which all 
students could use as new busi- 
ness. He is looking into these 









shipped to Listen m 

their nationwide 

called the Sound of l. 
When asked as to 
type and genre of quest! 
were posed to Governor Dunn, 
Mr Garber related that they 
were indeed general quest ons 
intend ng to dra v the governor 
out on his 1 fe ph losophy and 
his personality background and 
interests They then 7 oed non 
the quest on of the opportunt 
of youth and theu" onl bution 
and demand in the vorld today 
It s hoped that fre h ins ght was 
given n a Chr st an vd> valhe 
mterview and that though 1 s 
rare Chr st an t> and poltcs 
can be blended togeth and 
used for the general good of 
humanity 



^ New class, faculty, 

i Addition next semester 



By Mike Couillard 

There are some new and rele 
vant classes coming in. Academic 
Dean, Dr. Cyril F. W. Futcher 
stated recently. And one or two 
courses will be discontinued. 



things out ol 
lot of the it 
chased with v 



SA t 



; prob- iippointni 



the money for 
the S.A. has been budgeted for 
the year, so an added S450 a 
month is un impossibility. 

A study made by Flechas into 
the profits made on the three 
machines owned by the Men's 
Club shows that the profit 
would probably not be high 
enough to cover the needed 
$450 rent per month. 

For the machines in Talge 
Hall, in the month of Sep- 
tember, supplies charge was 
$496; $509 was taken in by the 
machines, for a profit of $13. In 
October, profits were $43, In 



1 11:45 






$23 






the adm 



should be opened in May. When 
it is opened, there will be vend- 
ing machines in it. In light of all Roger 
these facts, it was decided to Hende: 
drop the idea for vending Art 



Policies Committee. 

It was also voted that a 
recommendation be sent to the 
Student Affairs Committee that 
the student lounge be open from 
6;00 p.m. until 9;30 n.m. on 

p.m. on Saturday night; 

Reasons for this are. I) |f 
open on Friday nights, it would 
give students somewhere to go if 
they wished to skip worship. 2) 
Being open later on Saturday 
night would provide u place to 
go for people with late leaves. 

The senators voted on stu- 
dents to be recommended for 
appointment by President Dr. F 
Knittcl to three faculty com- 
mittees. They are as follows: 
Loans and Scholarships Com- 
mittee-Mike Cummings and 
Bird. Alternate Lyleen 



Registration, 
A new twist 

Registration fur second stead, students will sign class 

semester will have a new twist to rosters at the individual de- 

''■ partmental tables and then go to 

According to Dr. Arno one of the three computer 

Kut/.ner, director of admissions, terminals to have the informa- 

studcnl registration material will t'on fed into the computer. The 

inputcr which g'rl al Ihe terminal will type the 



with varied tastes said Futc 
Aviation will be taught this 
semester Mrs Minon Hamm o' 
the English department will b 
teaching an m-depth study of 
Twentieth Century writers id 
Literature and Poetry. Mrs, 
Spears will be teaching Kinder- 
garten Materials and Methods. 

In reference to a personnel 
turnover for this coming semes- 
ter Dr. Futcher said that ii 
would be almost nil. Mrs. Rufo^ 
the English department will be 
returning to complete her PH.o 
study. Nelson Thomas of i ' 
P.E. department will ^"'' J 
away. And Don Runyon of in- 
music department is suU 

Ihe SMC 



Tho: 



joining 






ntbe 



will record the information for first four letters of 
immediate and delayed r^--^" ^nA tiun initials - 
Three terminals are be 
stalled at present to be 
tional by registration tin 



lumbers assigned to each 



he AD nurs- 
^^L^.^ ing department because of 1*"^ 
number of demandir 



The computer will then print 'on'e'"teache" 'on "the Orlan''° 
back a copy of the informatic 



Compu 

save considerable t 
ing. alphabetizing, 
ing. A complete i 

made available 



and the student is registered! 

Even greater uses for the 
computer are in the planning for 
registration next fall. The stu- 
dent will merely fill out a 
scanner sheet which will then be 

1 through the computer ; 



: a few hours after the last '^ all desired classes are available. 



! has taken charge o 



Una Umlauf Rob""; 
L- taken charge of >1^ 
division at Orlm'"'' 
explained. And Mrs.f^ 
, has taken her pl^"* 



registered. 



Kutzn. 
few bugs still need 
out before registral 
everything should 
properly by the end of Chria^ 



the s 



inled that a 
to be ironed 
tion but that 



registered. No de- 
tables, no I.D. 
endless copying of 



partmental 

class schedules. 

After all re^stration informa 






ifcd i 
any numbei 






ning ( 



The procedure for registering 



GPA's 



.-Advi 



lade available. For 
class changes, instant 
instant grade reports, 
insiani letters to parents 
(complete with addressed 
envelopes), and possibly even 



e playi^ 



:." -Shakespeare. 

hCicL Of all >f^ I 
;e kept by oursci 
and apart, ih^ 

of .he h»rt-j^« 



I dismissals. 



. December 15, 1972 



.SOUTHERN ACfTFWT 




Chemistry meets P.E. 
After two weeks shake 



By John Maretich 

The departmentLil basketball 

tournamenl has narrowed down 

after two weeks of action. In the 
finals. Chemistry meets P.E. 1 in 
what should be an exciting 

Chemistry has a well-balaneed 

lu^id which boasts fine board 

'■enelh, and excellent team 

They really only lack an 



averaging 25.S points per game. 

Halvcrson has been particularly 

the late goings, i 



If Chemistry wins, the tour- 
nament is over, as P.E, 1 will 
have suffered their second 
defeat. However, if P,E. 1 should 



Games Pts, Avg. 



Ed Jackson 
John Maretich 
Delmar Lovejoy 



Ward wins tennis 
championship 



e was?" (Photo by Mai 



Karate club gains 
Official status 



Favored Rodney Ward a 


second effort-shots were jusl loo 


sophomore Chemistry major 


much for Jim lo come back on 


from Orlando. Florida, went all 


Tile final scoring by games was 


the way to win the Fall tennis 


6-1.6-2. 


tournament which was 


There were 26 players who 


sponsored by Upsilon Delta Phi. 


participated in the tournamenl 


The final match was between 


which mcludcd 6 seeded player.s. 


Rod and a second year theology 


Rod beat Semenuik. Mark 


major, Jim Greek, from Jackson- 


Dallon, Bob Fekete. and Jim 


ville. Florida. I might add that 


Greek lo win the last place 




trophy. 




Jim beat Dave Bowers, Rich- 




ard Halvcrson, and LeClaire 


Jim fouglit courageously, but 


Litchfield lo take (he runner-up 


Rod's consistent returns and 


trophy. 



"Now that the club 
cial," commented Lee. 
making plan: 



The Southern Tai Kwon-Do 
Association (STA), more popu- 
"ly known as the Karate Club. 
i^came an official organization 
'' SMC on November 16, when 
1 finally cleared the Student ITie. cl il> p.tn5 to liovf e 

Affairs Committee, according to at registration to providi 
ophomore Insung Lee. du-ector dents with information 



for ihose interested in joining 
the club second semester. Lee 
predicts an enrollment figure ex- 
ceeding 50 new students. There 
are presently over 30 STA 
members at SMC. 

Two karate classes will be 
offered each week-an advanced 
class meeting Wednesday evening 
at 8:30, and a beginners class 



to separate 


STA me 


the two ela 


ses. On J a 


club member 


will take 


Memphi!, w 


lere fre 


n WestbrooK 


Will try f 


namcnt eup 


A week 


ary 28 a 


,arate d 


ion will be 


held in 


ee expressed hopes 



See 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Manufacturers of High. Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



Collegedale, Ten 



Phone 396-2131 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Simday-Thurstiay: 7:30 a.m. -9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset - 10:30 

Pleasant Surroundings -Good Food 



LitlleDebbie 




Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplements 





Chuck Jenkins 
for 

Apnme 

The way lobuy 
theinsufance 
you need but 
may feel you 
cantafford. 



236-4.541 

MONY 




Pewman stepped up 



Corps, a pilot program, is admin- 
islcred joinlly by Ihe Dcparl- 
mcnt of the Inturior and Dupurt- 
ment of Agriculture. It's for 



'ilh the Department of the in 
lerior should not forward Iheii 
applications to his Washingtor 
office or Tennessee field office: 
since it would only cause delay 



Andrews to spossor 
Musical Viennese summer 



Stepped-u[ 
volving the man in the pew will 
mark the opening of 1973 in 
SDA churches. 

The first of three major lay- 
witnessing workships will be in 
Washington. D,C. January 28 to 
February 1. Attending will be 



from 



Vienna Cily Hall 



Uni- Concerts ', 



vursily, will be heid Jui 
July 23. 1973. 

Conducted since 19 
Summer Sessions in Vi 



and other travel, 
II instruction is in English, 
ses are recognized by the 
rican Association of Schools 
.usic, and credit received in 
na can be applied toward 
rent types of degrees and 
;ui,ily he transfdrrcd to other 



Sum 



Ses- 



MMii III Vii'iuij cost little 

at llie Berrien Springs campus of 
the School of Graduate Studies, 
Teachers unci other professional'; 



Enrollecs in the five-day 
workshop will return home to 
hold similar training programs 
for local church members, pre- 
paring them for per.son-to -person 
evangelism. The training pro- 
gram envisions every member 
participation, reports Earl E. 
Cleveland, guiding spirit in the 
program. Dr. Cleveland is co- 



who participate in order to 
maintain and improve skills 
needed in their employment will 
generally find the expenses 
deductible on their federal 

Brochures and- further infor- 
mation are available from Dr. 
H.J. Holman. Director. Summer 



gelistic outreach prograi 
1973. 

"if we wait for the 
to carry the story of salvation to 
the world before Christ comes, 
we're going to be here a long 
time," says Dr. Cleveland. "The 
only way to multiply the minis- 
try of evangelists and preachers 
is through an active lay ministry, 
and that is just what we hope 
these workshops will make 



A second Witnessing Work- 
shop is scheduled for the Pacific 
coast at Oakland, Ca., February 
18 to 22, and a third for the 
great heartland of America and 
Canada, February 25 to March 1 
in Kansas City, Mo. 

Ministers participating in the 
three major workshops will be 
looking at evangelism through 
the eyes of laymen rather than 
1 evangehsm. 




Women of Thatcher and Jones Halls are getting doors decorated for Ihe anm.«l7,,' , "■ . - 
coming up next week. (Photo by Mark Nicholson) annual k. instma.s judging, 




e deal on men this year." (Photo by Mark 



rridav. December 15, 1972 



Students' Views of Ch 



/\nJ the cookies were all 
pnislKd 
Just waiting in their case 

All ihc pretty gifts were wait- 
's 
All wrapped and seated wiih 

And the mistletoe was hang- 

g 
inils place above the stair 

But lonely little Debbie 
Could very plainly see 
That something was missing 
But what ever could it he 

She looked out through the 

window 
Ai the lightly falling snow 
And then she heard the sing- 



indlow 




Chrism 
When 

thought of of le. 



CHRISTMAS 
y Debbie Duridiek 



should be 
v'hen He is far- 



Hundreds of frien 
billfold's small, 

and by New Yea, 

/ shouldn't hate Christ 



t horror of horn 



JUST iN TIM H 

FOR CHRISTMAS 

By Mark Nicholson 

h Christmas rime, oh Ch. 



Prophecy of the Last Days 



EXAMINATION SCHEDULE — First and Second Semester — 1972-73 



TIME OF 
EXAM. 


MONDAY 


TUESDAY 


WEDNESDAY 


THURSDAY 


7:00 a.m. - 
8:45 a.m. 


8:00 MWF Classes & 
8:00 4-day a week classes 


Freshman English 
(All sections) 


Amer. Hist. & Survey of 
Civ. (All sections) 


Anatomy & Physiology 
(8:00 & 9:00 sections) 


9:00 a.m. - 
10:« a.m. 


10:00 MWF Classes & 
10:00 4-day a week classes 


8:00 T.Th Classes 


9:00 MWF Classes & 
9:00 4-day a week classes 


9:00 T.Th Classes 


11:00 am - 
12:45 p.m. 


12:00 MWF Classes & 
12:00 4-day a week classes 


12:00 T.Th Classes 


11:00 MWF Classes & 
1 1 :00 4-day a week classes 


10:00 T.Th Classes 


1:00 p.m. - 
2:45 p.m. 


2:00 MWF Classes & 
2:00 4-day a week classes 


1:00 T.Th Classes 


1:00 MWF Classes & 
1:00 4-day a week classes 


2:00 T.Th Classes 


3:00 p.m. - 
1^*5 p.m. 


4:00 MWF Classes & 
4:00 4-day a week classes 


4:00 T.Th Classes 


3:00 MWF Classes & 
3:00 4-day a week classes 


3:00 T.Th Classes 



^OTE: For classes meeting more than one hour, the examination schedule v^^ll apply to the time of the be- 
ginning of that class period. For instance, a class beginning at 9:30 would meet with the group begin- 
ning at 9:00 o'clock. 

Evening Classes — Examinations will be administered during the last class period of the semester. 

PLACE of Examination - Freshman English (all sections) cfTn^T nLT™"'"^' 

American History (all sections) Student Lounge 

Survey of CiviUzation (all sections) , Student Lounge 

Anatomy & Physiology (8:00 & 9:00 sections) HH 222 

Speech (all sections) Monday, 5:00 p.m. Student Lounge 

'^•1 other examinations will be administered in their regular places. 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Friday, December 15, 




-He walks, ht walks! 



Amahl^ wins over 
Kings^ Collegedale 



Danes in retrospect 



. . . Again!! 



The Danish Gym Team, made 
up of skillful gymnasts mostly in 
their early twenties, presented 
the Danish conception of physi- 
cal education. Saturday night, 
December 9. in the gymnasium. 

Some of the gymnasts were 
sliidents and others represented 
a number of different careers 
ranging from teachers to 
mechanics to office workers. 
Having all taken time off with- 
out salary of any kind, their 
common interest is dedication to 
physical education. 

The team came together only 
a few months before the tour, 
having all been members of 
various gymnastic organizations 
and clubs throughout the nation, 
and some having also attended 
one of the famous Danish folk 
schools for gymnastics and 

Their demonstrations in- 
cluded a variety of modern 
Danish gymnastics for men aiid 



grams are different, primarily so 
that the men will develop muscle 
and the ^rls develop grace. Made 



Beginning in August, this 
Irour; the twelfth for director 
Flensted-iensen, took in Iceland, 
stopped in Kent, Connecticut to 
hold a training program, and 
then continued to Southern Cali- 
fornia and back. 



The I 



pla, 



' be I 



a selei 



folk 



for Christmas before leaving c. 
another tour which will include 
Bangkok, Hong Kong, Indonesia, 
and a final performance in their 



The Danish Gyn- 
on profit organi 
roved by the Dar 



Boys Choir 
Aired on WRCB 



but he is in a 
ing his pipe 
hobbling on a 



: the world with a sccptor, 



offer, saying that 



lously a 



: all I 



life, , 



aiting 



ime sue the Kings, 
ning her tongue, 
the Kings who the 

were for. When 
description of the 

Mother suid it 



"<i'Mi^ shepherds and 

.1 ., ' IS urrived with one 

;,lRplierds carrying 

Auiuhl on his shoulders. 



of food, for whi 



nothing to give, else she would. 
At this thought, Amahl im- 
pulsively handed his crutch, his 
most valuable possession, over to 
the Kings. As he did so, a re- 
markable healing power surged 



The Chattanooga Symphony 
Youth Orchestra, under the 
baton of Richard Cormier, and 
the Chattanooga Boys Choir, 
directed by Stephen Ortlip, will 
be featured on the Power Board 
Special on WRCB-TV (Channel 
3), on Tuesday, December 19, 
7:30-8:30 p.m. 

The Youth Orchestra pro- 
gram will include Anderson's 
"Sleigh Ride," Vaughn-Williams' 



Choir select 



will I 



"Fun, 



"Carol of the 
Drum," "Ihr Kinderlein 
Kommet," "Tomorrow Shall Be 
My Dancing Day." and "Ding 
Dong Merrily." Joseph L 
Troxell, Jr. wUl accompany the 
Choit on the piano 



■ough his leg a 



"1 
walk, I walk. I walk!" He danced 
and leaped for joy, falling once, 
but only to arise again with 
amazing energy. 



Amahl then asked his new 
friends if he could accompany 
them on the last leg of their 
journey. The Kings agreed that 

he should go and present his gift i^uiiiat)-, m^ ""°"i,ir 
himself. And playing his pipe, he Taylor; Shepherds and Villager: 
departed with them. 19 studentr 



The Cast: Amahl, Evan 
Chesney; His Mother, Marsha 
Teel; King Kaspar, Regan 
Scherencel; King Melchie- 






a 



rily agreed 

I Amahl breath' 

ed "but there 



, Amahl's mother uguin sent 
to the door. Upon returning 
time, he confes.sed that 
e weren't really two Kings at 



resting there, "We 
for a short while," 

the star." Mother then 
that Amahl had for one 
the truth when he bragged 
having seen the unusually 



while Amahl made 
the Kings. Hi 
Balthazar if he had royal 




December 15, 1972 




SOUTHERN Arn^m- 



More medical aid will soon reach Francia Serpi. 



Florida physician 
Donates services 



Dr. Melvin Campbell; faculty 
sponsor of the student missions 
committee, returned Tuesday 
evening, Dec. 12, from a flying 
visit to Orlando, Florida to meet 
with Dr. Charles Kurth, who is 
planning to donate time to the 
Nicaraguan Mission. 

Dr. Kurth, a Lutheran M.D. 
with offices at the Florida Hos- 
pital in Orlando, is leaving about 
the 30th of January for an 8 or 
9 day visit to offer his services 
.and assess the Nicaraguan situa- 

According to Campbell, Dr. 
Kurth is interested in organizing 
other Orlando physicians to 
donate time and supplies for the 
mission after he establishes the 

Dr. Kurth has been in general 

present specializes in physical 
medicine and rehabilitation. He 
and his wife, both Lutheran min- 
'slers' children, have three chil- 



dren of their own. 

Both Kurths are very excited 
about the whole missionary 
project. Dr. Campbell stated, "It 
was a highlight in my experience 
just to talk with dedicated folks 
like the Kurths." 

Mrs. Kurth would like to see 
a project begun with her 4-H 
club to raise interest and dona- 
tions for the mission. 

The Orlando campus nursing 
students singing group, The New 
Hope Singers, gives programs in 
the surrounding churches with 
proceeds going to a Nicaraguan 
fund. The nurses also recently 
completed a bake sale. All of 
these proceeds are being held in 
reserve for Dr. Kurth on his re- 
turn, to help purchase whatever 

A Loma Linda University 
medical-dental team is also 
making plans to go to Nicaragua 
for 10 days to 2 weeks in 



Blindman testifies Erosion 



sentcd Forrest Gate, of Forrest 
Cale Fords in downtown Chatta- 
nooga as the chapel speaker 
Thursday, December 7. 

BImd since an accident three 
years ago. Gale continued with 
his newly established business 
even though he had never heard 
of a successful car dealer who 
couldn't even see his product. 

Introducing himself as "not 
an eloquent speaker, preacher, 
or Bible scholar," Gate gave a 
personal testimony of how the 
Lord had blessed him in afflic- 

^^ _He began with the statement. 
"I m standing before you to- 
night to tell you there is a 



But Gate did not always have 
this conviction. It was only after 
"the smoke screens and cobwebs 
of my own rationalization 
cleared away that the truth 



quoted John 9:3 to stress the 
idea that God takes the' total 
blame for all afniction, that one 
should leave not only the "un- 
folding of heaven, but also afnic- 
lion in the hands of God." 

Cate believes that affliction 
best communicates the love of 
God. He illustrated this point 
with the story of a mongoloid 
baby whose parents' positive 
attitude about the Lord's bless- 
ing them with a mongoloid was 
instrumental in bringing 30 
people to a knowledge and 
acceptance of the love of God. 

Stressing that i 
heartbeat from i 



ernity, Cate 



orks, plans, and love of God 
being made manifest" in 



aUxation that it's for "a short 
time, a little while" sees him 
through. 



Throughout his talk. Gate grace is sufricient.' 



Americanism revisited 



he just missed cockim 
I ihoughl in college 
I knew all the answers loo 

has thought up some n 
questions. 

The older you get- 
to vote against it. 



•■the faith of a little 
'lild. " 
There has been a time when 

of my ehildrcn thought 

I could 

fix anything. 

lick anybody. 

answer any questions, 



Part 3 
By Mark Nicholson 

You know, we have whole 
churches full of the blood- 
ihirstiest people I've met outside 
the army. I'm surprised at our- 
selves for our long-standing 
position as related to war and 
the army. Of course, the stand 
you take is a very individual 
matter. But whenever your stand 
is going to change someone's life 
for "good or for bad" then don't 
yo u think some Christian 
digression is called for? Note 
thqt f didn 't say "aggression. " 

How can we escape the 



simply being Christians. I don't 
mean the traditional Christian 
with Che "white man burden.' 
Those poor souls in the "dark- 



I realize that we are in the 
dying phase of a religious cru- 
sade, and still there are times 
when we must stand up and be 
counted as Christians, and it 
won't be easy. Disregard all the 
propaganda. Ignore all the 
speeches- for-pay. Go back to 
your Bible and find whether 
there really is a mandate for us 
to conquer with the word and 
the sword. Find out what you 
believe; not what you've grown 
accustomed to hearing. 

So, what is an American? Is 
that question really important? 
Seems like "What is a 
Christian?" should be foremost 
in our minds. One final salvo; it 
doesn 'I say "blessed are the 



(ideas that 



■t lived.} 



that He has the p 
ure you've failed ~ 
but He hasn't. 






Wf 11 



but He didn't 

syo 



killers 






• Or • 






me struggling, and killed 
The beatitudes are not 
platitudes. They are real, fesh 
and-blood rulei 
Perhaps nt si 



lelievi 
with the bouyani, 

faith ofa little child rat 



e dvfca 



"burn 



August. They will provide dent, 
care in a completely mobile un 
at no cost to the student mi 



Of birds and freedom 



Walking along one day, a man 
chanced upon a boy playing 
with two caged wild birds. 
_Watcha got?" asked the man. 
A coupla birds," replied the 
^y- "Where did you get 'em?" 
"ic man mquired . "Caught 'em," 
answered the boy. "What are 
^°" going to do with 'em?" 
^•^ed the man. "Oh, beat 'em 
Jfound a bit," said the boy. 
^"d after that?" queried the 
"^i- "Kill them, I guess," 
answered the boy. "Would you 
^'1 Ihem to me?" the man in- 
?"ired. "Well," said the boy. 
^^ney're pretty expensive birds." 

"1 willing to pay." said the 
^"- "How expensive?" "Oh- 

y cents apiece." the boy 
^T'"^' "'^'"Sht." -^id the 
.Paying for the birds, he 
^"^^-ght them home, set their 
1^^ On his patio, and opened 
^ "-age door. One of them eyed 



the opening, and in a flutter of 
feathers, soared out of the door, 
the ireetops. 






s he \ 



In 
sight. 

The other bird sat in the cage 
and moped. A few limes he tried 
clumsily to fly, but ended up 
bashing his head on the cage bars 
after which he slumped dazed in 
a corner. A few days later he 

One day as Jesus was walking 
along. He came upon Satan 
playing with some caged people. 
"Whatcha got?'" He asked. "1 
caught a bunch of people," 
Satan proudly replied. "What are 
you going to do with em. 
Jesus asked. 'Oh. beat 'em 
around a bii." answered Satan. 
"And after thai'"' queried Jesus. 
"Oh- kill ihcm. I guess. Yes, HI 
kill Ihcm." Satan replied. 
"Would you sell ihem to me?" 
asked Jesus. "Well." Satan hesi- 



tated, "they're pretty expensive 

people." "I'm willing 

said Jesus, "How much. 

life " replied Satan. "They'll 

cost you your life." "Alright." 

Paying for the people. He 
brought them home with Him 
and opened the cage door. Some 
people ran out, rejoicing, to Irec- 
dom. Others eyed the 
for awhile, ran out for a bit. 
then retreated into the cage. Still 
others sat and moped in the 
cage. Occasional attempts to 
jrun through the bars or ciimb 
them ended up with injured 
heads and bodies from falls. 
After these attempts the people 
usually sat in discouraged heaps, 
mourning Iheir confines ... 

"But by the free gift of Cod s 
grace ihcy arc all put right 
through Christ Jesus ^^^J^"" 
them free." Romans 3:24 TbV- 
From the Saturday Morning I'ofi 




Page Eight 

spectrum 



SOUTHERNACCra)T_ 



Friday. December 15 



Santa Claus is 
Coming to town 



m m 



i prospefl 



were assaulted by a short, lubby 
bearded figure. He was dressed 
compleicly in red. My 
eyes finally told — ' 



ur school and 

me informal! 
school. The 



dusses and teachers Til probably 
be having? Forewarned is fore- 
armed. This is true in my case, if 
you know what I r 



rifled mind that th 
"What on 

■■Like I to 
d when he last Christm 
ho boy, 1 school here," 
il go ho. ho. "Have yo 
IMC sounds "Sure. ■- 



s Santa Claus. 

h are you doing 
s August 27th." 
), ho, ho .-Id you 
I'm going lo 



take General 
about -the psy't-hology, Teachings of Jesus. 

am writing Mewswriting. and Anatomy. 

'^ lo you is that yesterday I found q^^^ that sound like a big load 

'*" opy of the Southern AltciiI jq you? Now about the 

a trash can and upon reading jeachers: is it true that Dr. 

found your name and upon ^olvin has delivered exactly 

■.-.king my Joker, found your ^^^j^ lectures so far this year? 

- ■ ■ "- "■"" He doesn't live on campu"'"f^'= 

he? Someone told 



ting 



that a 



civili/ed Eski 
deTlo "explain the Shanty Closet who's 
school and how hard picture taken of hii 
■ for Santa to keep also hasan IQ of l»tJ 



LI nd erst and." 
L., ho, hello little boy 
Santa give you for 

I could gel another 
in, Santa had already 
two whales, a Sherman 

an ABM System lo a 
seven-year-old sadists, 
I (orgoi about what 
J said, I ralionali/ 



] is solved, 
one of the make up men : 
The Mission Impossible lea 



picture. So here is the i 

Editor, you might — ,„, — _.. .-- 

thing and could tell mc quite a ^^^^ him on the sidewalk but he 

lot about Southern Missionary jijn't speak to me. I guess Dr. 

College, You know, things I'd poolittle doesn't "become" a 

miss if I went just by the cata- psychology instructor. About 

log. Elder Francis; is he real? Does he 

Before I ask any questions, actually smoke chalk? Really? 

I'll tell you some about myself. 1 jve already met Mr. Garber, 

live in the village. As a matter of y^d he seems fairly harmie; 
fact, 1 live with the Knittel; 
Also, I will be a freshman. Pleas 



_ And the left ^^j 



/ are allowing 
Not that I'm weird or any- 
thing like that. I'm very clean. 



leing pre 



After 



college 
I at- 



h ought 



J pull il off. 



'£■11 tended Collegcdale 
^"^ Academy for the necessary time. 
*"='■'■■ So. hopefully 1 am ready for 
' ^'^ Southern Missionary College. I 
hope it is mutual. 



/eird dude 



Bvcryonc thought Shanty v 
venlriloquist. 

"Did you see that ' 
over there? His lips don't move 
when lie speaks." 

The nurses at the Nursing 
desk tried to get Shanty t 






L:ould 



tell 



lalthy. So, he finally quit 
ng altogether, 

found an excellent 



1 surgeon when his fake eye reindeer. We 



kept poppini 



I like 



Some o( 
: Shanty 



would find t 
however. ' 
Rudolph's 



had 






that little room by the 
photo-lab we'd better get a fan 
put in there, or there is going to 
be one big howl. 

About Anatomy; do we really 
dissect a cat? Or is that just 

My schedule is such that 
some days I might have to eat in 
the cafeteria. Is it safe for me to 
eat there often? A friend told 
me the food would be good, just 
like what I am used lo. What do 
you think? 

One last thing before 1 close. 
Is there any chance that I might 
get a job on your paper? 1 don't 
have any particular skills, but 1 
would be interested in being a 
reporter as I have had some ex- 
perience in that area. A friend 
tells me that I'm great at sniffing 
story leads. 



ould \ 






Mrs, Sanla Glaus wrote a 
letter to Shanty every day, and I 

look at one of those pretty 
young girls down there, I'll beat 
you over the head with an elf." 
Shanty jusl ho hoed it off. 
1 Ihoughl 1 had him pretty 



Thank-you for 
your time. Will be looking for- 
ward to hearing from you. 

Sincerely, 

Caesar Disgustus 

P.S. Is it true that haircuts are 



Editor's Note: By ihe i- 
(his is printed. Caesar, you !["» 

already be an official meWro 
our staff. We are looking for 
ward ^lo ^working with yoy 

"' '■ Vou will nialte 



joyed what "Staff' had to say 
Not only did I enjoy reading the 
"Accent" for once, but I believe 
that more articles like that need 
to be' written, and read, and 
taken to heart. Especially in Col- 
legedale. 

I am not advocating criticism 
merely for criticism's sake. And 
I do not believe thai the edi- 
torial writer was, either. The 
purpose of both the editorial 
writer, and this letter is to reaf- 
firm the need for a Christian 
manner of questioning. 

So, this is not a diatribe ui 
favor of "critisize and con- 
demn," but rather a declaration 
of the right and quite possihly 
the need of we, as students, to 
take a long and careful look at 
ourselves and discover if we are 
indeed on the correct path to 
the kingdom. 

If we don't have the courage 
to look at ourselves, then I think 
perhaps there is something 
wrong with our way of doing 
things. This is a declaration that, 
yes, there just may be some 
things wrong with our cherished 
beliefs of what may be correct 
and right. 

This is not an easy area lo 
discuss and move about in. Our 
pride is often bigger than our- 
selves. Hardest of all is admitting 
that we maybe, just maybe, are 
wrong. 

Once we realize that certain 
things on our campus may need 
to be changed, then we can go 
ahead with making SMC a better 
place. That is progress. 

Signed , 

Alfred Zinger 



Shanty would get his 



and I 
girls" 



itch 






Thatcl 



oJ/ltHldKii openkn,^. . . 



the 
Hall. 

icihmg AL-iuully il was the ventilation 
. Bui I system he was going down but 
: bcuns Shanty didn't know the dif- 
; a per- ference. I finally talked the Dean 
forgiving 



Shanty. Whew! 

Shanty said, 

up for the Chri 



and slay out way past midnight 
doing lest flight patterns. This 
didn't set to well with the deans 

Both Shanty and 1 began to 
realize that he just didn't quite 
fit into the campus atmosphere. 
He wondered why many of the 
students were so spiritual when 
the days moved closer to Christ- 
He look all his finals and 



last one. He still looked likejolly 
old St. Nick, perhaps just a little 
paler than usual. 

No one ever found out who 
Shanty really was. Everyone 
thought he was a dumb old 
Ventriloquist Eskimo. 

He packed and was ready 1° 
leave in his four-door sleigh, bui 
before he did, he turned to m^ 
and said. "Steve, see what yo 
can do about separating Christ- 
mas and Saintn 



be 



different ' 



Last week 1 was drifting past 


Tuesday at no 


on, we were sur- 


Lynnwood Hall with the rest of 


prised to got a 


is much feedback 


the water and listening to tlio 


as we did con 


cerning attitudes. 


Lennon Sisters joyously carol- 


This week 


wo have printed 


ing, when 1 noticed their echo 


the first lettG 


tr that came in, 


sailing back to me from the Stu- 






dent Park, 


issuE) second se 


moster. 


How appropos, 1 mused, this 


This is your chance to voice 


is the time of year for echos; 


your opinion 


about attitudes 


echos of ghosts o1 the past. 


(bad or good) do you aqree with 


Ghosts of past years, of the past 






semester, of past (almost) 




faculty members 


classes, of past themes gotten in 


about rules o 




under the wire, of past classes 


being penaliied for hawing a bad 


missed, o( past mistakes, trials 


attitude? It so 


/not, then why? 


and triumphs. It s interesting 


This week' 


sletter was wrinen 


that Christmas seems to be a 


by a studen 


it and is printed 


time of nostalgia rather than a 


under an ass 




time to look forward. 


do you Thinh 




Believe it or not I'm working 


he afraid of n 




the moment. 


Other lettE 


'" ^nder"^ aS!med 


Seeing that most students did 


names. Some 


have rather strong 


until Tuesday (Hail! That prob- 


Really no 


w. whafs the big 


lem is now remedied, by the 


deal about : 




way.) and our copy deadline is 


YOU think?^S 



#mrti|pnt Ar«nt 





All SDA's survive 
Nicaragua!! quake 



•^J 



Managua, and claimed six thou- 
sand dead with twenty thousand 
injured. The Inter-American 
Division reports, however, that 
no SDA's were killed. Homeless 
SDA's have been gathered and 
transported to a local member's 
farm where food and other sup- 
plies have been provided. 

The division office added that 
a seLTctary was sent with twelve 
thousand dollars to aid in the 
relief work. An equal amount 
was sent by the SDA welfare 

Two large SDA churches 
within the city were demolished. 
The Nicaraguan Mission office 
was damaged beyond repair and 
will have to be relocated. How- 
ever, all official records were 
preserved. 

The church operated hospital, 
La Trinidad, located seventy 



miles from the city, was un- 
touched. 

Though no messages from 
SMC's mission station have ar- 
rived since the quake, no threat 
of danger to personal safety 
existed. Managua, unfortunately 
situated atop a highly active 
volcanic belt, is 375 miles from 
Francia Sirpi. Main damage was 



Chri 



city. 



tine Pulido, student 
director of the SMC Mission 
Board, stated at a Friday evening 
vesper service January 5, that 
the quake may directly affect 
the mission's ability to purchase 
needed supplies. Also, the pour- 



placed on our n\ission p 
All potential problei 
ever, are spcculatory di 
adequate information. 



:::l=;"z »£«%nLAtt«it 



One hundred sixty-seven Fifty -one women voted 

Thatcher women out of 230 against having the lobby open to 

who responded to a recent sur- men. Their reasons ranged from 

vey voted to have Thatcher "we want privacy from the men 

Hali's lobby open to men until in the evenings" to "we want 

10:30 in the evenings. freedom to roam at will in the 

Mrs. Florence Stuckey, head lobby, dressed casually or in 

dean of women, reported that house coats." "I'm against that 

500 women received question- anyway," said Mrs. Stuckey. 

naires about the subject. "The lobby is a public place." 



VOLUME 28 NUMBER 16 

"If the Committee decides to 
change the rule. I'll go along 
with them; I won't be bull- 
headed about it," said Mrs. 
Stuckey. 

"The only objection I have to 
having men in the main lobby 
during the evening is all the 
noisy commotion it causes," she 
concluded. 



City frozen but thawing 



Returning students received a 
non-Southern greeting of icy 
roads accompanied by auto- 
mobile accidents and spin-outs. 
Some students were stranded, 
because of bad weather, as far 
away as Texas, while almost 40 
students spent a couple of days 
in the Atlanta Airport. 



scan sheet. Instead of the stu- 
dent writing out his class sched- 
ule, he will blacken his class 
schedule into the oval marks on 
a computer card. This card wiil 
then be fed directly into the 
computer, eliminating the pto- 



Meanwhile i 



Collegedale, i 



country prevented many stu- 
dents from registering on time. 
Therefore the late registration 
fee was suspended for those who 
were unable to make it back 
from vacation because of the 
weather. Kutzner expected 
t the between 75 and 100 students to 
■mputer terminals. register late. 

One problem encountered in summing up registration, 

IS the using of the catalog class Kutzner said that everyone 
imbers. instead of using the seemed to be happy with the 
class numbers, new computer 
what different, added that computer registration 
rather and bad at SMC will be greatly expanded- 





SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Friday. January 13 



Hale -Wilder perform 



Robtrl Hale, leading Bass- 
baritone with the New York 
Gty Opera Company, and Dean 
Wilder, Head of the Voice De- 
partment at Westminster Choir 
College of Princeton, New Jersey 
will be presented in sacred con- 
cert on Wednesday, Jan. 17 at 



United Slates Festivals: The 
Cincinnati May Festival, the 
Ravinia Festival, the new 
Wolftrap Farm Concerts outside 
of Washington. D. C. and the 
Tanglewood Festival in Massa- 
chusetts. This season alone he 
appears a total of seven limes 
with the Boston Symphony 



In addition to their individual 


Orchestra. 


performances in opera, oratorio, 


Robert Hale had the honor of 


with symphony orchestras and 


appearing as soloist in a world 


recital, Hale and Wilder have 


premiere with the Minneapolis 


toured together inlcrnalionally 


Orchestra at the United Nations 


presenting sacred concerts with 


on the occasion of Human 


Ovid Young, accompanist and 


Rights Day. This performance 


arranger for them in more than 


was broadcast on network tele- 


Blessed with a powerful and 


An imposing six-feet five 


virile voice plus the tall and 


inches tail. Dean Wiider toured 


handsome physique of a young 


nationally for three seasons as 


athlete, Robert Hale has become 


leading tenor with the Gold- 


one of the most souglit-after 


ovsky Opera Theatre in produc- 


singers of both the opera and 


tions which won him wide crit- 


concert stages across the nation. 


ical acclaim. Equally at home on 


Audiences of the New York Cily 


the concert stage, he has ap- 


Opera h:\vi- appljuclud Hale in 


peared as soloist with Robert 


1 iu:j lt,iil''i ■'! '.. iillr, FUUSI. 


Shaw, the Boston Symphony 


i; ■■;..,■ ■ ■'■ ' /- , (iuilio 


Orchestra, the National 




Symphony Orchestra and many 


'"!'' ' ■■ ' ""' '■" I'le past 


others. 


k-w yi-ars Iil- Ikis sujig wjlli (he 


Wilder was awarded the 1964 


New York company during their 


I'elri Foundation Fellowship for 


Us Angeles seasons, In 1970 




The Philadi'Iphia Lyric Opera 


lime, has appeared in the major 


pri'MTilL-.! l(i)hL-M Hale as 


concert halls of this country re- 


l(.iM,|..r!.i ii. i: ;>.i|iij|l]r pro- 


ceiving particular note for his 


'' ' r ' ' . ■ .!■ lo him 


sensitive interpretation o^ 


Mr..,.rl ■,. . 1 .11 l|.,ni. 


Wildcr's busy performance 


in u widu 1.11I!' ■ ' .:■■ r,.il .iii.l 


.clu-dulc this season has included 


has uppearcil ■.■.(. . .■ 


ippeurancesat Carnegie Hall.llie 


country's iii,i|..i ■ i '. 


U<*ro[liy Chandler Pavilion of 


cliidinf! III.- 1 .| 1, , . 


iIk' Los Angeles Music Center. 


Rn.;l->n, Mtiin- i, , ' .. . !■.■ ,i. 


Ii-i"ii'. Svinphony Hall and the 


I'Inl ..l-li'l'i 1 i 1 ,:■■■ ■], 


1 !■ ;l ■■ ■■"! Festival as well as 


vv.iiil . iN.i r,;i ' .,■■ ■, , .■, :: 


■1 ■ .: ■■.Iidevislon. 



as head of the voice department 
at Westminster Choir College. 

Of a recent New York appear- 
ance, the New York Times said, 
"The sumptuous-voiced role was 
splendidly sung by tenor Dean 
Wilder in a stately, sensitive 
portrayal ..." According to the 
Portland (Oregon) Journal, 
"Wilder unfurled a rich, golden 
soaring tenor . . . one of the 
great voices of the century." 
"To Mr. Wilder belongs one of 
the finest tenor voices ever heard 
here" is Ihe response of the 
Chattanooga News-Free Press. 
"Thunderous applause greeted 
his virile and compelling aria. His 
upper range, unafraid and sure, 
thrills the listener" was the com- 
ment of the Kansas City Slar. 

The unique artistry of Robert 
Hale and Dean Wilder, and their 
deeply moving interpretation of 



spirituals has ' 



hym 







ly acclaimed from coast ti 



Wilder will present a sacred concert 



Students interview Dunn 



Four SMC students recently 
spent an hour in the office of 
Winfield Dunn, governor of Ten- 
nessee, interviewing the governor 
and his i 6-year-old daughter, 
Gayle. 

The interview, done in co- 



I with Lii 



Baker brings movies 
Ra I and II voyages 

Norman Baker, nuvigalor. He remained at Cornel! after 

radioman, and second in com- graduation lo couch the light- 

mand lo Thor Heycrdahl on the weight crew and study creative 

voyages of Ka I and Ra II, will writing, literature, philosophy 

present movies of these voyages and history. 

at 8 p.m. Saturday nighl, Jan- '" l'''-'' ■' uMiiiu- biologist 

uary 13. nic-.i'. I it,i ■ ,., ji,or 

A native of Brooklyn, Nor- H' >" i ■ imn took 

man Baker holds a degree in r' ' ' ■ i ■>! Tahiti 

Civil Engineering from Cornell, ^'■i' il ■ ; . vrigagcdin 

While a student he pluycd light- ^^ '■■'■. ■■ ,.„i Ujker was 



which will appear in the May 

Listen magazine, a monthly 
youth orientated journal of 
better living, strives to promote 
better living through healthful 
practices, an optimistic outlook 
on life, and a close relationship 
with Jesus Christ, 

Elder Francis Soper, editor of 
Listen, and Bill Garber, com- 
munications instructor at SMC, 
sat in the governor's office while 
Ken Wilson, Alane Wheeler, Jay 
Smith, and Duane Hallock con- 



"By 1 8 years of age today the 
young people are finding them- 
selves with greater responsi- 
bilities. I think they're totally 
capable of acting responsibly in 
the face of this torrent of change 
that is pouring over them. 

"I would like to recommend 
a book to you called Future 
Shock, a book which is a re- 
markable display of intelligence 
on [he part of the gentleman 
who tried to put down on paper 
the dramatic way the future 
invades our lives today. For 
these reasons we are called upon 



be 






itself. 

"The friends th 
here in Nashville are just great 
They have begun to realize thai I 
am a normal person and I a 
not any different." 

The governor concluded by 
sharing his code of living. H; 
said, "If 1 had to say that theie 
is one thing that has motivjteil 
me more than any other thing.il 
might be the golden rule. Lhait 
always wanted to treat peopleas 
I might hope that I 



Dunn, being the first Republi- 
can governor for Tennessee in SO 
years, commented on his rise to 
political office by saying, "In 

1969 it became apparent that 
Ttnnessee was undergoing a 
swift transition politically. In 

1970 a number of us sat down 
and discussed the logic of a 

my particular 



within a certain time frame." 

Gayle, a junior in a private 
high school, was asked if there 
was a problem with drugs in her 
school. Of the 600 students at 
her school, she was quite certain 
that at least 100 had tried drugs. 
She noted, "There seems to be a 
larger problem in public 
schools." 

She commented further on 
the drug problem by saying, "1 
feel sheltered myself because my 
parents have helped me live such 
an life. I am against it {drug 



It 






abuse) 



of 



state 






approve of it , 



. all. 




seeking to become the Repub- 

"1 did ultimately decide to 
make that political effort, know- 
ing full well that 1 had a great 
many obstacles to overcome. 1 
guess you could say that 1 
launched my political c-ampaign 
from three places-my home, my 
dental office, and my Sunday 



pendent on something like that 1 
just don't feel that your self can 
come through." 

In comparing her life before 
and after her father became 
governor, Gayle said. "There are 
so many little things that are 
different and unusual that 1 
can't begin to tell you about 



when you have e 
you occassionally have atempw, 
when you're just a human being, 
but it's a lofty and a worthy 
entitled to considerations I 
weren't accorded young peoplf 
of other generations. 

"We do have unparelleJ 
abuses of certain things, suchJi 
drugs and alcohol, on the part o( 
youth in America. Unfortunate- 
ly, they are caught up in't'^ 
time of the greatest matetialisi^ 
in the history of the wotW- 
Young people have to dewlop 
their attitudes and theU bsa; 
philosophies in an envirom 
that is tremendously diffetjj 
than a generation ago. AniJ 
that reason the young peopl^*^ 
finding themselves caught_ up__ 






luchc 
weaknesi«. 

.anloor^ 



s Ihe 



galhcred lo sail Ra 1 acros 
ocean when the voyage was 
milially undertaken in 1969 
The poor condition of the raft 
made il necessary to abandon 
-•ffort only five hundred 



s the I 



sfron 






I. Bake 



■'I was able with the help of 
many unselfish and many won- 
derful people to become the 
43rd governor of Tennessee at a 



of the crew that sailed Ra II 

1970 thereby proving many of 
Thor Hcycrduhl's theories. 

the Naval 



— .lanography, 

- -I Baker returns to SMC in a family coul 

alurday night to share his ex- together with his brot'hcV 
eriences on the voyages of Ra 1 married and is the fath 



1 had Ihc rr 
any 



remendou' 



f young 



people in America today. He 
said. "The young people of 
today urc Ihe healthiest, the best 
educated, and the most soohisli 
•^ted. They are aware of the 
world in which they live lo a 
'"'" *" ' other young people 










obea 



»n I think they i 



SMC students in ihe office of Tennessee's Governor 
Lelt to Tight are: Duane HaUock, Alane Wheeler. Ken v 
t^ayle Dunn. Gov. Winfield Dunn, and Jay Smith. 



Friday, January 12. 1972 



Registration day at SMC Wiley to speak 




an honest-to-good- 



ness student of the . ^- 

tionai" system. What a dayi "" 

There was the small matter of 
a few classes being dosed out 
hut nothing , little despaii^ 
wouldn't fix. Sociology went 
down the drain, but someone 
told me that even if it had been 
offered, ,t would have probably 
eone down the drain any way. 

(Those interested in the 
gomgs-ons at table No. K; Dean 
Spears had his eyes checked 
Just for safety's 



At SA Assembly 



# 



The 



iather 



While it was 
wa> I had always 
be registration was quite some 
thing where else would you find 
students together on time eager 
to finish a project and obey 
ing orders Quite a show Really 



Vespers tonight will be by 
Des Cummings campus chap 
lam His topic is How to Dis 
.overlheWiLofGod 

Approximately 44 B.S. and 
82 A.D. nursing students will be 
dedicated next weekend. 

Jesus Christ Superstar, one 
night only, Tuesday, January 16 
at 8 p.m. in Memorial Audi- 
torium, Chattanooga. Tickets are 
S4.S0, S5.50, S6.50. National 
Company of Broadway Pro- 



duction. 



nearly as flashy as a 
carnival, but it had potential as a 
comedy. Not exactly divine or 
error-ridden, but 1 enjoyed the 
small battles that raged at each 
table, especially at the writing 
tables. The inner turmoil of 
"Should 1 take this class or not," 
was almost too much for me to 
bear. Not really, but it was 
amusing, and would have been a 
lot more amusing if I hadn't 
been one of the registrants. 

There were free cookies 
(didn't have to use that white 
card for once-the reason being 
that the money had already been 
taken from me or other stu- 
dents-very efficient) also free 
grape juice, ho nest-to-goodness 
grape juice or a reasonable fac- 
simile of it. Fantastic. 

Very mellow atmosphere, if 
you could disregard the rain/ 
snow/ice/cold, the hurry-hurry 
of hurried people, and the im- 
mense job of getting yourself 
typed, classified, stereotyped, 
slotted, and numbered. By the 
time 1 finished, 1 had a digital 
name, twenty-five chapel cards 
(or free tickets to invigorating 
lectures on the good life, as a 
friend put it), and was fortified- 
homogenized, and last but not 



The reasc 
you a whole 



the right time 
Really, Rem( 
progress here a 



for the Student „^ 

sembly next Thursday evening. 
Dr. Wiley is a historian and 
author, and is known as one of 
the foremost experts on the Civil 
War. 

Dr. Wiley is currently a pro- 
fessor of history at Emory Uni- 
versity in Atlanta, Ga. Previous 
to this position, Wiley served in 
the history departments of the 
University of Mississippi, Pea- 
body College, and Louisiana 
State University, 

Wiley is a native of Ten- 






nant in the Second 
Assistant Historical 
-- Army Ground Forces 
headquarters in Washington, 
D. C, and assisted in writing the 
History of the Army Ground 
Forces. Following the war, he 
was awarded the Legion of 
Merit. He later served as a 
Colonel in the U.S. Army Re- 



. He • 



1 Kentucky 



like 






'ould I 



s just about 
> tell 



you about my hair-cut though. 
Bet you've heard this story 

Well, 1 got my hair-cut at the 
Gaslight Barber Shop which is a 
nice place to get a hair-cut when 
the decision has been reached to 
get a hair-cut. Fine place, that is, 
if you don't have very much 
hair; it costs considerably more 
if your hair is "Shaggy" and 
"Extreme," than it does if your 
hair is at an "Acceptable" 
length. You get the picture? 
Well, so do 1. But, what's money 
to a college student? Maybe I 
shouldn't be so hard on the 
place, but it is irritating to have 



. Asbury College and U.^ 
University of Kentucky before 
going on to Yale University 
where he received his Ph.D. de- 
gree in 1933. 

During World War 11, Dr. 
Wiley served as a Commissioned 

supposedly, long hair takes 
longer to cut, but to this victim's 
record, time wasn't any different 
for short as it was for long liair 
to be cut. If anything it look 
longer to cut the short head than 
it did the long head. But the 
is full of strange tilings, 



and having t 



2 of I 



lallcr ii 



tions of life here. So be it. C 
they figure if they can cut 
hair, they can educate you. 



1 pay I 



youi 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Inr. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hosoitals 

Collegfldale, Tenn. Phone 396-2131 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 



HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. -9:00 p.m. 

Friiiay: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday; 30 minutes after sunset- 10:30 

Pleasant Surroundings - Good Food 



See 




236-4.541 

MONY 




Little Debbie 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditianing 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
ond Food Supplements 

College Plazo Ph. 396-2179 



STUDENT SPECIAL 

VILLAGE MART 
47 
47 



HOT CHOCOLATE r^^ 



16-oz. 
.52- 



ncLun o 

GRAPE JUICE 



Reg. 51° 



We Accept Your White I.D. "Chorge" Cord 

College Plaza 



«n 



Friday, January 12. 



^ 



Uitmli\\ Speilfi^.. 



Dear editor, students, faculty ^"^^^^^ 
and administration: 

STUDENTS, it will not dc 
for you, while condemning half 

hearted work in others, while 
pointing 



idents should 
jth these regul 

Each student ,. 

schools should pi; 



side of the right and loyalty 
Even though the rules and regu 
lations seem needlessly exacting, 
be obedient to them; for you 

You should not be encour 
aged in your faultfinding. Thi: 
complaining spirit will increase 



himself 

rndLT disdpline. Those who re- 
use to obey the regulafo"^ 
leir errors, 10 ran .^^J^^ return to their homes, 
o do as well asthey do. because TEACHERS, after you have 

done all you can for rebellious 
studenU, after you have, by per^ 
sonal effort, by entreaties and 
prayer, endeavored to reach 
them and they refuse all the 
efforts made on their behalf and 
continue in their course of sin, 
then it will be necessary to sepa- 
rate them from the school. 



(pelling of students 
from the school, unless human 
depravity and gross '"^^"^'JJJ'^ 

DtTersl^y not be corrupted. 

It has been harmful m every 
respect, and has no beneficial 
influence upon the school. It 
never helps a student to be 



What is a b-....? 



STEVE GRIMSLEY 



gent 



self-i, 






negli- 



. Oh. by the my. 



1 regards 

have you read the .„,„pu, 
Encyclopedia of Trivialities?' 
"No sir, but I am to the leiier 



've been here 20 yean 
? only read to the letter 



■'Yo\ 



will feel at liberty to criti 
teachers who do not me 
liking, and a spirit of 



down until it shall I 



purchase of t 
should do tl 



When there is a proper course 
aken in cases where students 
eem so easily led astray, there 
All be found no necessity for 

" Teachers are to consider that 
hey are not dealing wJtb angels, 
HJt human beings with like pas- 
ions as they themselves have. 
Characters are not formed in 

Sincerely. 

E. G.W. 

(5T, F.E., C. T.,4T 

H. T., paraphrased) 



•'Twenty years, sir." 

-Yes. that's wonderful, but. 
Mr. Jones. I've noticed an ac- 
cumulation of demerits on your 
record over the years." 

-Oh?" 

"In the first case some of the 
of our firm have Cold 
t you do not salute them 
when you pass them in the hall. 
Secondly, the executive com- 
mittee has sent you 16 notes, in 
the past twenty years, ordering 
you to rebiirn the company's 
allegiance song onto your fore- 



" That's right 






of time to read the Encyclopedia 
of Trivialities. " 

"What kind of attitude is 
that? I already know! It's a bad 
attitude. This company has no 
room for people with bad alii- 

"But, sir. what is a b- . . . .? 
"Jones, a bad attitude is ask- 
ing wliat a bad attitude is. " 
"Sir, I'll hand in my resigna- 






and abide b, theBe'trl,l.litics? If f^^ P°»-'f »; 



ianger 



I say change your way 
ish you to understand, ^f thinking or give up! You can't 
e not been in harmony depend on someone else to help 

you grow "spiritually mentally, 

spiritually spiritually, spiritually 
physically, and spiritually social- 
ly," That is your choice! 

Someday, you too will be in 
the place of enforcing and set- 
ting up rules. That is* when you 
should be concerned about how 
guncral lone of the article that faculty communicates with stu- 
eeksSMC "i'^ student was blaming the dents. Now you should worry 
irciiiliihe facuhy and administration. 1 about how students communi- 
t fault, but are' cate with faculty. If yo - - 



m m 



SMC way of life-No further 
questions asked. This is too bad, 
because I'm sure the folks in 
charge don't have a monopoly 
on good ideas. Who knows, 
maybe some students actually 
have some decent ideas on how 
to best run things. 

There is an infinite number of 



"Bad Attitude." The underlying you the 

cause for the whole problem is 
the sad fact that the primary 



the the dangei 

to guide theu" own lutures. im 
leads us back to "Bad Attitude' 
and how to get one. 

I would like to take thi 
opportunity to point out tha 
being labeled "Borderline" 
"Bad Attitude" is not to b 
Ughtly taken. The way you ar 
perceived by the faculty an 
SMC will affei 



h trying 



the rating of others here 



of : 






that 



r life. The 






t the I 



1 would pose this question: 



their doing that, a right attitude will talk 
:e care of itself. 
Sincerely, 



"Average." J am 

.„.^ the well-known 

iformity syndrome, the "If 
new or different, it's bad" 



By Mark Nicholson 
Dear Editor; 

There are a number of ways 
to receive a "Bad Altitude" at 
Southern Missionary College. 
And no matter which route you 
take, the end result is the same: 
vou are held in suspicion as 
eing very borderline, and you 



suddenly find that those 






s for 



ide; 

All of this would tend to lead 
a person to examine the reason 
for this schools existence. I 
maintain that any school exists 
only for the student. SMC offer- 
ing religious foundation, has an 
added area not usually found on 
public campuses. This does not 
change the fact that tliis school 
exists for the student. 

Now, you miglit think that in 
such a situation as this, the stu- 
dent should have some say about 
, But unfortunate- 



ly,! 



»t the c 



;an indulge ii 
of 



: sort of 
md plci 






/ devil possession and ^^^ 
3u can engage in 
iiuningful politi- 
cal/social change and be branded 
as being unfortunately deluded 



illy the case, the 
people at the top of the heap are 
the ones who believe and en- 
dorse the idea of the student 

The students, strangely 

jugh, have very little to say. I 

because they 






I talk, 



rather than being a reason for 
thoughtful introspection as to 
the best course of action, it is 
used as just a bigger club. 

Number one, a studenl 
should have some say in shaping 
his/her life, other than yes sir/no 
sir. Secondly, the student should 
not be hounded after his grad- 

know of at least two young men 
this last year who applied to J 
certain school where recom- 
mendations are considered im- 
portant. A certain gentleman on 
our campus was kind enough U' 
send a non-recommendation and 
he wasn't even asked to. No> 
that is what I call above an 
beyond the call of duty. But, '>'' 
so needless. , .. „, 

So, what is the solu .on 
Simply this; acceptance oi 1 ^ 
students as human beings .ap 
ble of choice, and bV ;^«^„''f | 
together I'm sure we can 
come the inborn st"r 
blocks ot our educa 
system. It's worth a try. 
Signed, 



ilher bei 



uUKudcl 

Another thing I would like to 
ask. Mow many of the students 



Dear Editor. 

I was very much ii 
the editorial in Iht 



^mrtljpm KttivA 




Photo by Tim Thomas 



■ ' Friday, January 19, 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Friday, January 



Eighty Days to 
Fitness Program 



"Around the World 
Days.'* SMC Temp. 
Society'5 physical Titness p 
lion program, will bt pre; 



roughly 25,000 r 




120 dedicated 



By Darryl Ludinglon 
nproximalcly 120 sfudenl 



SDA 
I'lIC, 



vith 



Around the World badge. {Pholo 
by FausI). 

were covered. One male jogged 
1 ,600 miles in the lotal effort; a 
jched611. 



Sidne: 






Ihe college goal insplratio 



liic L-ighiy duys students directly affiliated with 

unriL'ts lacked Ihe organization, hopes that all 

s. However, in faculty and students will attend 

thanks to re- Thursday's chapel to hear the 

9,000 miles program outline. 




Talent show 
Tryoiils begin 

Beginning Ihe first of this 
coming week, sign up sheets for 
the annual SA TalenI Show will 
be available at the desks of Talge 
and Thatcher Malls. ReNae 
SA Programs Cojn- 



SMC gets new minor 






) for 



iforr 



Chai 



according lo Charles Davi: 
librarian. The department c 
library Science will be offering 
minor under the chain 
Davis assisted by M 



and cou 



ould I 



t be a 



iwhyl 






Wednesday that any 

Each contestant w 
the TalenI Show wi 
SIO.OO just for enlc 

viwv ->=, iin. M-cond [ 



SMC 



Uni 



,cnlly lh( 



by the State EdL 
Board. This means that a 
nt completing the eighteen 
nship of hours of library science would 
Marion be eligible for stale certification 
;iale librarian as a school librarian, grades 
instructor for K-12. Another advantage would 
e classes being be that with state accreditation, 
Lorann Grace, sMC would also receive NCATE 






nthis 



SMC will be the only college 
offering this service to students 
and school librarians in South- 




narily held about mid-way in the 
nursing course. Miss Claudia 
said, and signifies the commit- 
ment of the nursing students to 
the profession and their willing- 
ness to finish the course. 

The service will include light- 
ing each nursing student's candle 
from an instructor's candle 
representing the continuing serv- 
ice of the Florence Nightingale 
tradition. 

Dedicatory speaker for the 
event will be Dr. Carl Milter. B.S. 
Nursing department chairman. 

Planned and directed by the 
students themselves, the pro- 
gram includes special music per- 
formed by the nursing students, 
and a formal personal adoption 
of the Nightingale Pledge. 

A.D. nursing students partici- 



ting include: 



Aldei 



Alicia Kay, 



Aeh, 



Tiblei 



Senate opens SA election; 
Thatcher lobby open till 8 



Robert Calvin, Angelir 
Aydelotte, Deborah Gay, Blue, 
Patricia Ann , Bock, Colleen 
Joyce. Bowers, Gwendolyn Anit. 
Braden, Gloria A., Broome, 
Alexa Truax, Brown, Carol Joy, 
Burnsed, Anna 



ula Je: 



By Alunc Wheeler 

Second scmeslor elections 

Senate meeline of ihe semester 

will be from Monday, January 
22. through Wednesday, January 



The S.A, Su 
ly suggested 



24. 



Offices V 



1 will t 



campus; one for Talge Mull 
for village students. 

Voting will lake place T 
day, February I . from I 



student lounge will be open on 
Saturday nights until 11:45 
() ni,, and on Friday nlghls from 



The rupuiring of llic overhead 
road sign on Aplson Pike is 
pending a decision as to whether 
10 add un additional sign about 




Thke , 
stock 
in^ii^erica. 



Marie, Byei 

Clifton, Sharon Lynett, 
Conger, Patricia Louis, Corbett, 
Patricia Spen. Crawford, Judy 
Hannah, Damazo, Frances Ann, 
Denmark, David Lewis. Dobbins, 
Cathy .Sue, Fleming, Lucinda 
Lu. Freeman, Norma Jeanne 
Fulchcr, Barbara Dawn, 
Gershon, Judy. 

Gilbert, Mary Jane, Gilchrist, 
Melony Elai, Goodwin, Virginia 
Pear. Graveli. Dcbra Waters, 
Hall, Phyllis Taylor, Halversen, 
Mary Uwson, Harold, Jon Eliza- 
beth, Haven, Mary Christine, 
Hcrber, Katherina Jori, Hodg- 
kins. Patricia. Jacobs, Sandra 
Strong, Jeter, Nancy Ray. John- 
son. Carolyn Kay, Juhl, Rayleen 
Diane, Leel, Richard Othello. 

Len/en. Elizabeth Pair, 
Lorren, Bennie Kathy, Meador, 
Perry Keith, MeinhardI, Robyn 
Ann, Michaelis, Linda Gay. 
Moses, Wendell Meredit, Nelson' 
Kathy Estelle, Nordvick, Alvina 
Marie, Peltier, Penny Gaynell, 



Ctiairman of B. S. Nurs 
parlment, Dr. Carl Miller" S 
dedicate nursing students Salur- 

Ruth, Prather, Sharon Ros 
Priest, Gerald Woodrow' 
Pritchard, Penny Gale, Rega[' 
Ruth Ronda. 

Retzer, Doreen Yvonne 
Rogers, Jerry Lee, Schmid' 
Walter Paul Jr., Soper, Lori 
Jeanne, Stafford, Roy Lee 
Swatek, Pam D,, Thomson^ 
Pamela Ann, Trivett, Carol 
Jeanine, Tucker, Shirley Kaye, 
Turner, Denny Allan, Tyson 
Juanita Cannon, Van Deusenl 
Sallie Atk, Wheeler, Lintfa' 
Louise, Wierts, Paula Jeanne, 
Wilbanks, Gloria Gayle. 

Williams, Flora Mae. Wrona, 
Karen Lee, Zegarra-Kruger, 
Susan, Wiseman, Anita Gail. 

The B.S. student nurses in- 

Anderson, Susan, Blecha, 
Marilyn, Bradshaw, Rosanna, 
Brougham, Sue, Brown, Debbie, 
Carlton, Cheryl, Carpenter, 
Gayle, Chitwood, Ed. Cockrelt, 
Debbie, Couden, Donna, Couil- 
lard, Sam, Crutcher, Jennifer, 
Davis, Barbara, Davis, Calhy, 
Dye, Janet. 

Eberhardt. Judi, Ford, Pal, 
Fristoe, Barbara, Galey, Pal, 
Haines, Sherry, Hall. Debbie, 
Halvorsen, Karen, Hardin, Willie, 
Kabanuk, Suzi, Koobs, David, 
Kupiec, Susan. McUren, Jackie. 

Noble, Connie, Patlon, Pam, 
Peeples, Debbie, Phillips, Jan, 
Powell, Ronald. Primero, Efe- 
beth, Riffel, Krista, Tarte, 
Nancy, Taylor, Linda, Thomp- 
son, Nancy, Tiller, Jeanmf, 
Vance. Brenda. Will, Kenneth, 
Williams, Nathan, Zill. Karen. 



Strange to say. but after llfi 
one day. they would horHif 
touch any granota Ihe rest of"" 
week. Like one granota eat" 
said. "You know, this graitaia'' 
Ihe best there is. rm really St"'" 




defined by Mr. Spears, Dean of schedules, and having to"s,a7on 
Students, as gomg in to call a girl campus until 5 AS n m if 7., ,? Tw, 



Monday nighi. (Pho(o*'b!"Fausu°' 



Friday. January 19. 1973 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Ludington Wins ciibum to visit smc 

^^ By Randv Etkin^ r^u^^.A.i., .n . :„ ^_ . 



Djrryl Ludingl 



fomn 



;entiy 



sight's Narrative Contesl. 
Djrryl rtct;ived his S500 prize 
■\\eck in the mail last week. 
' Mike Jones. INSIGHT editor, 
reported that there were over 
700 contest entries in the true- 
life experiences contest, which 



few months. The first, second, 
tliird and fourth place winners 
were, incidentally, all profes- 
sional writers. Respectively they 
are G.VJ. Target, Joan Marie 
Cook. Robert Natiuk, Merikay. 
Darryl's article, titled "The 
Judean Realization" is a sym- 
bolic-incident story of an experi- 
ence he had as ^ student mission- 
ary English Teacher in Haadyai, 
Thailand last year. Editor Jones 
spoke of the story thus: "not 
only well written, but also a very 

s in a fresh and 









yet been dedded |_,y„„, jj.,, 



when the story will be printi 
the story is approximately 2000 

Darryl wrote the story for 

class requirements of Article deadUne, December 

Writing, taught by Bill Garber. hoped only that it would be 

Garber and Darryl were both accepted as a regular story, cer- 

surprised with the story's sue- lainly not expecting Grand 

cess. Garber said, "I knew the Pr'ze. 







By Randy Etkir 
Van Cliburn, 
pianist, willappca 
the campus of Southern Mission- 
ary College, Saturday night. Feb- 



Jary 3, at S r 



e physi 



program is presented under t 
auspices of SMCs Arti 
Adventure Series, 



This 



ether 






-- r sdramal- 

ic triumph at the First Inter- 
national Tchaikovsky Competi- 
tion in Moscow, Van Cliburn is 
performing a full schedule of 
concerts through out the United 
States, Canada, and Japan as 
well, before a total audience esti- 
mated at a quarter million 



orchestra in the United State; 
Ciibutn's artistry and popularity 
continue to grow. RCA Records 
declared October. 1971, "Van 
Cliburn Month" and celebrated 
with five new releases of his 



SMC Gets 5 
New Teachers 



cm 



; first 



Five 






appearance on the SMC campu; 
Tickets for the event are now o 
sale in the Campus Shop i 



was good, but Wow! Grand Four days after 

!" Darryl reported that he deadUne. associate ed 

the story in just before the Scriven, Pal Horning, and iditoc 
Mike Jones, made a personal call 
to Darryl notifying him of his 
success, an early Christmas sur- 

Darryl, 23, from Glendale, 
CA is the son of Drs. Louis and 



Coltegedale Cleaners 



Phone 396-2550 
College Plaza 



Aileen Ludington- He has at- 
tended SMC two and a half 
years He also attended Lonia 
Linda University and Newbold 
College. Darryl is presently 
A^cenc reporter, photographer 
and layout editor. 




aff of 



Dean Dr. 



GC Merge PR, Radio-TV; 
Comm. Dept. to Plan Meeting 



DHleDebUe 




By Ken Wilson 

Walter Scragg, Secretary of 
the newly merged General Con- 
ference Bureau of Public Rela- 
tions and Radio-TV, was on 
campus Monday, January 15, to 
meet with Dr. Don Dick and 
James Hannum, of the commu- 
nications department, concern- 
ing the agenda which is their 
responsibility to develop for the 
Board of Directors meeting for 
the Adventist Radio Network 
(ARN). 

Also present at the meeting 
was Carshton Thompson, acting 
manager of Andrews University 



radio station WAUS. and I 
Martin of the Columbia Ur 
College radio station WGTS. 



SMC for seco 
cording to Ac; 
Cyril Rutcher. 

They arc as follow 
Donna Stone. Miss Beth Stepp. 
Mrs. Delores Mount?.. Mrs. M. 
ScKkan, and Dr. Clyde Bush- 
Miss Stone, who graduated 
from SMC last semester, wilt be 
working full-time in the four- 
year nursing department as a lab 

Miss Slcpp and Mrs. Mount/, 
ill also be working full-time as 
uctors. but for the two- 
sing program. II will be 
ponsibility to take stu- 

:fdurcsnf nursing. They 



though not lolally new to 
SMC teaching staff,' is co 
back to teach the Heahh 
Life classes on a part-time I 
Dr. Clyde Bushnell ah 



at SMC-ONE TEACHER TO 
EVERY THIRTEEN STU- 
DENTS. 



The ARN 



ling 



be 



Tulsa, Okla., February 

15-18. 

Hannum, who is Director of 
Broadcasting here at WSMC, 
serves as Treasurer for the ARN, 
and Dr. Dick serves as President 
of the ARN. 

Scragg, who has served as 
Associate Secretary of the 
Radio-TV department of the 
GC, was appointed us Secretary 
of the Department only a year 



ago. filling a 


vacancy 


left by 


Elder James 


. Aitkei 


Scragg 


prefers to be 


called 


I'ustor," 


which is his 




term for the head of loc 


al elders. 


While on 


campus 


Scragg 


stayed in a 


gucsl 


00 m in 


Thatcher Hall 


ate in 1 


ic Tabe- 


leria, and to 


top off 


mingled 


with students. 


held CO 


fore n CCS 


in the Comm 


nicalion 


depart- 


ment.and spoke in classes. 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances ond Air CondiHoning 
Orgonic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplements 



College Plaza 



Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes afttr sunset- 10:30 

Plrnsiint Surroundings -Good food 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Friday. January ig, 5973 




■A '. -i ■ l".il.li.iBlomy 




I feci practically bald, now! (Pholo by 



One \ 
Fiftee 



By Caesar D. Knitlel 
Wow, just finished my first 
week of school and sort of en- 
joyed it, might even become 
educated. The only problem as [ 
see it is finding my classrooms so 
I can expose myself to the edu- 
cational process. One other 
thing, I sure hope no one keeps a 
record of absences the first week 
of school. You have to know 
what I'm talking about . . . 

I checked with Dr. Futcher 
and he told he that 1 definitely 
couldn't get PE credits for walk- 
ing up and down the stairs and 
going to and from meals. He said 
he understood my suggestion 
though and would give it con- 
sideration. I took the elevator 



l*-/r- -iw 



Friday. January 19, 1973 



. SOUTHERN ArPTTMT 



down; 
Lore to go! 



right be: 



the CK. 1 felt very Western as I fro 



hjndr 



1 Dr. Futcher i 






to visit. Good food at reasonable 
prices. I had a small SI .88 snack, 
and it was quite good. My 
number was 22, but it was worth 



the 






Lorn 



Love those things. 

known personalities and famous, 
nay, legendary campus people, 
by all means (it might take all 



youi 



t the 



incredible Campus Kitchen. On a 
good night you might see Bob, 
Ted, Carol, Alice, Duane, Bill, 
Doug, Janet, Ann, Floyd, 
Cheryl., hundreds of Lominos, a 
few faculty members, and 
maybe one or two locals. 

When I was there Monday. I 



Jones Hall who ordered 
two ttaysof food,all for herself. 
She said she hadn't eaten since 
dinner. I said "Obviously." 

I counted the steps today, 
and from the flag pole in front 
of Wright Hall, it is exactly 
thirty steps further to the CK 
than to the Tabeteria. But either 
way you work up an appetite. 
That is the way it is. Love it or 

Before I close this pitiful 
column, I'd like to tell you 
about a new feature in my 
column; (maybe) I am going to 
have a progress report on things 
that are progressing in an out- 
campus. You know, things like 
the new Student Center, the 
porch lights on the Library, the 
progress in the signout proce- 
dures for girls, and things like 
that. You can send me a note in 
care of the Accent and tell me 
what you feel is really progress- 
ing in an outstanding way. If 
you catch my drift. 

One more thing. "Don'l look 
back; something might be gain- 
ing on you ..." 





m 



ude. Dean Spears. (Phoco by Mark) 




Friday. January 19, 1973 



Charlts TuLker 
Turiitr Shamii 
iij laJis Diann 
John Mark Van 
t ilk Voe^ik 
Walker If Daud 
r I iiitjii Mi^noii 
n Silt Ward John 

Hiwl Wibb 

rkiu Werry Sharon 

ilennni-r kathken 

Wavnt Rohirl Wliary 

DarliLH M Whider linda 



in Man l'a,mla What, 
ond Wa\nt Wukha, 
« O'"" Wiesntr Chart. 
WUbanks (.loria (,aii 
ns James Daniil w, 
III lamar Wdsori Car 
Wdson Rulh / lai„ 
' Shirley Jean Wmr,-, 



Wir 



f Teddnt \Va\nL Wngh] 
c l\nn Wriglu Juj,,^ 

Barbara Wiescn and ZiU 



MILE 



Honor Roll 



Tonight's MV program fca 
ires nursing students from 



Barbara Jean Prisloc 



liirson Monn-a Rulh PiUnko 
Jtamn Trcf Po^eil Ronald 
D an Prcsl I urra nt Adek 

pr St ( trald Woudrow 
l-ri si Ja k II rbcrt Pulido 
CI slin iiur ltird\ Linda 
9 a Rah Charles i aw 

R ad ig Ro I Dean 
I u J Charles Cdwtn 
I k It I na Ricks Wade 
I a kl R ibow Vckic Lee 
fi^^t John Ddano Robertson 
\ ,f.ela Ka\L Rose Slt^e Allen 
Ruj Warrtn Bulkr Ruggles 
Kann Icjni Rumse Gregorx 
< ra I Sulla Womil rnnwnt 



aid Ru 



Sau 



Ta\i 



Dau 



\ylor Henr\ R Ta\tor 
Carol Tay lor Robert 
.ni. Ttel James Ldward 
ihir CaroliiiL Mar Thorn 
Marx Rulh Thomson 



A;u 



Tanara l\ 



Dak 



Son Under vdlpr 

Father \\hdl do\ ju mean 

Son Belo\ C k\el 

Congratulated 
First Student So tin 

president just expelled vou 

eh'' What did you sav to 

him'' 
Second StudEot I con 

gratulated him for turnint; 

out such fine young men 

Take Bad Hitli Good 

Wife (healedlyh You re 
crazy vou re worthless 
you re bad tempered you re 
shiftlesij jou re a thorough 
liar 

Husband {reasonablj) 
Well m^ dear no man ib 

Be Reasonable 

A new congressman flung 

sheets before his secretary 
Don t use such long 
words in my speeches he 
said I want to know vjhat 
I m talking about 



Madam on the day o[ the 
crime while walking your 
dog did vou btop any 
where^ 

The i-pectatorb. sat tense 
h vhile she replied Sir 
dld\ou ever walk a dog-> 



See 




Chuck Jenkins 
for 

Apnme 



Theway tobuy 
the insurance 
you need but 
may feel you 
can t afford. 



236-4541 

MONY 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hosuitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2131 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



Balh S,„ 

DIAL SOAP 



Reg 2I< 

Nov 



21 

l''">sl.-s 2 l>uk Re.. 67- 1^ f\{ 

POTATO CHIPS olDV 

We Accept Your White I.D. "Charge" Cord 

College Plaza 



'TH»«^r.^^ 



Friday. January 19. 1973 




Ashland Terrace Christian Church (Photos bv Mark Nicholson 



Hixson Outreach plans 
Result in new SDA's; 
More helpers needed 



By Ken Wilson 

HISTORY 

fn the past few years, the 
need for an evangelistic thrust in 
the city of Hixson, Tenn. has 
been felt. There are a dozen 
SDA families living in that area 
of Hamilton County who have 
10 drive 12 to 20 miles one way 
loihurch each Sabbath. 

About three years ago Col- 
legedale church pastor John 
Loor held some evangelistic 
meetings in Hixson, with the 
result of meeting each Sabbath 
m a rented building for Sabbath 
School and church services. 

For lack of better facilities, 
this group soon stopped meeting 
and those attending chose to 
attend an SDA church in this 
geographic area. 

Elder Des Cummings, College 
Chaplain, had this in mind when 
he invited Elder Elden Walter, 
Ministerial Secretary of the 
Southwestern Union Confer- 
i^nce, to come to SMC for a 
week in September of this 
school year for a training pro- 
gram in New Testament Witness- 
ing. 

Each night for a week about 
•'00-500 students and faculty at- 
lended these meetings on how to 
relate to others a simple presen- 
[ajion of the gospel of Jesus 
tJinst and a short personal tcsti- 
'"ony of Christianity. At the end 
°' this presentation an oppor- 
tunity IS afforded the listener to 
=^"P1 Christ as his personal 
^vior from sin. and he is then 



SOME ACTIVITIES 
ALREADY UNDER WAY 
This new church is not 
limited to the members of the 
Hixson area, though. The Hixson 
Outreach, as the project has 
been dubbed, has been operated 
totally by SMC students and 
staff this year. 

Each Sabbath afternoon at 
2;30 those going door to door in 
New Testament Witnessiqg have 
met at the Coilegedale church. 
mostly under the leadership of 
theology majors, for 



an after 
the Hix; 

Tt'i;; pha-; 
much good wi 
around a do 
sporadically 



has generated 
in that area and 
:n people have 
regularly at- 
sa result. Half a 
dozen more people are receiving 
regular Bible studies as a result. 
Starting early this past 
December a widely advertised 
Bible 'study progran 



OBJECTIVES 

Chaplain Cummings 
"Action on the part of the 
dents is what is needed at 
time in Hixson." In a chapel 
earlier this year, 
sented his threefold objectives tc 
the student body. These are: tc 
WIN students to Christ, to 
BUILD them in this relationship 
and to SEND the 
of their faith. 
THIS SABBATH IN HIXSON 
Tomorrow, January 20, a 
potluck dinner is planned after 
the church service. After the 
potluck dinner, small groups of 
two and three will go into the 
neighborhood around the church 
knocking on doors and getting 
acquainted with the families in 



On t 



The; 



II do s 
s page a 



This 












'«Eeied for the Hi: 

jas had good success there. But 

Jiurch of our faith in the area. 

' the prayers of those in- 

^^'^<i in this Outreach have 

. " answered, for recently stu- 

Merling, one of the 

jional Directors, ar- 

he rental of the Ash- 

:c Christian Church 



■f^nt Dave 



SDA 



I Sabbath aftci 



:ach 



iffice of blanks and involvi 
optometrist, Norman Elliott, on numbers for those who 
Hixson Pike. This study group get involved in a going prograr 
has been under the direction of Your help is needed; your help 
Elder Gladson and Chattanooga wanted. Turn in the 
SMA Pastor, Roy Caughron. Chaplain's office soon. 

At this same time, 3 to 4 
p.m., and beginning also early commitment Blank 

this past December, a children s 
Bible story hour has been under 
way for children in the neighbor- ^^^^^ jj^^ j^. 
hood of the Hixson YMCA, 

where the story hour is being ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ 

held. This phase is under the 

leadership of Dave Weigley and ^^^.^^ youngsters to 

Jim Greek. attend Sabbath School .... 

The Temperance Club ol 
SMC has put on a program at the ^^ ^^ ^ friendship team . . - 
Hixson High School eariier this 

year, with good response. As a ^^ ^j ^jinesyng 

result of the success student 

Chuck Luster has been working 

on beginning a taphouse for the Leaders 

local high school students. 

A building has been located, jerry Gladson. faster 

and now Chuck has been recruit- _ 396-209 

ing funds for starting. He has ^^^ Mcrling. Assoc, Pastor 
been on WSMC-FM for ^^5 ig6.207f 

umnraboutThT^foiect. -ind Ken Wilson. As.soc. I'.stor 
will been again this Sabbath. 

Also some of the require- pes Cummings. Assol \'j-.io! 



the 






:angel 



II. This SahbatI 
Jlh School anc 
begin at 91 i 



m ^l^"' ^''"y Gladson. teaclier 
(i^^ ,'" ^^'t. religion department 
ih,. L^" appointed as pastor of 
r, , l^""^^. His enthusiasm is 
^'•■"cd by countless others. 



Involvement Numbers 
ijplains Office 




Friday, Januaiy 19, ig^j 



o 




3S supposed I V enlightened 

people would call "fair." And 

this has been the case for a long 

lime. It has only been recently 

that women have been able to 

improve their male-ordained 

imagine that his- 

ry is now being made by a few 

ave contemporary women who 

fuse to accept this role that 

s been foisted on them. 

:entlv that 






rebelling" 



So, what am I saying? Simply 
this; there is a need and we 
should realize that fact. It is as 
simple as that, Now that wo are 
aware, we should act. Accounta- 
of knowledge, 



JCS-all ^rp ^round Failure 



knowledge 






know that injustice 
Something to think 
Something to think 



A Criiical Revi 
i/i Chrisi Super 



indabic 



:ord. 



-Ope. 



For something well rehearsed, i 



spect rum 

TIk Man That Ate Granola 



g;ew out of the r 

Where Ihe whole thing went 
astray, besides Biblically, was in 
10 Cliallanooga Ihis past Tues- the staging, acting, and choreog- 
day niglit. filling Memorial Audi- ruphy; all of which doesn't leave 
loriumtoncurcapauiiy, much that this reporter could 

The audience rL-attion was speak positively about. The 
warm and enlhusiastic, und who orchestration was the only thing 
wouldn't be ufler spending S5 lo thai was good and it wasn't, by 

"' ' "■■' much . Staging was nill; the only 

I i. t, would thing on stage that would have 

f n ncially hinted to what was going on was 

nd f d stayed the white robe of "Jesus." And 



sthe V 






1 which "Jes 

riginal Superman Shirt. 
under- The acting itself \ 



1 Chat 



tional acting I've seen in a long 
time. I've seen third graders put 
on a more convincing perform- 
ance than Chattanoogans saw 
Tuesday night. 

The choreography did not fit 
the subject at all. At times there 
seemed to be an untasteful 
chorus show flavor instead of an 
opera of a highly sensitive 

Jesus Christ Superstar could 
be a moving and impressive pro- 
duction with the proper direc- 




I Lit recruits to " 
Meet next week 



Over 5324,000 worth of 
Ijieralure was sold by 164 SMC 
Sludenl Literature Evangelists 
during the past five summers, 
jCL-ording to the student finance 



next summer and Literature 
Evangelists Emphasis Weekend 
begin with vespers Friday, Jan- 



Currently, 160 students are 
interested in literature evan- 
gelism. Seventy have attended 
club meetings, and ninety more 
have indicated their interest. 

For the first time a Christian 
Salesmanship class is being of- 
fered this semester. Twenty-one 
registered, and three more en- 
rolled to audit the class, in- 
cluding one faculty member. 
The instructor is Henry Fish, a 
graduate of SMC and now 
Soulhern Union Home Health 
Education Service Represent- 
alive. During the ; 
sonnel from SMC, 



world, and the Southern Union 
will lecture on such topics as 
"Mental Attitudes," "Don't Sell 
Books, Sell Benefits,'* and 
"Being a Soul Winner." 

During the recruitment pro- 
gram next week, the speakers 
will tell how many souls wer,. 
baptised last summer 
scholarships earned to returr 
college. The new "Drug Abuse- 
film, will be shown and intro- 
duced by one of its producers 
Pastor Eric Ristau, Southern 
Union Publishing Director, All 
the Union Publishing leaders as 
well as the club officers, led by Nicholson) 
Gail Fish, president, will speak 
during chape! on January 30. 

The grand climax is the ban- 
quet to be held on Wednesday in 
Eastgate, 

5:30 _ 
Wright Hall. Free food and trans- 
portation will be provided for all 




God's Lo' 



Church services 
in Hixson begin 



Last Sabbath, Jai 



^outtjprn Arrent 



VOLUME 28 — NUMBER 18 > 



Bindery closes 



:ated. 






As of the end of this month, 
the Collegedale Bindery will be 
officially closed, making one 
less place of employment for 
SMC students. The bindery has 
been in operation for 1 1 years. 

Having operated under 



beginning of this school year, 
the bindery is now in the 
process of liquidating and 
winding up all back orders. 

The A. D. Nursing depart- 
ment and Film/Sound Produc- 
tions are especially interested 



The bindery 
enough profit to make it prac- 
tical to keep the business open 
since the operating expenses 
were too high, and there is 
reportedly i 



1 this ' 



f larger binderies. 
Previous bindery 



cinity in the way 



i-go-s 



the 



be October of this school yej 



Completion of new 
cafeteria is in sight 



By Darryl Ludington 



According to R. C. Mills, 
sislanl general manager, the 
;w cafeteria should be open 
' use before the students 

■irch. The new student 
■nler, however, has no 
^ening date set although it is 



omplex began 
' 1971 






- „.. the site 

'^T'^ctly behind the administra- 
l|on building. In the meantime. 
*^ cafeteria had moved from 
|li doomed site to its present 
I brick •edifice. 



«>nsiruc 



Thatcher. Previously, all build- 
ings were strung along the top 
of the hill. 

The new cafeteria will be 
located on the second floor of 
the student center complex 
and will include all of the 
present student center area. 
Mr. Mills commented that al- 
though a scrabble system of 
food service will be used, it is 
not expected that students will 
get their food any faster than 
they are now. The advantage of 
the scrabble system will not be 
realized until a *nat rate' 
system of payment is devised 
and accepted. 

Located in the north end of 
the second floor will be a ban- 
quet or party room seating up 
to 150 people. Partitions will 
aUow the room to be divided 
into two, three, or four smaller 
rooms for use by smaller 

'" ucat^ed on the first noor 
ate health service, the business 



occupy the entire third floor. 
No date has been set for its 
completion. The designing and 
decorating is being done by 
two home economic majors, 
Margi Coslerisan and Betty 
Griffin. Miss Zollinger, Home 
Economics instructor, is the 
consultant. 

According to Margi, the 
interior designing will be "def- 
initely revolutionary." She 
gave no details saying things 
were still in an unofficial state. 
"The coloring will be mostly 
warm shades." she added. 



The 



of 



informal 






iJclion to leap (he road 
"^h used to run from the old 
^"^rnacle to Jones Hall and 
'■■ down the hill, follow 



and 



ams. Al- 
Ihough not fully completed, 
this floor has been in regular 



prayer room, game toui 
kitchenette, chapel, offices foi 
SA. Soulhern Accent. South 
cm Memoirs, and Pasloi 
Cummin&s. 

The new sludenl complex 
will be the center of SMC activ 
ity Mr. Mills Sid, providmg a 



**> ^nghi Hall. Talge Hall, and Lj^i i 



the first time 
At 9:30 a.i 
Terrace Chris 
fUled with a c 
people. N 
'orshippers \ 



'ere there, but at 
i of other faiths 



were present also. 

The Cradle Roll department 
was the largest children's de- 
partment, with over a dozen 
children. Next in size were the 
Kindergarten, with 7 children, 

division with S children. 

In the adult division, it was 
not expected that such a large 
crowd would be present. Bob 
Bretsch. SMC MV President. 
was the Adult SS Super- 
intendent. There were 5 udult 
SS classes including a pastor's 
Bible class. They were taught 
by Elder Des Cummings, Willis 
Cushman, and 3 other pastors. 

Serving on the platform for 

Gladson and Cummings, asso- 
ciate pastors Ken Wilson and 
Dave Merling, and community 
laymen Jim Davis and John 
Odom. The choral responses 
and special music was given by 

God's Love Song. 



At 1:30, all who wished to, 
gathered in the sanctuary for 
an organized program of after- 
noon witnessing. Carloads of 
people went door to door with 
community interest surveys 
asking about the need for a 
5-Day Plan to stop smoking, 
Health classes, Bible classes, 
etc. Also copies of the church 
bulletin were given out and 
folks were invited to church 
services. The community re- 
sponded very well and seemed 
to appreciate the short visit. 
About I2-lSsludunts departed 
for previously arranged Bible 
studies. 

Officers for the various 



of which Ilixsc 



A news urijcic about Hixson 
ouireach was published in Ihe 
Sunday Clwifafwoga Times. 




By SI. 



e Grimsley-A milestone of progress has been achieved in Ihe 
insratlalion of telephones in Talge Hall, The engineering deparlmcn 
, ;ll " olcicd iheir lob of inMalling the conduit m Ihe hallf..of 
S men s reS nee Aecordin^ -o EMer R. C. Mills. ^-«'=n' SMC 
L,.,ineL ml-^Ber Ihe next slep will be ihe respons.biliiy of Ihe 
Swah-ColleVdale T^'^P^-^ Cornea "^^ rniSr^^ PhoTs 

Jo°e"' »ell"Tl,T'phoi.a, which ««« promiMd ( 



r will be 



t Seplember. (Pholo by Mark N' 



snTITHERN ACCENT 



Friday. Jajiuarj. 26 lo-. 



Running the world 



Deiir 80-Day Runner: 

We have been extremely grati- 
fied with the response from so 
many who are parlJcipatinE in 
"Around the World in 80 Days." 
Many of you signed up Thursday 
night, and a great many more 



expressed in tenths. 

Every two weeks on Monday 
evenings, people will beconlacl- 
ing you 10 collect your mileage. 
Don't worry about turning 11 






teted 






some of : 



s letter 



lo be float- 
ing around. We hope this can be 
of value to YOU. 

MILEAGE CHARTS; Charts 
will be available in the dorm 
lobbies and in Wright Hall and 
the library as well as from the 

Please sign up when you lake 
one if you have not already done 

Since you will be using the 



I your chart 
failhfuily- 

HOW HOW MUCH. HOW 
HARD. HOW OFTEN WHERE, 
WHEN TO RUN: Particularly to 
those new to running, It is of 
ul most importance that you 



r you 




e the world in SO days. 



arc finished. {You can count 
thai on your chart as running 
the whole mile.) Within a week 
or two, if you don't push too 
hard, you'll be able to run tlie 
whole mile easily. You miglit 



Nixon — no big deal 



Uy Floyd Grceiilcaf 



policies liQve been Nuperior lo 
llioHe of Trumun, Eisenhower, 
Kennedy, und Johnson com- 

tcllH the world it 






fiirj 



Nixon 



We who look lo Ih 
denl for leadership and insp 
lion must also remind ourse 
that inaugural speeches are 
occanions for the Chief Ex' 
five to lay down a legisla 
program for Congn 



Presi 



rathei 



when 



:oplc 



Ihen build up to two miles per 
day, or if you're interested, fur- 
ther than that will do you 
nothing but good. 3) When you 
get further than one mile, run 
anywhere else but on the track. 
The scenery while running 
around a track tends to get a 
little repetitious. There are roads 
and trails all over this valley 
surrounded by beauty. For dis- 

measure it with a car odometer, 
guess as accurately as possible, 
check the maps posted around 
campus, or ask Bill Shelly. 

Best results will come from 
running every day, and you 
should run a minimum of four 
times per week if you want the 
program to be of value to you. 
For much less than that, you 
lose on your "off" days as much 
as you gain on your "on" days, 

be in the morning before much 
else happens, but that's really up 
to you. Whatever fits into your 



schedule the best is great. Just 
one suggest ion-don't do it too 
soon after eating. 

BAD WEATHER: Rain or 
other normally bad weather 
need not affect your running 
adversely. But if you do find it 
too much of an obstacle, you 
might try inside the gym. Stay 
close to the edges of the floor; 
one lap is 195 yards or 9 laps per 



Com 



Sus 



Whit 



(265 



Thatcher, ext. 550) for qui 
tions pertaining to n-porting 
mileage, etc: in the respci;tive 
dorms; Mike McKenziu 
(238-4433) for the village, and 
Mrs. Sue Baker (396-2714, ext, 
201) for the faculty. And other 
questions can be answered by 
Sidney Nixon (354 Talge) or 
Brita Blomquist (392 Thatcher, 
ext, 659). We'll be delighted to 
hear from you! 

PLEASANT JOGGING! 



Viet Nam when he M'okc ol 
poliulcs thul have failed. On 
this score suuh an Inference 
hurdly uppeiirs uppropriulc. 



ider IhQl the 200lh birth- 
)f the United States would 

. a fact that should inspire 

citizenship In this great 
No one cun disagree with 
conclusion, or, for thut 
er, Nixon's statements de- 



Kennedy declared thai the 
torch hud passed to a new gcn- 
eralion; Dwight Eisenhower 
ended "twenty years of 
treason." although he did not 
on the phrase in his 



Hale and Wilder sing 



speech in 1952 






■- list 



anything else prct 



17, singers Robert Hale and 
Dean Wilder performed before a 
capacity crowd at the College 
dale SDA church. In the place ol 
the regularly scheduled mid 
week prayer meeting service 
tliey pi.Tformed a I 'A houi 
sacred concert much to the ap 



of tl 



Hak- 



c leading bass t 



Special permission was ob- 
tained from the trio for a record- 
ing of the concert to be broad- 
cast over radio station 
WSMC-FM, This special concert 
will be broadcast tomorrow 
January 27, at 3 p,m. 

Many different types of 

music were done by the two. 

ranging from religious folk tunes 

to classical religious numbers. 

Between 



sofp 

for them. 

>By reading the text c 
President's speech, hov 
one finds a number of in: 
tions and subtle thrusts : 
opposition that raise si 
q u e s t ions . Throughout 






cof b 



igmnings, 



period of negotiate 

though this is a watershed year. 

1 972 saw more progress 
toward peace than any year 
since the end of World War II. 
This new epoch, hu says, marks 
the turning away from policies 
that have failed. 

One does not really make 
li sweeping judgments in the 



doubtedlv has ui mind his trips 
to Chma and the Soviet Union 
nie first half of 1972 was oc- 
cupied with these diplomatic 
gestures for which he has jus- 
tifiably received the applause 
of Americans and the world. 
One must remember however 
thai from the same sources 
came sharp criticism during the 
fmal weeks of the year for 
poundmg North Vict Nam with 



dcntial ambitions and rheloric 
although some Presidents have 
left their unmistakable mark 
on ihcir times, and made an era 
of their administrations. The 
issues of inflation, integration, 
crime and terrorism, federal 
power vs. local and state 
power, concepts of a viable 
Ircedom. and other problems 
are still vi-ry mu.h wilh us. The 



field of world peace will o 
shadow all other problems! 
which he wrestles to grant 
a place among the great me 






implishn' 



for 



depart. '^asionally poked fun at a^h 

er Choir olher, such as when shorter. 

, New slimmer Hale asked 300 pound, 

of their ''*"<=r Wilder ho\ 

they have seen and heard ( 



Bosto 



Symphony Ore 

forman':'", of Beelhovens 9th 
Symphony and have sung 
Handel's Messiah in concert. Ac- 
companist Ovid Young is a mem- 
ber of the music faculty of 
Ohvel College in Illinois. 

AUhough very plainly evident 
that they were Christian wit- 
nesses, they were also very jovial 
in concert. They made ii very 
plain lo the audience ihat they 
were not performing for a show, 
worship God through 



replied, "You stand in fro"'?, 
me and use both lungs, and]" 
just use one of mine!" Wf^ 
could not resist telling about ras 
two poodles at home which h« 



had 
Sebastia 






Betn 
t Dec. 



I the 



of this month, ihey 



ind the end 
performed *2 
the United States. Aft'c'r "ia'^ 

corned back to the SMC campus 
with 3 standing invitation. 



; always "Baching!" 
Some of the numbers done 
were: "Let Us Break Bread l" 
gether," "I Sing of Thee." 3"° 
"Satisfied." In testimony, be^ 

the latter song, they "P"^ 
their desire for each one m 
audience to find God's pall|j?^ 
for his life, which was 
eteriml. , 

After a liberal offering ^ 
gathered and ihe c-los-ng 
number. 'The Lord's Pray«-^ 
the audience was given an °P'^ . 
tunity to buy any of the groups 

9 albums and tapes. 



Fiiilay. January 26, 1973 



Love is everywhere 
(Look around) 



By Caesar 

This last week your faithful 

and sometimes fearless reporter 



,vith some of the famous ol 
SMC- 

One place I checked on was 
Thalcher Hall. Too much. All 
those young ladies happily living 
jjj [heir giant home-away-from- 
home. One big happy family. ! 
learned much and saw much. 

Unfortunately, the time 1 
chose to visit was 6:45 p.m.. a 
ijtnc filled with tender good- 
nights. 1 passed a couple on the 
sidewalk who had been saying 
good-night for forty minutes or 
so. Tremendous endurance. 

] felt horribly out of place as 
I threaded my weary (weird?) 

the various young people. Truly 
edUL-aliona!. 

Tlie actual partings were the 
mosi tender. There was one 
couple (she is from Florida) and 



Overwhelming. 

He also had love in his eyes. 
He squeezed her delicate hand to 
demonstrate his affection. There 

wos an audible crunch and a 
gentle lady-like snap as her hand 
broke. They looked deep into 
each other's eyes. No man is on 

I didn't know what to do 
about all that evidence of love 
then and 1 still don't. Guess we 
could declare it a natural wonder 



"If I have to memc 

e my book ..." 
1 one slightly opened book 



s last r 



t for si 



General Psych, (this all ties 
1 somehow) is almost more 
lan I can bear. The kind Dr. 



the growing list of best-sellers 
the Campus Shop foists off on 
unsuspecting innocents. My 
dreams are filled with Siggy 
Fraud and his galloping 
Labeetle. 

In further wanderings, I 
noticed a bizarre phenomenon 
in the Business department they 
have electric pencil sharpeners. 
So far they don't have any elec- 
tric pencils however. Also there 
are no clocks in there. Said they 
didn't have time. I agreed. I will 
continue investigating in my 
usual dogged manner. Are you 

Now for the odds and ends 
department. No. I: The Student 
Senate, in it's last get-together, 
stayed awake the entire session. 
That was one and one-half 
hours. Something of a record. 
Senator Tidwell however did 
sleep some. Credit goes to Les 
Hess and his sleepy holler. 

No. 3: Elder Cummings has 
lost approximately ten pounds 
(count 'em yourself, folks . . . ) 
as a result of running around the 
gymnasium. This certainly beats 

around. 

No, 3; Mr. Fleming predicts 
that phones will be operating in 
Talge Hall sometime within the 
next three years. Hold on ladies, 
you'll be able to ask that 
dummy out yet. 

No. 4: If you look in the 
second drawer from the top on 
the right side of Dr. Knittel's 
desk, you'll find September's 
copy of "Rolling Stone." Check 
out his coUcction of Cat Stevens 
records. 

No. 5: Strolled through the 
Student Park last Sabbath. Never 
did find that Student Associa- 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 

tion shelter though. I did find 
the ACCENT editor out there 
She was writing letters. .. 

No. 6: You'd be surprised to 
know who they're thinking of 
naming the new student center 
after. 

No. 7: Have you noticed that 
Dr. Clark is happy these days? 

Campus Shop doesn't have a 
fixation for little green dots? 
That computer gets under my 
skm sometimes. Like when 1 al- 
ready have an Excedrin head- 
ache and can't charge the pill to 
my statement. Disgusting. 

No. 9: They've added a 
couple of new bricks to the new 
student center since my last 
writing. 

No. 10: Talked to the editor 
about all the coverage I got last 
week. It embarrassed me. turned 
gray from tip to tail. She said 
that the ACCENT cover picture 
wasn't really a part of my regu- 
lar story on the inside but a 
silent editorial comment on 
certain registration procedures. 
According to her, my face said a 



sandv 



: guys 



Bake off, brothers, bake off. 
One last thing, a close friend 



Basketball 
Halverson 



By John Maretidi 
Basketball season has gotten 
underway and Halverson has 
jumped into the lead with a 2-0 
record. Holding a sUm '.^ game 
lead over Jackson, Halverson de- 
feated Jackson by a 76-69 count 
in their first meeting. In the 
killing of the week. Reading 
smashed Schllefer, 1 10-60. 

To this writer. Jackson looks 
like the team to beat if they can 
put it all together. They've got a 
lot of height, a solid defense and 
a balanced attack. Their only 

of hustle. 

Hanging close to their heels 
should be Halverson and Read- 
ing. Halverson's team is capable 
in all categories. However, their 
lack of depth may turn out to 
trouble them before the season 

Reading, on the other hand, 
has a scrappy little team with 
plenty of hustle and a solid 
bench. With luck, they could 
all the way, 

Holland and Schlicfer ha' 



underway ^ 
leading 



W L Pet G.B 



LiHleDebhe 




Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplemepts 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.ro.-9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset - 10:30 

^Icnsant Surroundings -Good Food 






t for tl 



closely at the peak of the front 
porch on Thatcher Hal), you'll 
find a well-preserved wasp nest. 
Think of the implications. 

Must close. Will study general 
psych and TJ. if 1 don't. I'll end 
up in the doghouse. 



hinder 



[n "B" league. Anderson . 
Weiglcy look like the Icams 
beat. Both have height and 
aggressive defense. Either tea 
could easily go all the way. 

Close behind should I 
Hoover and Davis. Both hu' 
good potential, but just need 
little more team play. Carm; 
should be the spoiler. 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale. Tenn. Phone 396-2131 




STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



Re£, .51- Now Onl, 



HYDROX COOKIES 39' 

BAMA APRICOT 18-oz. Reg. .5.5- j^^^ /L / ^ 

PRESERVES IPS on.^ ^ i 



We Accept Your White l,D. "Chorge" Cord 

College Plaza 



m m 



UMJl\\^}i(^^H''' 



1 



i and background for ihc ing 



Obviously human beings i 



)wn point of vi 

expcriem 
flally iha 
Superstar was a 



lelyc 



bul just to 
Jisus Christ, 
flop," and not 



in personal contact witl 



reporting n^ 

lally, I do I 



hit on Broadway and in the 
rious places it has been pre- 
nted around the world. 
You suggest that "The 'con- jpest 
cgalion' would have been ,^y 
tier off financially and spirit- ^g j 
;lly if they h; 



When I Paint My Masterpiec 
(I'm Gonna Paint It Black) 
I stole the title(s), but that's all right; I'm nothing 

borrower of ideas. Mostly becaur - — '■»'- - 

wheels. Not that I' * 



) belie 



ipable wasteland of n 



very little new under my 
but mostly because sometimes I'm 
ipelessly trapped in a vast and 
less. Seems like there is just no 
an of "one think." You know 
J way, repeat, one way, repeat 



cyoui 



Did it go wholly a 



t the 



Editor;, note; 
(he "appalling" 
have been capi 
opinion not a rev 



t didn't I realize that schools an 

play, we 5^^ of creative efforts, unit 
e author schools, you do things the 
/ he sees really education, but more 
ews may jhat is too bad because sch 
our own ^ery best places for a person 

of what our world 

we have bought a neat two-t 

explaining life. 

Well friends, there is mor 

piece. There are a myriad of ways to lei 

really isn't any law saying that learning 

rows of chairs, and there 

happens in that sort of siti 



n the field of disciplin 



1a^y 



. That J! 

kely, just knowledgeable dictatorship. 

ols have a fantastic potential to be the 

to live and form a working philosophy 

Unfortunately, we have not done this. Instead 

t two-for-one prepackaged semiphilosophy for 






that a 



. How about that? There 



:ually very little learning 






his prodigy helped to gi 
h to the "Jesus Movemen 
ch is currently sweeping 



iresting to note that there 
absolutes are handled without question. Reli 
areas that feed the body and soul; therefore, 1 

paint your 



. In other words, thei 









EDITOR'S NOTE: The "bad )| 



In Ihc caKC of the JCS arlicli 



wrItK 



by i 



^,, „..mentarv, but what I am trying to say is this; we t 

You then state thai the glot for granted and depend on beliefs that, while comfortable, 

staging was nil, I take it to mean 1^55 ^^an ideal upon close examination. A good example is the a 
here that there was a complete [„ painting, your ideals may well be someone else's clutte 

lack of props. Did it ever occur canvas. There just ain't one way to paint. Pigments are servant! 

to you that the author might ^^^^^f ^ser. The preference of painting philosophy that 

t'aff ''^^'^ purposely left out all props f^g^ jj surely up to you. Art teachers 



that (here ix 
priorities here a 
IrivialiOeH such 



lembcr of the ACCENT, bul by 
a former student living in Ihc 
Collugcdalc area who wished 1 
remain anonymous; tf 
WG honored his request. 
VIcwH expressed on 
(orlal pane : 






r checks, check-out proccdurcn ilioBC of the editorial staff, SMC 
faculty or the AdminliilrDllon. 
Nor Die Ihc views always con- 
Itlbutcd by members of the 
ACCENT Hlnff. 

Wc welcome oplnlonn from 
nil of our rcadcrii, though wc 
oursclvcH may not always en- 
dorBO them or expect all of our 
TcadctK li 



1 order for the audien^ 

icipatc in the play by imagining 

he props? It's currently quite a 



Next, you comment on the 
icting. That's extremely interest- 
ing because at the end of the 



question anyom 



'distanding. 1 would 
who advocates artistic fascism. Some argue that 
u.t..:. u.^ ."■" -id laws in art, such as balance, etc. These "rules" 
and "laws" are just concepts that artists in the past have found 
useful for what they wanted to express. But these aren't laws. At 
best they are merely opinions. When the rules are followed too 
closely, a possibly fine teacher becomes just another mediocre 
teacher who teaches his pupils to become just another collection of 
mediocre painting studenu. Which seems a fairly meaningless way to 



supposedly free, i 



il growth unil education 

eh with these Irlvialili 
apparent fact 



with 
faculty r 









inlk 



n; and pOHsilile cor- 

mediately branded an having a 
"bad attitude." 

The SOUTHERN ACCENT 
editors fell that if enough Im- 
porlniicc was attached tu this 



; play? Wouldn't you agree student created obji 



id I would like to reaffirm that idea. 
And I would like to make the philosophical leap and say that we are 
our own best judges in matters of self-expression. 

If a student wants to fill his head with theories of 
that is his decision, but by no means should 
whether or not a student does or does m 
dearly held ideas of reality. It 



In this week's Feedback lh"l 't was fairly well limited t 






1 the 



lublc of 
1 paper 



in oiiolhci opinion 
Hubinitlcd In answer (o the JCS 
ntllclc. Sharing Ideas and 
opinions in Ihiii manner Is the 
purpose of this page. 



Sludunl Sciiulc, 
precinct senator, 
ivcnuc would be 10 



Superstar Treniciidoi 



the portrayal nt Heiod Anlipas? biases influi 



philosophy, 
teacher grade on 
ive up to that teacher's 
ireal, hence, not art, if a 
for a teacher done in a way that the 
, ,ght. Teachers are supposedly not going to let their 
grading. It is too bad when they do. Says something 
Enough said? MKN 



spectrum 

Caesar, Knitwit, vegetable, 
yucky K-9 



•day. a play that will go d 
I the annals of history bci, 
r this very influence. 
Sincerely. 



Fickle Finger Award 



By Steve Grimsley 



George Romney, resigning this j 
ecretary of Housing and Icttei 



viiliuul rolicvmg tUo 
'.jllmp telephone serv- 



In another desperate situa- 
on. I tried to ring the big 
umber between paragraphs 
fhilc readina an anatomy lesson. 



Take this one: -a a m'""' 
the riame of Pure. M ^^ouid^ 
his fraternal twin sisters na 
be? Ready? Get this. Purm 

Horror of horrors. iWifl"-' 
of nitwit would think that f''» '^ 
funny? Possibly a person x\"l"^^_ 
I. Q. of 42-and-a-half. t"" ' 
siblv a vegetable. 

This kid. Caem, ^ ""J^-,. 
complaining about his new 

seen nw when I was " 



Adm 



bicl 



tcdiy. , 
llTalgc 



1 inipossi- 






But who ■ 

This problem may only be 
temporary (tongue in cheek) 
But a lutlc buw in the ears of 
that be (vagueness 



ielibei 



■?ing signal s 



night 



that 



Platforms, exams, typewriters 
Receive senate scrutiny 



By Alane Wheeler 

Thi; days for filing platforms 
for the office of Student Asso- 
ciation president were Tuesday 
and Wednesday, January 30 and 
3). The balloting will take place 
Thursday and Friday, February 
Sand 9. 

The senators voted to accept 
ihe changes of the constitutional 
amendments and the working 
■policies in the Senate meeting 
Monday night. 

The possibility of waiving 
senior exams was brought before 
the Academic Policies Com- 
mittee at their meeting January 
18. It was discussed for an hour 
and a half, however, no decision 
was reached. The subject will be 
discussed again in the near 
future. 



room for the students. He dis 
cussed the idea with Mr. Charles 
E, Davis, librarian. Mr. Davis sug- 
gested that possibly some type- 
writers could be placed in the 
audy booths on the south side 
of the second floor and in the 



evening tor itie young women 
wiil be brought before the dorm 
councU at its next meeting. 2) It 
was suggested by Senator Rick 
Carey that the final exam sched- 
ule be changed so that no test 
begins earher than 8 00 am 
This would mean that the last 
exam would end at 5:45 pm as 
opposed to 4:45 p.m. 3) Les 
Hess, senate president, has sug- 
gested for the SA Campus Day, 




s Day. If anyone has 
i, they are asked to 
to Hess. Also, Ihey 



New 2-year major 
Soon to be reality 

The homP ^,-«„ ;., .. •' 



John Durichek. industrial arts teacher at SMC. and his wife are 

faculty-board banquet, held last Monday night in the student 
lounge. Over 300 attended. During the evening Dr Knitte 
presented Bill Isles, president of the Committee of 100 and 
member of the board, with a service award for his contribution 
10 me college. Also, singing groups, Jubilate, God's Love Sonfi 
and New Life Singers performed. Hosts for the banquet were 
James Hannum, faculty host; BUI Isles, board host; and Bob 
Breteh, student host, A Siamese dinner of rice, cmry and 
chutney was prepared by Ron Grange, director of food service 
Grange also carved Ihe .c« swan centerpiece shown. (Photo by 
Darryl Ludington) 



last Frida 
the direc 
Burke, i 
food scii 



ounced the introduc- 
:wo-year program here 
/. The program, under 
:ion of Mr. Kenneth 
ssistant professor of 
scheduled to 



t fall. 






foods production, table setting, 
and other courses to be added as 
they are decided upon. General 

microbiology will be included to 
give background into the basic 
ideas behind sanitary- practices. 



need for competent foods per- 
sonnel, said Burke. Students 
graduating under this program 
would receive immediate place- 
ment with good pay and ade- 
quate chances for advancement 
to positions of supervision. 

The new program promises to 



be appealing to those students 






1 the I 



tion major but fear heavy re- 
quirements in the chemistry 
field. Chemistry will be stressed 
only lightly under this program 
which is designed to produce 



efficie 



much shorter i 






The 



slacle IS obtauiing typewritei 
This is being looked into I 

Senator Vence. 



program has, as yet, been unde- 
cided, but the course outlines 
are already taking shape. This 
two-year nutritional program, 
culminating in an AD. degree, 
is open to both men and women. 
Details for the studies are yet 
undecided, but the requirements 



^0«tl;prn Arrant 



VOLUME 23 - NUMBER 1 



Housing cost criticized 



By Cathie Cowie 

liere has been increasing 
Jsm recently of the housing 
of Ji 
thai of Thatcher Hall. Jones Hall 
residents have been appealing for 
lower rent on grounds of inferior 
facilities. Jones, which houses 7 1 
Bills, costs S364,00 a year while 



Thatcher, housing 
costs only $34.00 m. 
Dr. Frank Knittel, 
said that the upkeep 



same in order to operate the 
building. 

Speaking on behalf of Jones 

Hall. Mrs. Haziel Henderson, 

;an, said students should get 

'pay for. Even though 

1 Henderson feels that Jone.'i 

ome-like atmos- 

Thatcher she said 



—i~l hQuihtm MisiiDiij^.y c.ii[.t;r Friday February 2. 1973 

Voting Feb. 8,9 Platforms take shape 

By Randy Elkins execute the duties of the SA 

The vacancy caused by the Presidcnl. Tryon is Ihe first SMC 

resignation of SA President student government president i 

Reggie Tryon will be filled in a years to relinquish his office i 

special election next Thursday. 

The process for quahficationsof 



the middle of tl 

Rumored candidates to sue- 
d Tryon are Tammy Trimble, 




was one of many numbers played by SMC's 
band in church last week. Under the direction of Dr. 
tck McCIarly. the band performed throughout (he 1 1 o'clock 
(Phoio by Faiuti 



SOUTHERNACCENT 



Nicaraguan mission started; 

I 

By SMC students of 1970-71 



- Wliil, 



tlie 



group 



s Sirpi i 



rt walked 



i-hair hours ' 




Ellon, Ki:r 



support 
The 



1971 



D-7I SA Presidcnl and Ben students and two facully le 

tarn. 1970-71 SA Pastor, They SMC in a truck full of supplie 

Ton; lo Umur Phillips, a grad- '^^^ R^o^P. lagged as the Nit, 

iite of SMC, who was working "S"a Nine, knew Ihul Ihey wei 

I Cosla Rica. The idea was din- ^° work with the Miskito Indiar 

jssed in the student Henalc and >}"' ^^'^ locution of the Mixsio 



Positive way course 
Grows in popularity 



:n ycjrH agu a 
"The ]'oil[|v( 



sanclificE 



. laym 



;2) 



Evangelistic art z 

<^ Ad 

Offered to keepers 



J Zacknson started the 
n on this campus with 14 
s taking the lessons. 



spiritual lessons from 



each lady will liuvc 



Film/sound awarded 
Gold chad at banquet 



The entry which won both To 

the Best of Show award and one Rippl, 
of the gold "Chad" (CHalta 
nooga ADvertising) awards wai 



"Rcachout" spots produced for 



Jolin Rohinson. asioeiatc 
ircclor of Film/Sound, pointed 
'." """ 1^'lni/Sound entered the 

;, v"'".'''"f" ''"'' ^'"^'*° ■'"'•''^ 
nrviLt' lategories, and all award 
■'inning entries are seni 

The regional contest will lake 
'lace in New Orleans in Fcb- 



he played in helping to wi 

The second entry . also a gold Federa?o""''"°°^'' ^''^■"''^'"8 



jungle trail to Cephat. 

The myth of mission glamour 
faded as the group trudged back 
over the muddy jungle trail with 
flies buzzing around their sweat- 



, Cephat ^ 
■uild. Just 



the 



they arrived in Puerta Cabezas. 
Port, as the students came to call 
the lown, was where they made 
their temporary headquarters. 

The local pastor, Peter Wood, 
helped the group get in touch 
with the forestry department. A 
man named Ton agreed to help 
the group find some land. 

Then an Advcnllst man came 



about 40 miles in an- 
other direction to talk with the 
regional director of IAN (Insti- 
tute of Agriculture Nicaragua). 
But the group decided that they 
had been far enough that day 
and returned to Port. 

About a week later Carlos 
Harley, the Director if IAN, 
came to Puerta Cabeza. He 
brought with him maps and as- 
sured the group Chat they could 
obtain land just outside Francis 
Sirpi. The group decided that 
Francis Sirpi was the place to 
start the mission station. 

On July 26, 1971 the Nica- 
ragua Nine arrived in Francis 
Sirpi. The first thing was to 
build a house. This was a big job 
in itself because supplies were 
hard to get and transportation 



ir.c its office fleadqTa','"," '° 
Francis Sirpi which was not 
use-the large frame buiidi;,, "1 
the picture. ^ '" 

Medical services were st:,r, j 
on a small icatp Ti. . ^"^ 
^jii a Miidii scale. The truek w 

used as an emergency vehicle t!. 
drive the 40 miles to thp i, 
Pital. Regular church se^^^^; 
were also started and Kve„ 
funerals were conducted 

Just as things began to tak 
shape at the mission Huirican, 
Edith swept over the norihe,, 
tip of Nicaragua. The sea laid 
waste to the land with a tidal 
wave of mud. Many refugees 
nooded into Francis i^ 
havmg lost everything they 
owned. The size of the vifUfie 
doubled in a week. The students 
now became the life-line to over 
nine hundred destitute people 
They were responsible for truck- 
ing in the food, helping the sick 
and putting up the tents that 
were sent in to house the people 
Would they be able to prove 
themselves to the Nicaragua 
government? The life of the mis- 
sionary is full of the unexpected 
but God is always close to those 

imit their lives to serv- 

2eds of others. 






now been introduced on the 
SMC campus by Edwin Zack- 
rison. assistant professor of reli- 
gion, and is being taught by col- 
lege students and faculty who 
have had the complete course. 

Elder Zackrison believes there 
ate three wonderful aspects 
" ' ' ; Way": 1) it 



Food Fair fling 



By Bev Self 

Piiza, tacos, egg fu yong, hot 
dogs, spaghetti, hamburgers, In- 
dian curry, fried rice ... to 
name just a few of the types of 
food to be featured at the Inter- 
national Food Fair, Sunday, 
February II, at the P.E. Center 
from 5 to 8 p.m. 

The Food Fair, sponsored by 
the Home and School Associa- 
tion of Spalding Elementary 
School, will be conducted by the 
families and students of Spald- 
mg, said Mrs. Ruth Battle, leader 
of the Home and School Asso- 



"The college students will be 
able to use their Campus 
Kitchen books. Proceeds from 
the fair wLl go toward the pur- 
chase of playground equip- 
ment," Mrs. Battle said. She re- 
ports that the fair was such a 
success last year thtire was a 
shortage of food but pla 
been made to prevent a reocc 
rence of this situation and Ihi 
will be plenty of food for eve 






"We 



Everyone is invited 
enjoy the food, dec 
ment and company. 



lunity involved," she 

depicting different 
will be arranged 
gymnasium. 



buy some lab equipment for the 
science department of the ele- 
mentary school, 

Howard Kennedy, principal 
of Spalding, said the entertain- 
ment throughout the evening 
will include short movies for the 
children and tumbling per- 
formed by the students. 



World runners rip 



major stop 



First ...__ 

World in 80 Days' 
IS Goose Bay in northern Labra- 
dor, said Sid Nixon, co-director 
of the program. And much more 
will come. Already, feats of 
heroism have begun to filter into 
the ranks of the faithful runners. 

For example, Art Garrison, a 

decided to run around the block' 
Me started out down college 
nve. and upon reaching four 
corners he noticed that it was 
beginning to darken. So he ran a 



7 1 of those running days will be 
left after this first coUection. 

Wing-leaders will collect the 
mileage in the dormitories, while 
village leaders will contact stu- 
dents and faculty members per- 
sonally or by telephone. 



f 




j^g-SE^Su^.^::^;,;;! 

t° log up a few of (hose miles 

^t Mo / ""'f ''""='^"°" <'-'- 
set Monday. February 5. Only 



Des Cumrr 
faculty members jog at oui-'"^ 
lunc^ bunch worfcoui. FaculO 
members are docking up '"''" 



Friday, February 2, 1973 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Basketball going strong 



By John Maretich 

Halverson has now gone un- 

lejien in his last five games, and 

s beginning to increase his lead 

n the "A" League basketball 



Anderson. 

Burnham has jumped ahead 
lo an early lead in "C" League 
followed closely by Christiansen 



Except for his opening > 



tion of Dean Botimer. 

The hour-and-a-half prat 
sessions beginning at 10:30 | 
include scrimmaging, drills 
lots of running. 









impressive and has 
lillle doubt in anyone's mind 
thai Halverson's is the team to 
beat. They run just as hard, and 
seem just as fresh in the fourth 
quarter as they are in the first 

The "B" League race is 
lighter, as both Carman and 
Weigley are fighting for the lead. 
Carman led his team to victory 
last week with a 35-point scoring 
performance. Fighting for 
second place are Davis and 



and Land 

Girl's basketball ha., u^tn Lasi vea ■ 

the village team 



t Mis 

A schedule of six or sevei 
imes is being planned. In game 
irlier this week, Straughai 



ha\ 



the Series. Reliable 

; disclosed that he 
; for the weekend a 



will b 



land Koestei 



defeated Baini 
beat Fendei. 

The 3rd annual Rees Series is 
fast approaching and the Talge 
Hall team is practicing long and 
hard each night under the direc- 



With the start of "Aroum 
World in 80 Days," it migl 
good to offer a few he 
hints, and/or precautions. 

1- Start off slow and 




all and Pastor Gary Patterson 
lo-hmch bunch meets al noon 
!kly. (Photo by Mark) 



Rees series scheduled - 






Upsilon Delta Phi is sponsor- 
all series the weekend of Feb- 
uary 15-18, according to Men's 
"lub president, Wayne Liljeros. 

The first of the three-game 

hursday, February 15, at 8 Gymnics 
,m. The second game will be speaking 
byed Saturday evening at the vesper se 



third 



of the Talge ti 
first two Rees Series events, has 
been invited along with his 
family as men's club guests that 
weekend, Liljeros said. 




same time. If needed 

game will be played a 

Sunday evening. 

This year's guest speaker is to 

be Elder Ed Webb. MV Secretary The Rees 

for the Lake Union Conference was initialed t' 

:or for the Andrews the Men's Club 

Ider Webb will be was named after Dr. C. N. Rees 

the Friday evening former president of SMC, Dr. 

e and will also give Rees, who served as president of 

— the college from 1958-1968, was 

always and 



LitHePebbie 






The 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Applionces ond Air CondiHoning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
ond Food Supplemepts 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



ompeting teams are 
comprised of the best players of 
the village against the best 
players of Talge Hall. 

The series is presently split, 
one-to-one. The Village 
first year in overtime. Last yeai 
Talge took it, winninj 
third game by one point. 

The sportsmanship displayed 
by both teams has been excel-. 
lent in the past, said Liljeros. He 

"I personally feel that the 
Rees Series has helped to add to 
the overall Christian sports- 




the Remember-Rom 



very depressing. Above all, don't 
" ^- 3, Dress warmly and happy 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. ■ 9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset • 10..iU 

Pleasiml Surroundings -Good Food 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Inr. 

Manufacturers of High QuaUty 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



Cotlegadale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



JKLLO INSTANT Keg. z for .s.s ^g^n 

PUDDING c,^^'v 2 ^oR Zy 

(HCtCOI.ATE-FRENCH VANH.I.A-CCXOM T CKKAM 
.SHIRFINE 15-«»z. Rtf!- 30' ^ OQ^ 

PEARS 



^z28' 



We Accept Your White I.D. "Chorge" Card 

College Plaza 



o 



SOTITHERN ACCENT 



Friday, Februanr 



Ins 



Last Thursday the Student 

usual event in the history of the 
SA. President Reggie Tryon 
stepped down from his post of 
duty in order to fulfill his life 
goals through more study. This 
need was impressed upon him 
via a letter from Loma Linda, 
urging him to make better grades 

accepted in medical school. 

Having to put more diligent 
study into one's life career is 
nothing to be ashamed of, and 



,s(, f,"""*' rfsix-cl 

certainly we can agree with 
Reggie that as a s< 
ttie right thing. 



Isn^t it ironic? 



, he did 



study into his 20 hours of classes 
and who would have known the 
difference. Reggie would I 



I adm 



I voted for 



person and it m 

better to know 

Reggie when he ran for the 

office last year. 

It brings us to the upcoming 



jf Isn't it ironic that SMC's 

sn't il ironic largest department should be 

pie ever save reduced to working out of 

IheCK? mobile homes and will possibly 

that Dean be shunted off to the Tabateria 

vince anyone or the former bindery building 

lOut lighting while the Student 

was (almost) works on decorating plai 









__ ■ that while we 

busy accepting government 
e of our industries closes 



. Will 



people that i^^^g ,q gg, phonei 



Something must he done^ 
Or^ safety in numhers 

We think back to last year when 
a girl was abducted between the 
parking lot and the girl's dorm. 
This is a very serious matter 
and this article is not making fun 



lones Hall Isn't it ironic that McKee's 

so much Baking Company is rumored to 
THOSE be trying to buy Collegedale Dis- 



of good fmancial stand in eh ' 
made no difference this mon? 
one's December bill wasn't n- 



goods at the VM on credit. 

isn't it ironic that '■contrary" 
to rumors, Dr. Knittel did not 
discuss UTC physics grades as 
being unacceptable for entrance 
to LLU while he was there last 

[sn't it ironic-police picked 
me up this week and took n 
jaiL Dr. Knittel had to come 



Sure we have campus "cops" 
but where are they; taking some- 
one to town, (although this 
practice is being terminated), sit- 
ting in Wright Hall, and looking 
for couples in darkened places, 
but none are where they are 
needed. 

I will admit it is quite diffi- 
cult to plan where an assault will 
happen and be there on time, 
but there could bo 10 in the mall 
and who would bo there to help, 
Something MUST bu done, 

In some of our slslor coHegos 
this problem has como up, And 
they wore unfortunate enough 
to have murder on top of 
molesting. Must wo sit around 
hero till a faculty member gets 



Truman and Johnson: A comparison 

By Floyd Creenieaf 

Only twice in its history has 

!ini-riinlv the deaths of two 
i. In 1 826 Thomas Jeff- 



oft 



feel 



rity c 



d John Adams died c 

; day, 



How many more men we need 
for security, and where they 

but I definitely feel that this 
matter is, or should I say has 

Girls, you can help out itoiii- 
solf by going places at ntght with 
a group of girls, I am not limit- 
ing your "safety in numbers 






.. . giants 

c Founding Fathers, 
ecent deaths of Harry 

and Lyndon Johnson 
;nty-seven (lays apart 

; for Iwo of its former 



President when their pred- 
ecessors died. Both went on to 
win by election the office in 
their own right. Both lived in the 
shadow of the men they suc- 
ceeded. Franklin Roosevelt and 
John Kennedy men whose 
charisma had brought them 
:ognition and popularity that 



Trum 



John; 









oven suggesting the night trip to 
the CK, or VM, and, wo might 
stress the walk to the library, 
Carry ono of those tear ( 
and use tho silly thing if 






involved i 



light V 



Wo hovo noticed lights being 
erected in the girl's parking lot. 
Now, is it too much to ask that 



n a tight situation, 

tf tho administration will not 
help our girls by providing a 
llttio more jocurity, then wo 
must form a common bond of 
friendship and protect each 
other In any way wo can. DLF 



spectrum 



the generation of Jefferson 
Adams created the presidency 
the office was an experiment 
born from general European 



sition did not take 

t help from the men 
he office. They all 

d differences in 



Honorable peace- 
A veteran's view 





'111 Jnliii.s Hopkins University 


lew ' 


ny wLTf flpiacopalians, Bap- 




'■is. I'rk.-sbyterians, Catholics 




es(-s. yuakers. and non-church 




embers. They called Ihem- 


Kiiiley Jones was ^ 


Ivcs Federalists and Rcpubli- 


''■'1 from Tarboro ^ 


ns. Whigs and Democruls. con- 


wtmled lo mine ^ 




I'ly foorbtill for 


Wii II' ■.. 1 111, n .hll, iiTK-i-s or 


1 A ami T CoUege. ' 


'" ■■■ ■ ■■ 1. ■ K. been 


'I'l/ lo work for 


'^ ■ ■ ' ■ ■ ■111'-- club 


. J'ld had a great " 


.^^■■1 this 


iHf. '■ 


""" ■ ■■ ■ ■MiMfuble 


"'<' vonlrihiited lo ^ 


'!'"■■ ■ .1 1 ;.4Ldully 


Idstialty Toll -an ' 


''■■■"" " ■ ■ . ■■■■■■: '11 line to 


tlirough llir skull. ■' 


'""^ ■■.■:>:■! ■.,.,K„nin- 



• 



domestic matters. Both chose 
not lo run for a final term and 
their party lost the presidency to 
the opposition. 

In the cases of both President 
Truman and President Johnson, 
their deficiencies rather than 
their strengths received greater 

Neither man was a devout 
Christian in the evangelical sense 
of the term. Neither man derived 
solace and comfort from reading 
the Scriptures and from prayer. 

There have been Presidents 
who did read the Bible and 
many who prayed. James Gar- 
field preached many sermons for 
the church of which he was a 
member. Woodrow Wilson's 
Bible was a consistent choice for 
his night reading, William Mc- 
Kinley alluded to his praying 

Dwight Eisenhower prayed, and 
Abraham Lincoln, who was not 
a member of any church, spent 
many hours with the Scriptures. 
Both Harry Truman and 
Lyndon Johnson were secular 
men and during their adminis- 
trations lens of thousands of 
their fellow Americans who were 

a lack of Christianity displayed 
at the helm of the ship of state. 
One of the ways which set 
these two men apart was their 
dubious knack of inciting a 

people. By large numbers of 

, jonsidered 

and unpolished, unfit for 



great personalities. 

Many people felt e ^ 

when President Truman, with 
open frankness, used profanity 
almost fluently; when he 
threatened to punch a musi 
critic in the nose; or when Pres 
dent Johnson picked his dog u 
by its ears; or again when h 
bared his torso in public t 

The public image of holti 
men was also tarnished by their 
own relationship with their 
public , duties. A frequently 
heard complaint toward Presi- 
dent Johnson was the so-called 
credibility gap. which was a 
public mood holding that no one 
could accept him at his face 

Against President Truman the 
people often murmured, thai his 
face value was too frequently 
exposed, that he meant every 
word he said, whether it had 
grace and tact or as was more 
often the case, it was painfully 

This is the first of a two-part 



VILLAGE 
STUDENTS: 

is there something the 
Student Association can 
do for you? That's what 
the S.A.'s here for. Con- 
tact one of your village 
senators. Their addresses 



Collegedale, TN 37315 

Lee Davidson 
Box 527 

Collegedale, TN 37315 

Lanny Had ley 
Hillside Apts. 
Collegedale, TN 37315 

Lyleen Henderson 
Jones Hall 
Collegedale, TN 37315 




Army for 

thai. Steve's honorable ptrace 

was a Congressional Medal oj 



i»rf tL "^'^ stepped down 
last Thursday from his office 
but also stepped up in the minds 
of those who know him and now 
know him a linle better. DLF 




0U 




Arrant 



m 



Volume 28 — Number XT' ■ 



Southern Missionary College 



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1973 



Runners hit Labrador, 
Press on to Paris tew. 



through during the 



By Bruce Closser just 

Si IS your on-the-spot night 

HI in Goosebay, Labrador, Confirmed sources at the 

1 where quite a few headquarters at Southern Mis- 

s wearing SMC track suits sionary College indicate that the 



Trustee Board sets 
Budget, calendar 



total for the program has 
reached 3413,19 miles. Several 
districts have failed to report 
their mileage which will un- 
doubtably raise the total some- 

This reporter talked to several 




By Mark Nicholson 
le SMC Board of Trustees 
on January 30 last month 
mong the matters discussed 






the 



lendar for 



1973-74 
>ol year, the budget for the 
I fiscal year, faculty promo- 
s' and approval of the use of 
SMC campus for conference 
ker's meetings, 
iccording to President 
tiel, thirteen faculty 

se were; Charles Davis 
ary). Dr. Norman Peek 



Melv 



Stanley (office 

Dr. Henry Kuhlman (physics)^ 

and Robert McCurdy (computer 

Faculty promoted were: 
Bruce Gerhart to Associate Pro- 
fessor; Mrs. Theresa Kennedy, to 
Assistant Professor; Mrs. Shirley 
Spears, to Assistant Professor; 
Mrs. Judy Winters, to Assistant 
Professor; and Richard Stanley, 
to Associate Professor. 

The budget for the fiscal year 
July, 1973 to June 30, 1974 was 
put at "more than $2,700,000," 
according to Dr. Knittel. 

Approval was next given 



The only other maji 
cited by the r 
disadvantage of 



the program. 



New SM's to be sent 



ling. Most of the runners failed 









Other 



: things seem to be 
running right along. The next 
stop will be Paris, France, where 
this reporter hopes to catch an 
exclusive interview with the top 



withir 






mpbell (chemistry), Dr. Stuart 
rkeley (education), Cecil 
vis (math). Dr. Bruce Ashton 
usic), Orlo Gilbert (music), 
s. Ellen Gilbert (nursing), 



establishment of a liaison office 
in Washington, D. C, for th 
purpose of gathering and di; 
pensing information on feder: 



McGee (rr 

(n 



ic), Don 
c), Richard 



Talent stars act 



Several suggestions fron 
runners include an urgent plea to 
press towards Paris lo avoid 
floundering in the North Atlan- 
tic. Keep the shoes fitting right, 
arrive early and enjoy a short 
rest in Paris. Oh, yes. don't 
forget the camera and the water- 



Pianist Gail Jones will per- 
form "Aufschwung" by 
Schuman. 

Julie Marchant will sing 
"Ring them Bells," by Liza 
Minelli. accompanied by Gail 



Mission Emphasis Weekend 
occurs at SMC this weekend 
with guest speaker, Pastor A- E. 
Gibbs, associate secretary of the 



Mission Emphasis Weekend is 
basically a time for recruiting 

dedication for those who have 
already been chosen to serve, 
and a time to make the general 
student body aware of the possi- 
bilities for and needs of service 
in this type of field. 

Too Much Rain 
Jim Hawkins, who is spending 
this year al Francia Sirpi, tells of 
the difficulty in doing construc- 
tion work in Nicaragua in a re- 
cent letter to Dr. Campbell, Mis- 



apply to go to Nicaragua lo help 
build up the clinic this summer. 
Faculty Going 
The faculty who will ac- 
company the students this sum- 
mer are Mr, and Mrs. Cushman 
John Durichek, from llic In- 
dustrial Arts Department, will be 
making his third trip to Nicara- 
gua this summer. Dr, R, R. 
Aussncr from the language de- 
partment will be the sponsor of 
the mission program at SMC 



Student r 

religion major who wl 
his Army medical I 
Mwami Hospital in 
Zambia. Africa. 

John Wenlworth 
English for a year 



SMC's pel 

a sophomore 
will be using 



By Lyieen Henderson 

"Love Is" will be the theme 

■I llie annual Student Associa- 

""n Talent Show this Saturday 

niglil in the gym at 8:00 p.m. 

Participants in the Talent 

be Judged by Mrs. 

ilhe 






will 



Orlo Gitbt 
nursing departi 



Mrs. 



Miticlfelt Silver, chairman of the 
music department at Forest 
Lake Academy; Bob Garten, an 
an teacher at SMC; Frank E. 

Richard Cormier, conductor of 
■''e Chattanooga Symphony. A 
hundred and seventy five dollars 
will be given away in prize 
money. 



reading entitled "Rindercella." 
Dennis Hunt (guitar). Cynthia 
Kuutti (cello), and Sid Nixon 
(guitar), will perform a song 
compased by Dennis Hunt- 
"Thoughts on Martydom and 
Apathy." 

Jessie Martin and David 
Denmark will sing, accompanied 
on the piano by Gail Jones, 

Bob Zollinger, Dave Bryant. 
Mike Cauley, and Jeff Davis will 
be singing "Old Mother 
Hubbard. 
Handel. 



The special feature for the 
evening will be performed by a 
Brass Ensemble from Forest 
Lake Academy under the direc- 
tion of Mrs. Pat Milzelfell Silver. 

As part of the "Love Is" 
theme for the evening, Valentine 
candy will be sold to students. 
The money will go to support 



Some leaked out. That is why 1 
want to tar it. But now. since I 
am trying lo tar it, it rains every 
keep the cistern damp." 
Students Going 



Ihe SDA (Jenefjl Conlcrcnce. 
with hcudquarlers located in 
Wa.shingIon, D.C, GIbbs' 
responsibility Is appointing mis- 



lalcd in DciL- 



, [|jr 






k-grei 



in industrial 
nurse and will help Crisline 
Pulido, who is returning for a 
second term of service. Arthur 
Garrison, a sophomore religion 
major, and Leslie Smart, who is 
graduating from pre-med in May, 
will also be going. 

Brenda Smith, from the 
Orlando Campus, will be < 






Friday Night 
Included in the Friday eve 
program will be i 



;al rendition by I 

SMC and of Forest L 
Academy. Orlando, Fla. Pas 
Des Cummings. Jr., clijpla 
SMC. will give a dedrc. 
speech for SMC student.^ Ici 
•n posts this sum 
.'d by the actual appi 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Friday. February 9 ,„,„ 



o 



Sylvaneers 
To meet 

Mrs. Ginger Dunn.dir 
Advenlist Sylvanecring 
national, a wilderness 
ganization, will con 
campus February 13 and 1 
this time she will present 

Sylvaneering program 
film of last year's thi 



[urcsted in tcchni 
ibing. 
I Sylvaneering Inter 




Torn, ripped, and clipped; 
Mag. articles disappear 



White card abuse 
Now under control 



reason and to the basic disregaii.- 
of others that might need the 
article at a later time. One 
bound volume of a well known 
and widely used periodical had 
been searched systematically; 
articles checked with a red pen 
in each issue's table of contents; 
then neatly clipped out. 

The student who showed this 

what to do because these articles 
were expected to be the basis for 
an important research paper. 
Much of these missing items can 
never be replaced and if they can 
be found the entire procedure 

ofc 



and needs of 
librarians will do their best to 
make your library a good re- 
pository for materials that you 
need for good scholarship but 



iate having 
personally 



mplete rebinding. 
; librarian here a 
|uite frankly admit 



AUSCS celebrates 25th 



credit 



:urd-oricnlcd 



Mer 



orld ha: 



lan previously 



MfH. WcllB 

reiitions for ihu double-chucking 
he procedurCH followed by the Vil- 
lly lune Miirket and the Southern 



S lllHl 



Among these reasons were 
several outstanding accounts, 
other abuses of while card privi- 
leges, and non-returning stu- 
several dents. 

Outstanding Accounts 
Mrs, Wells gave no specific 



: did 



1 that 
ichcd very 



riign p 

Madison begins again mS 



By Jack Waagen 

The 35lh anniversary of the 
Americans United for the Sep- 
aration of Church and State 
(AUSCS) was celebrated Feb- 
ruary 5-7 in St. Louis. The con- 
ference is called, "Celebrating 
Our Freedoms." 

The Collegedale SDA Church 
sent Dr. Jerome Clark, chairman 
of the history department at 
SMC, as a representative. 

Dr. Clark estimates that 
2.000 to 3,000 people were at 



the conference, 
gathering were 
and congressmei 
Congressman Jai 
California. 



Dr. 



: discussed at the con- 
and one now being 
1 in Congress, is par- 
, which is some form of 
■sement to parents who 
eir children to parochial 



'Pay -Day, Some Day' 



nil other major Day," based on the fam 
3ne bill in the mon with the sa 
talcdovcrSISO Robert G. Lec.i 



■k .>! .inaliriud pers 
luci ihiil Madison 
thut lime did not 



Non-Returning Students 
Non-returning students wcrt 
lolher problem. Student; 
■opping regular classes through who served 



c Brainerd Baptist Church, 

anooga. Tenn,. February 

7:00 p.m. and February 19 

7:30 p.m. Dr. Lee, 



The first six scenes deal with 
the story of Ahab and Hlisha. 
Naboth, owner of a vineyard 
coveted by Ahab, is portrayed 
by SMC student Russell Davis. 
dramatic tenor. 

The last scene is the modern- 
day adaptation of the message of 
the Old Testament story and 



Earth's ago under 
SMA pxploration 



pastor of the deals with two experiences in 
Church in Dr. Lee's ministry which tell of 
the "Pay Day" which t 



Bellcvui 

Memphis, Tenn __ ^^ 

years will be special guest at the everyone. The peak of the opera 



evening's premiere of the opera. js reached when, . 

Ihe sacred opera, which will 'dramatic sermon the question is 
be presented on a huge stage, asked, "Where Is' God?" and Ihe 




transferred from I 
gram, which has bee 
operating since Scptcmbei 



Friday. Februai^ 9. 1973 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



59-year old ex-Marine 
is student here 



By Ken Wilson 

(Editor's note: Francis "Top" 
Sione is an unusual student at 
SMC having been in the US 
Marine Corp for 24 years. Now 
reiired. he takes a heavier class- 
load than many students 40 
years younger than he!) 

ACCENT: Mr. Slone, how 
did you happen lo move to Col- 
Icgedale to retire, and why are 
you going lo college? 

STONE: Well, it's really a 
long story. My wife and I joined 
(he SDA church 6 years ago 



and some 
jtound asking if we were in- 
leresled in Bible studies, so we 
;;onsented. The daughter of the 
lady who brought us into the 
church had attended SMC, so 
that's how I heard about it, 
1932 Graduate 
As far as coming to college 
goes, I've always wanted a col- 
lege education. 1 graduated from 
high school in 1932 and had 
lillle money for going to college, 
bul I did go to the University of 
Illinois for 



the city. I r 



-■ here in Collegedale- 

/as! It is beautiful here. 

id to get away from 

tired September 30. 

and we were here October 4 of 

1972. 

ACCENT: Where was your 
last place of duty'' 

STONE: 1 was stationed at 
Camp LeJeune. here on the east 
coast. That's where I met two 
other Marines who are now here 
at SMC. 

ACCENT: What jobs did you 
hold while in service' 

STONE: 1 was in Marine 

Aviation for 20 years, and when 

folks came 1 retired 1 held the position of 

we were in- First Sergeant at the status of 

E8. I was stationed on both 

coasts, the Mediterranean, 4 

tours of duly in Viet Nam. In 
Viet Nam in 1968 the Lord was 
with me, because I was stationed 
5 miles below the DMZ zone. 
Joined in WWII 
ACCENT: Why did you join 
the Marine Corp? 

STONE: I was drafted during 
World War II and had a choice of 
We services, so I chose the Marines. 
Linda and ACCENT: Could you tell 

me around something about life here at col- 



lege, and how you like it so far"' 

STONE: Yes, | love it' I am 
taking 17 hours of classwork, 
and my wife says thai in order 
to talk to me she has to make an 
appomtment! My major is edu- 
cation, but I'm trying to fit as 
many religion classes into my 
schedule as I can. i think one 
will end up as a major and the 
other will have to be a minor. 

ACCENT: Do you have any 
children? 

STONE: Yes. a son and a 
daughter. And, believe it or not, 
a 14-year-old granddaughter, 
59 Years Old 

ACCENT: When I think of a 
Marine, I think of a tall 
lowering fellow 



In sports this week 

"A- LEAGUE STANDINGS 
W L PCt GB 

Haiverson .7 lOOO — 



lAttleDebbie 




Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditioning 
Orgonic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplemepfs 



College Plaza 



Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. -9:00 p m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset • I0:,i0 

Plerisniil Surroundings -Good Food 



Collegedole Cabinets, 

Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboraton- Furniture for Schools and Hosoital; 



Collegedale, Ten 



Phone 396-2131 



*old! 



if you don't mind. 






STONE: I don't mind. I'... .. 
feet and 6 inches tall, and went 
into the Marines when I was 30 
years old! I'm 59 years old now. 
I remember when a secretary 
came running to Dr. Kutzner 
during registration saying, "This 
can't be right. This card has a 
birthdate the year 1914!" Dr. 
Kutzner knows me, and he as- 
sured her that it was correct. 

ACCENT: In closing, I'd like 



Books and magazines 
On tap for history 



History buffs, especially 
those interested in Southern, 
Civil War. and Confederate his- 
tory, will be interested in the 
following book titles which are 
currently received by McKee 

Florida historical quarterly, 
Appalachia, Foxfire. Journal of 
American history. Journal of 
Southern history. Southern folk- 
lore quarterly. Tennessee folk- 
lore society bulletin. 

Charles Davis, librarian, stales 



that patrons of the library ar< 
not using these journals bccausi 
there has never been a list suci 
as this available to the public 
These titles do appear 



file 



rcfci 



Applications Available 



Questions about periodicals 
should be directed to Mrs. 
Lorann Grace who Is the 
librarian in charge of this area. 
Current titles received by McKeo 
Library now lolul over 1 ,000. 
I'hc following four journals 
n order :ind wilt he nvailable 



28 for 



Applications are jvaUable tions to be ir 

now in K.R, Davis' office in GRE's and 

Wright Hal for Graduate Record 'NTE's. 

Examinations and National These tests are scheduled to 

Teachers' Examinations. be given on April 30 and April 9 

Deadlines for these applica- respectively. 



Applications will be 
open for RA.'s in Talge 
Mall February l-February 



be happy lo ansvM : 
questions you nuy I 
regarding the proeram 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



JKLLO IN.ST VNT "<-!i- 2 F«>r i-i' 

PUDDING ,,;',\ 2 FOR 

( HOCOLATE-FREiNCH VANILLA-tOtOINUr (HKAM 
SHlRFIiNi: 16-0/.. Reg. 30' ^ 

PEARS oX 



29 
28 



We Accept Your White I.D. "Charge" Cord 

College Plaza 



qniTTHERN ACCENT_ 




Friday, February . 



We hav 



bad lighting 



I platfon 
week. Most of the potential S.A. 

Presidents dealt to some extent To the new 

in their platforms on proposals cers, we suggest 

for this project or that project Landscaping tt 

and by the time this issue of the and erecting sor 

ACCENT gets back on campus, jnq there is of n 



mpetus to correcting the Pi^r.ted from ^ all Ihat^ 



he same things, "^s" "^^^ ^ 

student park myself- 
B type of build- But whi 



Shock it to 'em 



how L'mbarrassed I was as I the new student e 

threaded my way through loving brick wall, after a . 

couples in front of Thatcher. I months, is nearing cc 

suppose the best thing to do Spring break is the dati 
since I've brought up the prob- Have you b 

lemis to offer a solution; at least about the 25 mile speTd" 

what my speech book says between here and Summit 



under the persuasion chaptei 

The way i see it, for I've had 
similar problems recently, the 
students should be provided 



of the 



■onstruction 



K S.A. president will h 



with a plat 



. be \ 



we have been neglecting recent- 
ly. JS 









I Love You Truly 



splendid 

jntertainmenl that makes it all 
worthwhile, though. Ust week 
was probably the best -reminded 
mc of the good old days in 
Pathfinders. Oh yes, the trumpet 
trio played well; Dr. Jack Mc- 
Ciarty and his 






don't they? 
have a fox 



amount of privacy. Dark corners 
aren't that ideal. Why just a few 
days ago, some of my friends got 
carried away, really. They didn't 
do anything wrong, it's just 
where they didn't do anything 
wrong. 

So, if students had some- 
where to go, it would help solve 
matters greatly. 1 know that 
many of the "powers that be" 
are behind me in this for I've 
talked with the 









2. far 

because 



indeed, it 



(.•nl types of professed Chrlatlans 
lo describe it. Tlloy are: Mr. 
Love No, I , Mr. Love No. 2. and 
Mr. Love No. 3. 

No DoctrlncH 
No. I. Whiit 1.S loveV And he 



for others and even for principle 
itself. 

4. a social relationship so 
pure it pro tec Is the girl's/ 
fellow's virtue. Whik- 11 enjoys 
its physical manifeNlalion, it 



Ambassador 

I suppose 1 should try some- 
thing really exciting, like trying 
to be a goodwill ambassador to 
UTC, I heard we were having 

physics class. Guess I'll have to 
"sniff" around over there and 



what I c 



If V 



Third Light 

By the way, the third light 
has been added (finally) to the 
library porch. Now I can take 
night pictures of the building 
without having them looking 

Rumor has it that McKee 
Baking Company plans to build 
a third bakery, on the parking 
lot of bakery No. 2. 

Oh yes, a progress report on 



No Landscaping 

Saw the County Patrol check 
mg license plates within Collepe 
dale City limits. Since when can 
they do that? 

Personally, I don't think the 
Student Association should land- 
scape the student park. That 
gripes my soul! The student pajfc 
is one of my favorite hangouts 
Its best feature is that it is exac 
ly the way it is. Shouldn't it st; 
that way? 

Valentine 

I'm taking Cleo with me 
the Valentine party Sunday ei 
ning in Thatcher Hall. Should 

By the way, pantsuits will 
voted on soon in Student Affain 
Committee. Direct your 
ments to Dean Spears. 



Also, 



is{ot 



lack of them) is coming up foi 
vote this week in Academic Poli- 
cies Committee. Direct con 
ments on this to Dr. Hanson. 
Are students here apatheti 



Triunan, Johnson: A comparison 



I high and holy 



while both 



blundered on many small things, 
I'l iMin, even Ihc Christ Ihcy each grasped the greater 
liitaiisf Ho personifies issues with an awareness that 
III liiilancc bolween was at once both sensitive and 
d uicrcy. penetrating. Many people over- 
Real Love looked this capacity because 
Love's have they were blinded by the obscs- 



Kpokcn. Now will the real Mr. 

(\vi,.. il- Villi think he Is?) 



muutcd the piibl 

Marry Truman took his eru 
brand of politics into the Wli 
House and from there spreac 
around the world. Diplom 
and heads of state learned 







forcefully. Washingti 

Across the desk of the former tribution; 

Missouri judge came programs to death las 

contain communism expansion, perience 

to rehabilitate Europe after a 

devastating war, far ranging legis- 
lation to control domestic econ- 
omic which, in short, would give 

to Americans what he termed a 

Fair Deal. 

The old Texas rancher who 

once taught Mexican children in 

a rural school gave Americans a 

new perspective of social and 

political justice favoring the 

aged , the economically handi- 
capped, and minority groups, all 

of which would help to create 

what he liked to call the Great 

Society. 

No Ostentation 
Under their crustiness and 

earthiness was their humanity, 

free, open, and transparent, 

which so characterized each 

man. Neither was given over to 



and so before 
week he did not 
L afterglow simil; 

that which his older colleague 

enjoyed, but already many have 

accredited him with 

tive social legislatio 

other President since the Recon- 

Encomiums Now 
Shakespeare wrote in }uli\ii 



Caesar that thi 
lives after thei 

Judging from 
heard in the 



evil thai r 



s led to say 



L.uld prove it. While 
at up at night com- 

i soundly sleeping in 
the White House, gathering re- 
newed energies for controversial 
decisions the next day. 

-■ could joke about it. 

id that Missouri had 
produced three notorious char- 
uclcrs Mark Twain. Jesse James 
und himself. 

Earlhiness 
A decade-and-a-half later 
Lyndon Johnson saturated the 
in political world with his powerful 
earthiness, taking men to his 
prairie ranch where continental 
and global issues were discussed 
i» a Texas drawl that nearly 
obscured the power behind that 



is this simplicity that their com- 
patriots now remember with af- 
fection and which has endowed 
them with a lasting appeal. 

During the years since 1952 
students of history have tended 
to forget Truman's mistakes and 



■ him high 



respect for his accomplish n 

For Johnson there have been 
only four years since he left 



in these cases history will r 
agree with the English play- 
wright, but will treat our f* 
late presidents with kindness. 

Whether we admire them i 
are critical of them, whether « 
remember them with cordiaU > 
or with misgiving, we '^a" ^7° 
in sincere gratitude to God (or 
such blessings as the freedorn 
pursue our own happiness ano 
live by our own consciences. 

m spite of their weakn« 
and mistakes, these two n 
symbolized the 1"^'''f*,-nj™ 
energy and progression tow "^ 
God-given goals which 
cherish so deeply. For all oi 
let us give thanks. 



i&mttljprn KttttA 



v*.«n?D3^'?S^- 



but Chmi't love 

change. iaiii\ 

'O'orf has a deep earnest love know n 

}or every member of the human ledgi' i 



Senate sets dates. 
Checks CK, caf cost 



buy these have e 



Sen: 






for the 






school year electii 

Filing will t 
February 25, 1973 at 8 a.m. It 
will close at noon Wednesday, 
February 28. During this lime, 
students may become eligible to 
run by stating that they want to 
run, and by filing a platform in 
the Student Association office. 

On Monday, March 5, the 
ballot will appear to show who is 
running for each office. 

In the student lounge on 
March 6, there will be a press 
conference for the candidates at 
noon. During chapel Thursday 
evening, March 15, there will be 
i rally with speeches by the 



chairman pre- 

tepott on a cost studv 

made. They 

Campus 

Southern Mercantile. 

Study showed that the cafe- 
teria operates on a 0% profit. Of 
each dollar taken in, 50% goes 
for raw food, 30% is for labor. 
and 20% is for overhead. Infla- 
tion has raised the cost of food. 
A case of food that could be 
bought for S4.00 last year is 
now S7.00. 

The study also showed that 
1500 more students per week 
are eating in the cafeteria this 

The 



■■ Campus Shop, a lot of 
are 15% to 20% lower 
han at other stores. How 



Campus Shop 

Items in brge quantities for the 

few people that buy them. 

The Southern Mercantile runs 
on approximately a .5% profit 
In smaller appUances, the Mer- 
cantile sells at retail prices. 
?liances can be bou^t 



n this week. This will 

dents would like to 
s start at 8 a.m. rather 
I, This would result in 
finishing at 5:45 p.m. 



president. 



placed on the ballot in the r 



rather than 4:45 p 
Les Hess, ser 
announced that 
budget is in very good sliape. By 
conserving in superfluous areas 
the SA will be able to cover the 
SHOO lost for last year. There 
will be approximately SIOOO left 
over for an SA project, ^ 



i'outljprn Attmt 



VOLUME 28 - number! 



FT^IDAY. FEBRUARY 16. 1973 



Campus Kitchen was 
candidates. found to be very compatible in 

Elections will be Monday, prices with cafeterias downtown. 
March 19 at 8 a.m,, until March The CK has to operate on a 
20 at noon. There will be voting small profit basis, but other eat- 
in the dorms Monday evening, ing places make a much larger 



Rees series this week, 
Rees cheers from sideUnes 



The r 



I appear Wednes- profit. 



larch 21. If a run-off i 
necessary, it will take place 
Thursday and Friday. March 22 



The 



Campus Shop operates 

all profit to take care of 
ance and labor. Accord- 
ilrs. Hammond, manager 



The Rees Basketball Scries 
was so named three years ago in 
honor of Dr, C. N. Rees, nine- 
teenth president of SMC. 

Rees came to SMC in 1958, 
serving as president until he had 
1 stroke in 1967, He now lives in 
s wife. Fae 



Rees. 



of 



Venden and Heritage 
Return for Congress 



,LTc-is. "Faith that Work; 

Venden's the 
ujred here pre 



originated the Rees Series idea 
and built the trophy case now 
on display in the Talge HaU 

This week's games will be 
photographically recorded by 
Doug Faust, who will mount 
pictures of the Series in a scrap- 
book, to be presented by the 
men's club to the dormitory for 
display ii 



■uraging speaker, 
outh congress meeting; 
scheduled fo: 



held 



college gymnasium. Other guests 
milude a second appearance for 
Ihe .school year of the Heritage 
Singcrs-USA, a Portland, Ore., 
based singing-witnessing group. 
FJder Don Holland, the 
MV secretary, 




from Union College in 1931. he 
received his M, A. degree and 
Ph. D. from the University of 

Dr. Rees was dean of boys at 
Shenandoah Valley Academy 
and principal of Takoma 
Academy in Maryland. In 1949 
he served as head of the depart- 
ment of education at Washing- 
ton Missionary College (CUC). 
Three years later he was 
academic dean there. 

In 1954, Dr. Rees transferred 
Southwestern Junior College, 



Theg 



sthis 



the direction of present men's 
club president, Wayne Liljeros, 
The first of the three-game 
series began Thursday. The 
second game will be played Sat- 
urday evening at the same time. 
If needed, a third game will be 
played at 8 p.m. Sunday evc- 




This 



year's guest speakci 
Ed Webb, MV Seer 

Uke Union Confei 



C. N. Rees. former SMC 



, Texi 



re side I 



and 



speaking tonight and will 



f^s been planning _..„ 
^iMng youth congres; 
through the Southern 
SMC's youth meetings i 



all 



academy 
Georgia- 

^cademies 



the SMC ing, 
Board of Trustees to take the 
presidential position here. 

Throughout his life here at 
SMC, Dr. Rees. has been an 
active observer of the sports area 
of college life. Students see him 
often cheering from the sidelines 
in his wheelchair. 

After the first Rees Series 
games in 1971, Rees was pre- 
sented a plaque reading: "Presi- 
dent of SMC, 1958-68; Once a 
High School basketball coach; 
He taught youth how to play Ihe 
game; A sportsman in the game 
of life," 

Don Pate, Upsilon Delta Phi 



Also. Mr. Don Taylor, forr 

mber of the Talge team in i 
>t two Rees Scries events, 1 
;n invited along with his p^j^^, 
s club guests t"--' 



Jacques, Ron Reading, Wes 
Holland, Larry Holland, Mike 
Schultz, Randy Cockroll, Wayne 
Liljcr 



family as met 
weekend, Liljt 

The two competing teams arc 
comprised of the best players of 
the village against the best 
players of Talge Hall, Players VaJgc'rook it 
are: third game by one point. 



Village Team-Warrcn lialvcr- 
son, Richard Halvcrson, Bob 
Bretch. Mike McKunzle, Brnic 
Dclmar Lovejoy, Jon 
Schlelfcr, Jerry Horrcl. Sieve 
Spears, Randy Elklns, 

The series is presently split, 
one-to-one. The Village won the 
firsl year 



Council elected 



"Son 






'•sling of twelve elected repre- 
«niaiives, one from each section 
"' 'he dorm, has been instituted 
^'Thatcher Hall. 

According to Mrs. Florence 



S'ickey. dean of ■ 



■ will i 



;n, this 



" and the representative will, 
■'^''n, bring these up in the 

'■'^ of the dorm students are 
_ ' 'Lied to be regarding dorm 
J^"^ and other problems not 



involving the administration, 
another responsibility the coun- 
cil faces is that of taking discipli- 
nary action against those who 
may be disturbing the privacy of 
their neighbors. 

When asked why rhe com- 
mittee simply wasn't made up of 
Ihe twelve resident assistants of 
Thatcher Hall. Mrs. Stuckeysaid 
that she wanted the committee 
completely divorced from any 
figures of authority such as even 
the R.A.'s might suggest. This 
way the girls can be entirely 
open and spontaneous in Iheir 
comments and suggestions. 

According to Shirley Wibon. 
senior two-year nursing major, 
and newly-elected representative 
to the council, it may be very 
effective. 



bashful to go and 
about a problem they feel isn't 
that significant; but they would 
appreciate being able to talk to a 
fellow student," she said. 

When asked about the pros- 
faces. Shirley pointed out thai 
she feels its effectiveness de- 
pends on the support it receives 
from the deans. 

The committee, which meets 
every other Wednesday evening 
at 9:30. is made up of the fol- 
lowing giris: Judy Morris, third 
west; Connie Morris, second 
west; Teresa Fifield, second 
west; Shirley Wilson, firsl west; 
Linda Wheeler, first west; 
Jennifer Thomas, third cast; 
Donna Gepford. third east; 
Linda Anderson, second cast; 
Diana Miller, second east; Joy 
Bray first east; Julie Marchant, 
first east; and Kathy Silvers, 
third west 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Friday, February 16 



Help needed for story hour 



There is a pressing need for 
more help on Saturday after- 
noon Story Hour programs in 
West Chattanooga, according to 
director, Robin Greek. 

The East Chattanooga Story 
Hour has been discontinued due 
to lack of students to run the 
program, however the West 
Chattanooga Story Hour has 
resumed operation under the 
new name of "S-th Street Story 



of David WeigJey, a junior reli- 
gion major, the program is now 
headed by Robin Greek, a fresh- 
Florida. Miss Greek assumed re- 
sponsibility for the story hour 
when the program expanded to 
include a similar program in the 



Ope, 






the 



r-lo-door regislralir 



Hour. 



Formerly un( 



Fires frequent here 
Volunteers needed 

Fourteen thousand homes suited due to the fires, 
and two hundred commercial If a fire should start iit a 

investments in the Collegcdale- residence, the fire trucks rc- 

Ooltewah-Apison arcu, upprox- spond wllhin one minute from 

imately 100 s^juare mileK, are the lime Ihe ;il:irm sound.s. Chief 

proletled by 48 volunleer lirL-- AvanI said thai IS men is the 

men, aecordina (o Chief Hddie uveraijc tespon.se for a fire. 



church in the van used for tr 
portalion by the Story Hour. 



ieven or eight regular 
donate their time 
in song services and 



Full 



Houi 



re plan 



, (he 



children i 
College Sabbath School, It is 
hoped that this action will help 
to spark interest in the program 
among college students and help 

growing need in this area, sjid 
Miss Greek. 

The main goal for the Story 
Hour, according to Miss Greek, 
is to provide these children with 
an example of practical personal 




Drive worth SI 5,000 ; 
other in Collegedale 
$60,000, make up Ihc 
tioni.f IheT-C Fire Dep; 



She 



t theyc 



: for 



L- area occur at a "^'^^'^ 
rale. In the past ""' ' 



he tires Chief 

of the calls 



pieces add up to 
111 of equipment. 
, with the depart- 



Phone lines damaged 



Clark attends AUSCS 



(AUSCS). 

Dr. Clark, tiead of the history 
department at SMC, represented 
the Collegedale SDA Church at 
the convention. 



Dr. J. L. Clark returned to 
ollegedale February 7 from the 
niversary convention of 
ns United for the Sepa- 
of Church and State 



Of llieau culls nine deiiths 



The Chickamauga Telephone 
Company has announced a 
SI, 000 award for information 
teuding to the arrest and con- 
viction of anyone maliciously 
cutting telephone lines. 



dent. Most telephone line 
damaged are in rural areas, sen 
ing perhaps 150 or less phone; 



damaging insulation. 

This situation is further 
hindered by the fact that a line 
doesn't have to be cut to be 
defective. Insulation can easily 
be torn loose; then when rain 
strikes the wire, it may short 

In the Chickamauga-Chatta- 



! reported in 1972. 




The conference, held in St, 
Louis, mainly discussed paroc- 
hiaid, which includes state or 
federal laws that would reim- 
burse parents who send their 
children to church supported 
schools. AUSCS has long been 
instrumental in leading the 
opposition to such legislation. 

Approximately 1500 persons 
attended the conference Dr. 
Clark said. The most notable 
speaker was Tom Clark, former 
Supreme Court justice, whom 
Dr. Clark met and spoke with. 

Dr. Clark will present a report 
of the conference in the near 
future at a meeting open to all. 
After his report there will be 
opportunity to ask him ques- 
tions regarding the convention. 



Resident assistants for hire 



ApplK 



s for 



c Re: 



McClarly helps up 
Deparlnienl image 



Assistant program (R.A.) next 
school year will be accepted 
until the 28lh of this month, 
according to Dean Botimer, 
Dean of Men. Seven R.A.'s arc 
to be hired for Talge Hall and 
nmc for Thatcher. 

interested 
progrui- ■■■-- ' ■ - 



1 for 



'lio Ims lived i 



bund. This is a lour covering 35 
hundred miles going from SMC 



Florida und while there ihoy will 
miirch and perform on the 
streets of Walt Disney World 
located at Lake Bueno Vista 



Ensemble performed ul tli 
Cleveland Chamber of Com- 
merce and the Kiwanis Club 
meeting in Chattanooga. 

Meanwhile, the band has also 
shown success through its Christ- 
mas Concert in December and its 
sacred concert in January of this 



Flu. 

Dr. McClarly's students sup- 
port the band with great enthusi- 
asm and this feeling is expressed 
in this quote from Don LitcU- 
ficld, band president: 

"Dr. McClarly is an artist His 
enthusiasm and personahly ar- 

band, I feel honored to be ,ihk' 



Because of a rapid growth in 
the student body over the years 
explained Boiimcr, it has 
become imperative to initiate a 
residence hall staff to provide 

attention for the resiSi stlf- 
d«nts. The first R.A. program 
was started at SMC three years 

sf°i IT '^'"^'' "^" "'"'""'^her 
ar cd Its own program this 

Botimer added that one of 
le main reasons for the pro- 
rum was to provide a training 



program for potential reside 



growth of all the men 

average of 2.50 

3) good physical health 

4) adequate communication 
skills (writing, speaking, etc.) 

5) must have lived in the 
dorm for at least one year. 

The R.A. is expected to arrive 

freshman orientation and carry 
out his responsibilities until 5:00 
p.m. of graduation day the fol- 
lowing spring. Other responsi- 
bilities include giving devotional 
talks for residence hall worships 
and section meetings, being 
available for counseling in the 
evenings, resident hall adminis- 
tration, (including seven hours 
of desk work each week), setting 
a proper example, adhering to 
the rules and achieving self- 
discipline, and generaUy repre- 
senting SMC at alUimes 



duced by three in both Talg^ 
and Thatcher. The reduction is 
necessary, said Botimer, because 
the number of dormitory resi- 
dents has fallen, in the case of 
Talge, from 417 last year to 354 
this year. 

Those interested in becoming 
R.A.'s should submit letters of 
application to the Dean of Men 
containing reasons for: his or her 
interest in the program; summer 
address and phone number, 
number of academic hours com- 
pleted; accumulated G.P.A-anci 
average for the last semesIM. 
work experience; extra-curnc 
lar offices previously held; *"" 
obligations for the year wluc" 
may affect the time which cw 
be given to the assistanfship 0^- 
student teaching, student Icaa" 
ship positions, music organic 
tions. or theology practicuml- 

in addition, two lettei^^' 
recommendation are request*^ 
preferrably from campus 
ployersand teachers. 



1 for 



► 1400 



throughout the school yc_.. 

The number of R a 's to 1 
hired for next year is being , 



iports about you. 
Son-'ru try hard. dad. 



Friday. February 16, 1973 



SODTHKRN ACCENT 



Accent interviews 



:hurch r 



nt of ev 
1 the total [1 



(Editors note: Elder A. E. 
Gibb. Associate Secretary of the 
General Conference, was on 
campus for Missions Emphasis 
weekend February 8-10. He 
spoke at the Thursday evening 
chapel, was on stage at Friday 
evening vespers, and spoke for 
the 11:00 worship at the Col- 
legedale church.) 

ACCENT: Eider Gibb, will 
vou give a brief resume of your 
duties al the GC? 



GIB 



Thei 



I ally 



GC, but my main duty is to 
serve as liaison between the 
General Conference and two of 
the overseas divisions, the 
Australasia and Southern Asia 
divisions. It is my duty to recruit 
personnel for service in these 
fields. In addition to this, I am 
editor of both the North Amer- 
ican Division and General Con- 
ference working policies. I usuaj- 



ACCENT: About what age do 
you accept someone for duty- 
do you lake college age youth? 

GIBB: WeU. we don't deter- 
mme at the GC what the calls 
are. This is determined in the 
field, and we have to fill these 
a pplications. They generally 
want surgeons. Chemistry 
Ph.D's. and speciahsts, etc 

ACCENT: In your estima- 
tion, is there a balance of effort 
between American missions and 
foreign missions? 

GIBB: Well, you see, we have 
an interesting organization in the 
GC. The world is divided up into 
divisions, and each division has a 
d ivision organization except 
North America. So the GC serves 
in a dual capacity, being the 
division for the world field and 
for North America. So because 
of the organization, it is inevit- 
able that the GC spend more 
time in North America than 

ACCENT: Where do you 
think emphasis should be put in 
our colleges, as you see the 
needs for the world missions? 

GlBBrl wish we were starting 
before college, in the textbooks 
of the elementary schools and 



sion of the church. So, looking 
at the whole man, you aren't 
really an SDA unless you are 
personally involved. If you read 
the Bible, you'll see that God 
doesn't picture a Jonah finishing 
the gospel commission, but 
rather he pictures the church 
members doing it with their 
Bibles under their arms, a one to 
one type of thing. I think that's 
siting for right 



Inessing lifestyle 

ACCENT: In the 
do you 
media playing a larger part in the 
spreading of the gospel? 

GIBB: No, not proportionate- 
ly larger than it is now. 1 still 
think that person to person 
work will play the largest role. 
The printed page, though, prob- 
ably plays the largest part in 
bringing our beliefs into homes. 
Radio and TV play a big part 
initially, though. But really, 
Christ comes through best in an 
individual's personahty. 

ACCENT: How do you ex- 
plain the youth of today turning 
to spiritual things? 



Women to be studied 



Wo 



by Norma Carlson 
■The Status and Role of 
men in the Seventh-day 
Adventist Church" will be the 
subject of a study group that 
will begin meeting on Tuesday 
Feb. 20. in Room 210 of Lynn' 
Wood Hall. 

Interest in exploring this sub- 
ject further has arisen as a result 
of the "Sabbath School Forum" 
held here last December in 
which the role of women in the 
SDA Church was discussed in a 

sents the pendulum that swings, 
whereas before~our present day 
generation brought 






Mf t £ 



up in a doctrinal age. 1 
devil, though, is preparing the 
world for a pseudo-religion that 
he is going to use for his crown- 
ing act of deception. If 1 see 
correctly, I think many of the 
forms today arc related to 
spiritualism, such as the tongues 
movement that is becoming so 
prevalent. You can't talk to a 
person who has experienced 
these things, for instance in try- 
ing to point out to him which 
day of worship 



Lord wouldn't mislead him. 



Frank Holbrook, Mrs, Barbara 
Ruf. Mrs. Norma Carison. and 
Mr. Bill Garber. 

Study sources for the sessions 
include two research papers 
written at the request of the 
Biblical Research Committee of 
the General Conference, The 
authors of the papers are Lcona 
Running, professor of Biblical 
Languages al the SDA Seminary, 
Andrews University; and Kit 
Watts, assistant book editor. 
Review and Herald Publishing 
Association. Both papers exam- 
ine the topic in light of the Bible 
and the Spirit of Prophecy. 
Special guests from among the 



# 



iculty 



fro IT 






Collegedale Gleaners 



Do yo" know how light your easy-care doiible-knit slacks, si'its, and dresses 
are? Do you know how good a steam-finished garment looks? We have a 
bargain for you. Now, clean and steam for all your easy-care double-knits! 
Your clothes are cleaned in the most advanced cleaning method available, out 
on a hanger, steamed, and bagged for only 30c per pound. (Minimum order 5 
lbs.) 



Phone 396-2550 



COLLEGEDALE PLAZA 



ministry will be ij 
ly to participate in the sessions, 
A special feature at the first 
session Monday night will be the 
8-minute thought-provoking film 
"Anything You Want to Be." 
which capsulizes with humor 
and pathos the female experi- 

Coordinotors/modcrators for 
the sessions arc Dr. Frank 
Knitlel. president of SMC: Dr. 
Stuart BerkL-k-y,Lh;urni:in of the 

SMC r,l'L i(i,.n h..r,,r,,K-nl 

Miss K.ui' ■■'. ■ ■ ,,,,,, 

in HlM>.r: , .M. , .! \li^ 




LitBeDebhe 



^B^^B^ 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



PRINGLES Double Pack ^^^- ^^' 

DRINKS Now Only 

SHASTA 28-oz. Reg. 25^ 

POTATO CHIPS 



Sfo 



icia* 



59 
19' 



We Accept Your White I.D. "Charge" Cord 

College Plaza 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Applioncesond Air Conditioning 
Organic Bosic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplemepts 

College Plazo Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutts atlcr sunset- 10:30 

Pleasant Surroundings -Good Food 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Tnr. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



Collegadok, Tenn 



sniITHERN ACCENT 



Friday Febniarv 



UitHidln o\ 



-spectrum 



ed^if 



The Land of Gitimony j 



SMC board of 1 




operate within its prescribed 
budget, According to sources in 
Wright Hall, the cafeteria is sink- 
ing into debt each year by thou- 
sands of dollars. 

The second reason stim- 
ulating the minimum rate 
pertains to the health of the 
students. Malnutrition on the 
part of students was considered 
to be a key factor in this S40 
encouragement to patronize the 



BOT, NOT ADMINISTRATION 
The action, as previously 
stated, was voted by Itie Board 
of Trustees. No one employed 
by SMC is permitted to be a 
voting member of the board. 
Tlierefore none of the faculty or 
administrators of the college can 
be blamed for the action. (The 
board is scheduled to meet again 
on April 12.) 

In evaluating thi 



"Good evening, and welcome 
10 CBS news. 1 am Walter 
Cronkile." 

"Sliident protests have been 
ravaging sections of Pennsylvania 
Avenue in Washington, DC. 
;ifier repeated waves of youthful 
riolers failed to break the barrier 
uf policemen surrounding the 
White House. 

"The reason for Ihese attacks 
jLtording lo I.M. Rebel, leader 
of Ihe protesters, is due to the 
recent edict of President Nixon 
requiring all college students be- 
Iween Ihe ages of 17 and 25 to 
be temporarily exported to the 
island chain of Giiyonomy. 



"President Nixon, in recent 
nationally televised address, said 
thai 'the reason why I have com- 
manded this action is because of 
my benevolent attitude to all the 
young people in the 1 7 to 25 age 
group. 

" 'Friends, Americans, and 
freaks. 1 can envision millions of 
young people playing on the 
sandy beaches of Gityonomy 
making sand castles, telling anti- 
communist jokes, buying little 
souvenirs to take back home, 
buying big souvenirs to take 
back home, buying cars to take 
back home, buying houses to 
leave there, buying hotels, load- 
ing Ihe island with money. 



money-Oh! Besides if you 
young hippie, radical, freak 
brats don't go. we'll just take the 
money out of your income ta» 
anyway. * 

" The island is very poor 
even CA.R.E. can not help them' 
""•" We just recently acquired 



the islands fro_.. .,„^,o 
now, you young hippie, radical 
brat, freaks are going to help us 
pay for the island chain of 
Gityonomy. Ha! Ha! Ha' Ha! 
And everything-Ha! you spend 
Ha! Ha! on the islands Ha! Ha! is 
extra! guffaw! guffaw!' 

"Continuing on with the 
news. Premier En to Eblac 



feel 1 






s of fin; 



Tho social opportunities to 
neoi other students afforded by 
I cafeteria was cited ar, a third 
eason for enacting the mini- 



The 






S40 charge 



support for our cafeteria if 
certain corners could bo cut in 
food oxpondiiures. For instance, 
on good day, It would be 
possible to fill up all the fingers 
on both hands counting the 
patrons of Ihe cafeteria who are 
eating on a guest card. Un- 
fortunately, in the long run the 
students end up paying for each 



cial statements will be able to bo 
divided between the cafotcrlo, 
the Campus KUchon, and the 
Village Market, A SlO coupon 
book will be issued for tho Vil- 
lage Market just as C. K. books 
Ihij year. (Married stu- 



of tl 






dents will I 






lo S25 a month at iho Markol.) 
Only one book will bo ellottod 
to oach student per month. That 
will loavo S30 to bo sponi at 
either tho cufctoria or tho 
Campus Kitchen, 

Tho SlO coupon book nond 
not bo used only at tho Village 
Market. It will bo ucceptud ot 
tho barber shop, Morcantilo, and 
nt Iho Campus Shop for Items 
not considorod to bo school 
supplies. 

The white I.D. cards will bo 
invalid for charging except at Iho 
cafotoria; the Campus Kllchon; 
and tho Campus Shop for 
tyceums, books, and school 
supplies. 



NEITHER SOYMILK NOR COKE 

Secondly, just bocause tho 
cafotoria lorvcs soymiik rather 
then Coke, it would bo falso to 
assume thot iho consuming of 
cofoieria food will make a per- 
son healthy. It is Inoultobic that 
a sludonl will ultimately chooso 
what ho will eat, whether it be 
choosing food In tho privacy of 
his room, or choosing tho pre- 
pared food behind the cafotoria 

Thirdly, I feol that social 
facet of cafotoria dining will do 
llttlo to enhance tho making of a 
woll-roundod Christian, I por- 
sonally do not depend upon tho 
cafotoriu for my soclol life. 

This somostor tho cofotoria 
reports an increase in the 
numbor of sludonts patronizing 
thom. Since lost somostor, an 
avoroge incrouso of 240 meals 
per doy hos boon observed. 
INCREASE QUALIT' 




No fairy godmother 



And then one day it hap- 
pened! She, lowly but pretty, 
was asked by a handsome prince 
to go to the party! 

And THIS prince, in addition 

to good looks, had intelligence, 

nd charm, and, oh. 



luldg 






ando 






by Sandy Ltles 
Simicclla wanted so badly lo 
3 lo the gala party thai was 
Jon lo be held. If only one of 



minimum board rate. Perhaps it 

food quality, or tho fact that 
students cannot charge 



permit for the weekend. But 
alas, her papers came back 
stamped NO WRITTEN INVI- 
TATION. "Oh, dear," she 
thought. "1*11 have lo talk to the 
handsome prince about this." 

But when she consulted her 
handsome prince, he informed 
her that he did not need a 
written invitation and therefore 
had none. So what was she lo 
do? She hadn't the money for a 
long-distance call to confirm her 
invitation. The best thing now to 
do would be to get a late leave 
for 12:00. And this she did. 

Finally, the big night came. 
Simicella was having a good time 
until she remembered she was 



our first assembly but 1 can 
always go to the later one." 

Well. Simicella dismissed this 
and was just beginning to have a 
good time again when she hap- 
pened to see a clock. "Oh dear, 
look how late it is!" she ex- 

when you're having fun," agreed 

Well, Simicella quickly 
excused herself and hurried to 
the manor as fast as she could. 
And sh? would have made it on 
time, but she had to park her 
carriage behind the handsome 
prince's castle and walk the rest 
of the way because her own 
carriage lot was small and over- 
crowded. As she crossed over the 
moat she heard a distant clock 
strike 12:30 a.m. 

Three days later Simicella 
received a message from Ihe 
matron. It said she had received 
30 late minutes and would not 
be allowed to go out that lale 



ethe 



tof tl 



of 



Why can't tho cafeteria entice 
students to eat there by in- 
crOBsing the food quality rather 
than by coercing them to eat 
with financiol pressures? 

before I forgot- 



problems are changed when they 
rewrite the laws of this castle, 
she wished. 



Inn 



tie needs pen pals 

responding with ilir 



This h 






What spirit? 



G 



School spirit can bo hod 
lany ways but thoro ere tv 
ain ways to lose it: lotting t' 



t SMC I 



end 



what can be dono ub 
infrequently discussed and loss 
frequently thought about. 

Most of us can remember 
having some dogreo of tho 'spirit' 
in academy, when everybody 



' each other t 
of thi 



I tho 



happy days. 

ZOMBIES AND SNOBS 

Then came college and a 

terrifying array of new voices 

and faces. A 'new spirit' invaded 

the soul-apathy. Gone wos 

gone was respect. Enter two new 
figures: the intellectual zombie 
and the intellectual snob. 

What happens when these 
two 'spirits' meet? When 
academy meets college? What 



kind of spirit results? 

Two groups of musiclons 
from Madison Academy arrived 
at SMC lust Sunday ovonlng-tho 
Brass Tucks, end Choralo-by 
roquost of tho Men's and 
Womon's club's prosidentj. Tho 
occasion wos a joint worship in 
Thatcher under the valentine 
thomo. In a sliort 20 minutes 
Iho SMC nudionco of 'intellec' 
lunls'hadmovodfromastotoof 
apathetic curiosity to hockeling 
iind suddon dismissals. 

WHERE'S OUR SPIRIT? 

Understandably, tho per- 
formers were amateurish and 
perhaps a bit corny, this being 
their debut. Tho program was 
however, quite spontaneous and 
informal and in my opinion 
snowed an adequate degree of 
ion. Their school spirit 
reflected well, but what 



Several weeks ago, the 

ACCENT received a letter from «uu.ess is: 

Ralph C. Hauck. an inmate at Ralph C. Hauck 

rr^°" J;^"""°"^ Institute, Box69, No. 133-84S 

London, Ohm. London, Ohio 43140 
3 print Also, the ACCENT 

d address so he could interested to know if 

SMC students for you hear from Ralph. 

He would probably 

1 help terested 







s Madis 



SMC impressed v...., uur scni 
spirit? Did we truly reflect < 



o them? Will these kids look 

future students? °' ^^ 

courtP ^'^ '^^ common 

^maii " respect we had as 

Wheri.n^^?"".' ?^ ""'^«"*^? 
vvnere is our school spirit? DL 



'^J^fllOJcl 




By John Maretjch 

ercoming an early 15 point 
deficit, the village rallied behind 

n Halverson to win the 
Ihird game 86-77 and captured 
B ihird annual Rees Scries for 



1 2-0 lead before the villa 

could get itself going, howevi 
the village came back strong 



J 3rd 



he third time. 
The dorm jumped t 



the score at 82 aU, 
village recovered in lim 
the victory, 

Saturday night, 



quarter to the 21.7 average per game, 
he fourth quarter Dr. Rees was honored by the 

■epeal of the third 
itscored the village 






^mt^nn Arrant 



NUMBER 22; t 



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23. 1973 



looked hke a repeal of the third men's club at the Scries, 

as the dorm outscored the village Debbie Cockrell, voted 

in the second half. 64-33. Final Sweetheart Queen by the men's 

score was Talge, 95; village, 72. club, was honored on Thursday 

High scorer for the Series was niEht. Here she is shown with 

Ric Hale with a lotalof 65 fora club president, Wayne Liljeros. 

Error or fraud? 
2nd run-off voted 



New student loan policy 
Now available to *2500 



By Carol Wilson 
;ra! major changes in 
regarding the Guaranteed 
t Loan Program have 
:d recently and will 
; effective the first of 

according to Mrs. Laurel 
director of Student 

t, every application for a 
nder this program must 
; accompanied by a "need 
i." which includes a total 

> students regardless of 
level, with no special 



Secondly, the maximum loan 
available has been raised from 
$1500 to S2500 per year, al- 
though total loans for four years 
cannot exceed S7S00. 

The third alteration deals 
with the federal interest bene- 
fits, in which the government 
pays the total interest due on 
the loan for the period in which 
the student is still in school. 

Under previous regulations, 
this could only be claimed if the 
student's family had an income 
of SI 5,000 ot less. 

Now, howe 



Students not qualifying for 
federal interest benefits may, of 
course, still apply for a loan but 
pay their 



. And I 



s before, all s 



By Alane Wheeler 



to decide the validity of the 
run-off election between Tammy 
Trimble and Bob Houchins. 

Tammy won the election 
with 319 voles whde Houchins 
received 296. The question of 
the validity arose when it was 
discovered that there were 21 
more ballots than were marked- 
off names on the list of those 
eligible to vote. Houchins con- 
tested the election when this 



responsible for pay- 
ing total interest charges during 
the repayment period. 

When asked the reason for 
the changes, Mrs. Welts said that 
"the program was being abused 
by those who really didn't need 
the loans. The present i 



: 21 






t has 



which I 






pletely dropped, and eligibilit 



25,000 appeals sent 
For ''200,000 



be de- 

i," 

Mrs. Wells estimated that at 
least 125 students are under this 
loan program at SMC and will be 
affected by the changes, 

Mrs. Wells also specifically 
wanted to encourage all students 
interested in any type of loans 
for next school year to apply 
NOW, 



The fad that there 
more ballots than nami 
off is attributed to citli 
error or fraud, but no 

would be attributable. 

In presenting his case to the 
senate, Houchins pointed out 
that 21 extra ballots did exist, 
no matter how. Therefore, 
Houchins felt Ihal a re-election 
necessary 



ballots she could have won by 
two voles. Therefore, she did 
not believe another election was 

After hearing the case of each 
candidate, Senator Abdy Vuncc 

last run-off election. In a roll-cult 
ballot, there were 16 for reject- 
ing it and three for keeping it us 

The final election took place 
yesterday and today. Both can- 
didates agreed to accept the 
results of this election as final, 

The senate also voted to have 
the Student Services Commillec 
study into election procedures. 



Tammy told I 






e first elecltc 






1 by a margin of 23 v 




l«g.n t! 
'or finar 



mount asked for the 
; Fund for 1973 is 
The fund, which 
s year and which will 
each year, is an appeal 
:ial support for SMC to 
le interested. Tho: 



he recent issue ol the Soutn- 

Columns, SMC's alumni 

sletter, dedicated the entire 

the Sustaining Fund. Dr. 



indude Knittel's office has 

nls of (Continued on Page 3i 



Kindergarten, library programs 
Approved by State Department 



^rJ -N AJ^.^.- 



By Darryl Ludinglon 
SMC received word last 

Friday from the Tennessee 
Departmeni of Education that 
lis progrjms in the preparation 

of km 



areas concerned. He also mt 
with members of the administri 
lion, art, library, and educatio 

Development of the Kindei 
:hers', school gartcn Teacher Training Prograr 



hbr; 






._ L-rcditcd 
Spears who received her masic; 
degree from UTC and has ha 
several years experience i 
primary school leaching. She hi 
al-so taken .special work i 
.Middle Tennewee Slate in th 
area of early childhood eduti 




Heriiage Singers, U.S 



MrvJackwn. 

The officials were also 
imprewed with the college 
library, commented Mr. Charles 
Davb, librarian, wilh its equip- 



schoo) librarian certificate. 

Substantial credit for the 
il, added Dr. 
Berkeley, must be given to Dr. 
K. M. Kennedy, of the SMC edu- 
cation department, who has cul- 
livaled an excellent rappor 

SMC eduo' 
dcpartmcnl and officials 
MaU dcparIme/>( ora Ihe 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Friday. February 2a in... 



Runners reach Pakistan; ^ 
Top ten joggers noted 



reporter standing by i 



. he I 



oft 



unning prograr 



. He said 



to arrive that he fell that the program had 
given him inuentive to run even 

runners more than he already had been 
was able running. The best part of Paris, 
of the said Bill, v/as the sunshine after 

runners all the rain of Collcgcdale. 



ASI shows film, 
Presents survival 



The Advcntisl Sylvuneuring 
Intcrnationui (ASI) came to 
SMC last Tuesday to arouse 
interest in their orguni/ution and 
its work. 

lis director, Mrs. Ginger 
Dunn, narryled (with help from 
Krista Riffal, SMC's ASI presi- 
dent) a film made on a basic 
seminar conducted hy ASI in 



and rafting. 

A good deal of 
cmphsNls is also include 
ably the highlight of tl 




: the grand 
he students is 8,380 
miles. Again there are groups 
that failed to report so the total 

The lop runners in the pro- 

I. Keith Barker, 156.00; 2. 
Bill Shelly. 147.50; 3. Mary Lou 
Ledford, I05.0;4.john Kendall, 
87.00; S.Jim Donaldson, 83.10; 
6. Arl Garrison, 82.75; 7. Bud 
Moon. 78.20; 8. E. W. Wescott, 
78.00; 9. Ric Carey. 76,00; 10. 
Terry Carmichacl. 75.00. 



Recently elected senior class officers are as follows: Back -left 
to rJghl-Don Wilson, treasurer; Dave Smith, pastor; Doug 



'"fi'iii. dueled this summer hy ASI, two 

there Is no official busies for beginners and one for 
I'lpfd progriim spe- the advanced 



New England tour 
Set for early summer 



Tilt 



22. under the direction of Dr. 



lu uuvuiii.t:u ijruup. lislory and Itngli.sh 

- „ .---. Mrs. Dunn has climbed and deparlmenls are sponsoring a 

lliis reuMin the General Confer- been Inlcrcsled In llic outdoors '^"^ P-ngland lour from Ju— •■ 

enec miiy evenluully make ASI all of her life. She has worked ' "' 

pan of ilie MV dcparlmcnt, she wiih younB people in (jtganized 

'"'^'^''- acllvllics for eight years 

The ASI program teaches been ASI director for a ye^ 

liaekpacking, rock climbing, u half. 
rope work and knots, edible 



history dcpai 
Barbara Ruf. 
of English. 



t professor 



' be visited by 



^A elections comings 
Where can you serve 



New York, Massachusetts. 
Connecticut, New Hampshire, 
and Maine. Major cities to be 
visited include Washington, 
D. C, Philadelphia, and Boston. 
A student taking the tour can 
earn three hours of credit in any 
one of four courses: American 
History S3, Readings in Colonial 



I 185. Survey of . 



Ulei 



Plyn 

ho mi 

Nantucket Island, Portland 
Brunswick, Maine, Yale Univer- 
sity, Independence Hall, Ben- 
jamin Franklin's grave. Congress 
Building, Dewey's flagship, Old 
Ironsides, Monticello. Bull Run, 
Ash Lawn. 

The history and English de- 
luding Ihis 



10. Tuition for the 
three hours is $150 instead of 
the S195 usually charged for 
such credit. Reading will be 
done after June 22 and the 
examination will be on July 3 at 
which time all work in the class 
taken is to be completed. 

The basic cost of the tour is 
S22S which includes transporta- 
tion, overnight lodging, and ad- 



udent 



the 



he 



[hat 



I the 



visited. A num 
College. The i 



swill 



Filing for available offices 



»;i;k. and by lilmg a „|;|i 
statmg plans or idws i 



lody a chance lo choose 



by 



of fie. 



. n for filing. 
Some people feel that to 
serve is lowly. This is the great- 
est deceit, for the more responsi- 
bility that you responsibly 

^srved. Serving is the molive 



3u'll gel involvt 
lead and do it. Yo 



l'"i"K»;. there will boa 
""'■•rLnce for u|| ^njj. 
'"' Mireh 15. chapel. 
''' lor offices shall be 
I- opportunity lomakea 
peech for ihcir cause, 
s will he held Mareh 19 



nioiels or hotels. In order to sign 
lip for the tour, bring $50 cash 
or a check or money order for 
S50 made oul to Southern Mis- 
sionary College 10 Dr. J L 
Clark, Lynn Wood Hall 220. the 

Smce this is a combined 
riislory-English tour the places 
visited will have historical and/or 
'H'^'ary significance. In addition, 
tin lour will include a number 

|"-i'"> ^uch as the first SDA 
• Hir.ii at Washington, N. H,. 
plji:i;,s tunnecied wiih ihe early 
'fc of Lllcn c. White, and the 
hometown of William Miller. 

Otherpbcesofinleresltobe 
visited are Williamsburg. James- 
"iwn. Yorklown. Fredericks- 
ntg. Ml, Vernon, Ihe While 
ouse. Arlington National 
emetcry. ihc Supreme Court 
'c Capiiol Building, the Lincoln 
Id Jefferson Memorials, the 
I rary of Congress, the 
"'Archives. Gettysburg 



where history was made, where 
literature was written or about 
which authors wrote. History 
students will have the advantage 
of learning about literature, and 
literature students will have the 
advantage of learning about 
history, 

Mrs. Ruf comes from the 
Boston area and is a graduate of 
Atlantic Union College in Soulh 
Uncaster, Mass. Dr. Clark is also 
a graduate of Atlanl ic U ni"" 
College and spent almosl all h'-" 
boyhood summers in iMaine, Ai 
least one of the tour directors 
has visited every place on Ih^ 
tour at least once. -Jerome L 
Clark 



S: CORRECTION: 

S Kennedy, former a: 
g professor in the B S 



S February ' 
S ACCENT. 



B..ue^,d"^™- ^:;;S5^ I 



Conu 



Friday, February 23. 1973 




SOUTHERN AnnUNT 



Pase 3 



Do you know a board member? 



Insung Lee officiating al ihe United Slates Open Karate 
Tournament at Huntsville, Ala. (Photo by Terry Dunder) 

Lee, tournament 
Guest of honor 



Ten members of the Southern 
Tae-Kwon-Do Association, the 
Karyle Club on SMC's campus, 
visited the United States Open 
Karale Tournament, which was 



held 



Hum 



Ala., 



February 17, 1973. 

Insung Lee, President of 
SMC's Karate Club, was a guest 
of honor and participated in the 



The 
Ihe l.ee High School g 



;pla( 



mated fifteen hundred spec- 
tators. There were five divisions, 
according to rank, with sparring 



elementary-age childn 

The group from Collegedale 
went as spectators, not partici- 
pants, and were present only for 



By Caesar 

in. Missed last week 
slight cold. The editor 
lid understand. 
>f things haven't 

Burkelt's picture is still on the 
P.R. Board in Lynwood Hall. No 

offense intended; it just looks as 
happening. 

And the telephones haven't 
changed much in Talge. 1 guess 
that's because we haven't had 
any rain. The telephone 
company decided to give us all 
of their rainy days-so kind of 
them. Now we'll have the best 
weather we've had in years. 

Oh, one thing that 1 thought 
was very important. Just a small 
oversight I'm sure, but perhaps a 
few of you fcilow students could 
help us all out. If any of you 
know a board member person- 
ally, talk to him about the S40 



Little Debbie 




Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplemepts 



College Plaza 



Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. • 9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset- 10. JU 

Plensanl Surroundings -Good Food 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Manufacturers of Hijih QuaUty 
Laboraton- Furniture for Schi-oi^ and HosoiUU 



Collegedale, Tenn 



Phone 396-2131 



1 II slay at home. I understand 
that some folks eat well 
balanced meals in their rooms 
and gel by on lots less than a 
dollar a day in the cafeteria. 
That doesn't add up to S40 a 

Besides, jusE for interest's 
sake, 1 had breakfast in the cafe- 
teria one day last week, and out 
of the six girls behind the deck, 
two were actually doing nothing 
resembling work in any form. 
That looks, to me. like a lot of 

Oh, and speaking of moving 
into Ihe dorm, security has 
improved somewhat. The lights 



: could only transfer a few of 
lose security men lo Ihe track 
t night instead of giving parking 



coming righl along. So far they 

have only torn the front step out J^ 

once. That's good-keep it up '!^F 

Oh, by the way, who do I 



1 be c 



afer. 



of SMC asking for each family to 
give SI 00 3 year. Also included 
in the donators is a special Com- 
mittee of 100 that give S500 
apiece per year. 

According to Miss Mabel 
Wood, of the public relations 
office and secretary for the 
records of the drive, many 
reasons iniliatcd the need for the 
appeal. 

Miss Wood also stated Ihal 



See, the problem is, 
always eat on a guest card 
they cat here, so that somewl 
explains the situation. I'm sun 
they knew, they would help 






A friend of mine parked 1 
once outside Jones Hall and got 
a ticket within an hour. Nol that 
the two dollars was too much. 
It's jusl the principle. They 
didn't miss the car but couldn't 






] the 



Collegedale Gleaners 



Do yo!" know how light yoiT easy-care double-knil slacks, st'its, and dresses 
are? Do you know how good a steam -finished garment looks? We have a 
bargain for you. Now, clean and steam for all your easy-care double-knils! 
Your clothes are cleaned in the most advanced cleaning method available, mil 
on a hanger, steamed, and bagged for only 30c per pound. (Minimum order 5 
lbs.) 



Phone 396-2550 



COLLEGEDALE PLAZA 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 

KRAFT AiMKRICAN 8-oz. Rcf.'- 54' ^ #^ ( 

CHEESE NowOnI, OV 



Now Only 
S-.„.. Package Ref;. 39' ^ 

FIDDLE FADDLE nni 



Sl'^ 



We Accept Your White I.D. "Chorge" Cord 

College Plaza 



^m 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



1 



On independent inspiration 



limited space of 
ind further still 
which fall from 



personal discovery. 1 
will not be found 
ridors of repeated ide 



spired in the freedon 

themselves. Many had no ide; 

Seueral students blamed tht 
teachers saying they didn't know 
what to do because they did nol 



dependent study. This allows a 
student to study on his own in 

or in need of a more detailed 

program is open only to upper 
division students. There are 
independent study coursas 
offered in almost every depart- 
nwnt from History 191 to Indus- 
trial Education 199. 

Some Have Failed 
Many independent study 

as students have returned to the 
teacher to drop a course after a 



Could it be that our mine 
ire not capable of independent 
rtudy? Can we achieve academic 
iKceilence individually or must 
vo move with the herd to be fed 
lackaged knowledge, equipped 



r of lei 






and ' 



I inftui 



a perfect copy of our teachers' 

Have our minds become so 
geared to turn in the revolutions 
of constant repetition that our 
thoughts can only grow with 
"special attention." This atten- 
tion disguised as special has only 
become spoon-fed education. 
Modiocracy 

Must we attach ourselves for- 
ever to the mediocracy of group 
thintcina offered in the in- 



lork of true 
3 develop this power, 
to train the youth to be 
thinkers, and not mere reflectors 

Instead of confining their 
study to that which men have 
sid or written, let students be 
directed to the sources of truth, 
to the vast field; opened for 
research in nature and revela- 
tion. E. G. White. Education pg. 
17.-CC 



He told it like it is-And I'm 
not sure we liked iti Mr. Jerry 
Welch, president of The College 
of Man at TUC, said that the 

on the verge of coming to on 
endl He spoke at faculty moot- 
ing Sunday. 

I was shockedl 110D students 
left UTC at mid term. Dropped 

for transcripts. 

Why? Because the schools are 
not giving the students what 
they want and ncod-a salable 
skill. Some UTC grads ore on 
welfare in Chettanooga, 

He stated the faculty at UTC 
are humbled and rightly so, Are 
wo so set with our disciplines 
that wo can't change. Change wo 
must or there will bo no schools. 
Strong words . . . 

We simply cannot sit by und 
say "Its worked this way for 
years and it's go to koop 



IF*' (lidn't tilip it, I ihhtk 

people the kind of 
:hat will help them 
livo hero and now, there is no 
use in having schools. 

One member of our faculty 
posed the quoition. "What of 
our accroditotlon if wo change 
the disciplines?" Mr. Welch 
almost laughed, "If you put on 
illiteroto In to teach -well 
then-" but ho loft mo wonder- 
ing ., . if there ore no schools, 
will there bo accrediting boards? 
Whoso Standards? 
Really, whose standards 
should our schools be judged by 
man's or God's? And didn't 
E.G. White toll us men and 
along with 



of all people have the answers to 
these questions, or so we believe. 
With the Holy Bible as our 
guide book and the Spirit of 
Prophecy to magnify the word 



should t 






t the 



How long before we see 
Daniels, Josephs, f^uls and 
Esthers on the scene of action? 
How long before our dedicated 
young people and faculty who 
really love Christ will stand up 
and bo counted on His side. 

When will we have the 

"It doesn't 

r what I think or what you 



lurage 



r^<ing." Mr. Welch emphatic- 
,- stated If wo are not willing 
change our disclptlnos to give 



prInl-Whot holds us? 

Mr. Welch wont on to soy the 
two main questions young 
poopio are esking today 



) die?" Sovonth-day Adventlsts 



think, but what is God'< 
lion for His people?" Do wo 
hove the courage to change so 
that our accreditation will be 
accoptablo with God? 

In the University of Heaven 
when the roll check is made will 
your application be approved? 



The following is addrossod to 
those of our readers who don't 
like some of the things wo print 
newspaper. 



defense of tho 


mistakes mo 


made. 




We at the 


ACCENT ere 


human beings; 


nost of us are 


just beginning 


o learn nuws- 


writing and how 


to conduct In- 


being too, you 


probably con 


understand how 




mistakes from ti 


no to timo 


And, while 


we are human 




t malignonts fas 




• pie think) in a 


constant campai 


n to attack this 


institution and i' 


s policies. 


Unfortunately 


. we do not 


believe that all 




SMC. And so, w 


e consider it our 


responsibility l 


3 address this 


paper to these 


problems from 



I Adn 



of their i 



tlons the foct that nu 
mombors of tho Admi 
Foculty or Staff have h,ion com- 
plaining to him about Article X 
or Editorial Z in tho recent 
ACCENT. 

When wo havo done back- 
tracking and ro-chocking, we 
have found that what wo have 
quoted scvorol times as fact 
(which havo boon shot down as 
error), has. in actuality, been 
quoted to us by members of the 
administration. 

So. this is our frustration. 
And every timo we face It, we 
find ourselves asking this ques- 
tion. WHY? WHY do adminis- 
tration or faculty or staff 
members or students for that 
matter. K they have legitimate 
complaints about the ACCENT 
present them to persons who 
essentially have nothing to do 
with the production of the 



ACCENT. 

Perhaps they hope that the 
Administration will wipe the 
ACCENT or Its staff oH the map 



opinion that these people 
"" only wrajting their 



but t 



e oft 






1 about it. (Our 






This may seem stranger than 
truth to some of you, but. none 
oi us here at the ACCENT have 

poisonous bite, despite what 



ee 



id 



numerable survey classes? They 
have their place. I'm not denying 
their function in acquainting us 
with what lies beyond. I'm just 
wondering if we will be able to 
step out individually, hungry to 

verse of Ideas open to us, 
through an inspiring God, of 
intricate details and creativity 
when our chance comes.— CLC 
Every human being, created 
in the image of God, is endowed 
with a power akin to that of the 
creator— individuality, power to 



(Miifihi ill miflsi 



540.00 n 



ere this decision 
will benefit the school with all 
ihc funds received. But is not 
Iht- school for the students? I am 
speaking as an average student 



has given us the intelligeni 
written because reason of the "advantageous" 
incern over the social opportunities. | agrgg 
by the SMC meal-times are a time for social- 
es to have a izing but need we be forced into 

this? Have they forgotten that 



gym, plaza, 



rhisd 



Upon 



I defray my food expenses. I 
could eat in my room for 'A the 
cost of the cafeteria. The refrig- 
erator was not bought for I or 2 
years of school, either. Nor was 
it bought because my parents 



student park, lobbies of ihe 
dorms, and a new student lounge 
which can be used for "social. 
izing?" Due to my nursing 

the midst of schedule my time is very limited, 
especially at meal times 1 feel 

o college my my socializing time could be 
spent in better areas when 1 have 



before I go tearing to class 



1 le; 



?:00 



for 



had e 



3 throw 



;r I have been 
able to buy all my food and 
toiletries for between $30.00 
and S35.00 a month. Next year 
my food alone will cost me 
S40.00. I do not eat in the cafe- 
teria; in fact il has been about a 

Do Not Appreciate Force 

I do not appreciate being 
forced into eating at the cafe- 
teria because it has been previ- 
ously decided "by other people" 
that I should eat there. The 
Board of Trustees is acting 
socialistically when they do not 

where they wUI eal. Will this 



nursing labs and sometimes 
don't get back on campus untQ 
12:40. This gives me 20 minutes 
to eat lunch and grab my books 
and barely make it to class. I get 
out of P.E. at 5:00. My evening 



sing I 



; 30 r 



. This 



go from 
gym to dorm to bus. 

Since I cannot eat during the 
regular cafeteria hours, I will be 
paying for food I'm not getting. 
Do you think the cafeteria 
would mind staying open until 
9:00 or 9:30 when 1 get back 
from nursing lab at night? Or 
maybe they could cater to our 






lally 



the 



whole school? Is this type of 
socialism invading our little 
"Happy Valley" without us, the 
viclims, fighting it? Oh. but you 
say, I do have a choice! And 
mdced, you are right. The Board 
has given us the choice of the 
CK or cafeteria. It was very con- 
siderate of them to do this. Bui 
what about my personal desires? 
The CK has over-extended itself 
for my budget, so I seldom go 
there. Should I thank the Board 
(or giving me a choice? 

If there are kids going here 
who are under-nourished, either 
their parents did not instill in 
them Ihe need of nutritious 
food, or ihey are just eating 
what they want. In either case 
Ihey can handle this problem 
themselves by making better 
selections. If they do not know 
how to make a good selection, 

en I suggest they immediately 



what's right, so I'll be expecting 
a change m the cafeteria houn 
for next school year. I'm sure 
the other nursing students will 
be thankful too! ( 
realize this will be extra expense 
to the cafeteria, but they c 
always charge us $20.00 
S30.00 more minimum rate. 

I had to take out loans 
come here to begin with. 1 knc 
I'm financially poor now-b 
the Board of Trustees col 
probably tell me many sloties 
how hard things were in t 
good old days, and how Ih 
made it to their exalted i 



final 



; they i 






why should they worry 
the unnecessary flat rate 
to the students? 
Sincerely, 



; Freem 



sign 



for 



Editor's note: Our editorial 
writer was misinformed by t 
person he interviewed for h's 
editorial last week. Other admin- 
istrators inform us that the VM 
is NOT. I repeat, is not includ" 
in the minimum rate charge. 



DEAR EDITOR; 



Which black? 



Of course, wc don't deny 
anyone the right to discuss the 
ACCENT whenever, however, 
and with whomever they please! 
However, when we get our criti- 
cism through tho grapevine, we 
sometmies serioudy doubt its 
validity. 

..*'' ^^ are trying to say is 
this: If you have any CON- 
STRUCTIVE criticism conMrn 
ing the ACCENT, put the editor 
or the writer of the piece at the 
lop of your list of people to talk 






I of 1 



Li( 



you wish to paint your pamtmj 
In black, which approach w 
you lake? Will you pa"" >''^" 
black as did the famous D|'Kn 
jrlisl Rembrandt? To him J-i^l 

„,... w-.. =.nnlher form ot I1&'''. 



veighiof sub- P*-'" 

of I 

mal affair, if thai 



■ '-- ""eard to the con- 

anyone about our pape,.'"lve° J'-' 
Ihose who do not likrit Mn ,v= 



Ycl. Rcmbrandl EO> ">'" """' 
Caravoggio of llaly- 



lED. NOTE This '''"' 



^>>P^V^ 



^outlfprn Arrwl 



Volume 2r^ Number 23 



Seniors can waive 
Hair to bottom of 



The tenth regular meeting of 
the Student Senate opened 
Monday night with devotional 
by Bob Bretch, religious vice- 
president of the Studerit Asso- 

Les Hess, president of the 

senate, announced that as a re- 
sult of Senate action, 4-year 
seniors be able to waive final 
exams on upper division ciass- 
work if they have a grade of "A" 
or"B." 

Also, next school year, hair 
of male students may "extend to 
bottom of ear and to the shirt 
collar," Hess said. The question 
of beards has not been decided 



Con 



'ould I 



The question of the status of 

cussed and voted on, v/ith the 
decision that a senator could 
miss two meetings with good 
cause and the Senate Judiciary 



allowed to miss any Senate 
meetings without good cause. 

Mr. Charles Fleming, general 
manager of SMC, spoke to the 
Senate about the 40-dollar a 
month minimum cafeteria 
charge that will go into effect 
next school year. The minimum 
was decided on, he said, to 
counter the effects of inflation. 
Fleming stated that the 
minimum was not an irreversible 
idea. "Hopefully, by November 
or December we can do away 
with it." he said. 

The new Cafeteria will be in 
operation by the end of March 
t least hopefully, it 



finals; 
ears 

been bad for the cafeteria be- 
cause of the temporary situation 
in the Tabeteria," Fleming 

Upon the suggestion of Hess, 
the Senate passed a resolution to 
the effect that the S40-dollar 
mmimum be dropped if school 

Also passed was a reaffJFma- 
tian that pantsuits be allowed 

for. general campus wear except 



f^imners, beware Mt. 



By Bruce Closser 
Again, this is your on-the- 
spol reporter standing by in Bali 
Indonesia. Runners should be ar- 
riving m this very interesting city 
in jusl a short time. The next 
report should come in next 
Monday, March 5. 

I have been doing a little i 






classrooms, church, and 



search on this town 
runners know what to 
when they arrive. 1 



deep ravines run 
All the effort up 
prove helpful to 



t the 



word of warning 
running-don't f; 
Agung, otherwise 
Peak, the largest v 
island. 

For those runn 
to bring back a 
weight, the Balint 
craftsmen in gol 
Also the food is 

To all the rum 
drink plenty of 
enough sleep, we 



will ) 



i the a 



t ofbu 



ness it does will directly effect 
whether or not a 40-dollar mini- 
mum will fce needed. 

"The past two years have 



Spiritual high in Hixsor 
Second baptism tomorr( 



Recruiters out for 
Florida seniors 



By Ken Wilson 

A company was organized in 
Hixson on February 24, a spir- 
itual high day for the members 

of the newly formed congrega- 



r chui 






■ated during the workship houi 



Beverly Gordon, 
sion known publicly at the mce 
ing that she wanted to be bai 
tized, but after an on-tho-spc 
pastoral committee meeting. 



Six representatives from SMC 
interviewed more than 100 sen- 
iors at Forest Lake and Greater 
Miami Academies last week in an 
attempt to persuade seniors to 
come to SMC next year. 

This trip to the two Florida 

ducted by Arno Kutzner. direc- 
tor of admissions and records, to 
visit all of the academies in the 
Southern Union. Dr. Kutzner 
has personally been to all of the 
academies, taking with him fac- 
"I'y members to discuss college 
"tendance with the prospective 
"liege students, said Mrs. Sue 
Baker, assistant professor of 
English and a member of one of 



of 



:epping-sl 









with much success. Teachers 
from SMC advise students about 
such things as employment, fi- 
nances, social and religious activ- 
ities, and courses of study. 

Members of the team to Flor- 
ida were Rudolf Aussner, asso- 
ciate professor of modern lan- 
guages; Sue Baker, assistant pro- 
fessor of English; Kenneth Davis, 
director of testing and coun- 
seling; Genevieve McCormick, as- 
sociate professor of speech; 
Laurel Wells, director of student 
finances; and Dr. Kutzner. 



After church, the members 
became better acquainted at the 
pot-luck dinner. At 2:00 the 
Organizational service began. 
with Elder Des Cummings. Sr., 
officiating. He challenged the 
members to advance the gospel 
message in the North River area 
of Chattanooga, also giving 



' guid 



ihow 



Immediately after Elder 
Cummings officially pronounced 
the group as a Company, Elder 
Jerry Gladson, pastor, baptized 
the first new member, Lee 
Murray, a chemist at the DuPont 



decided that she should 

for a week. There was also no 

baptismal robe on hand for her 

sidcrcd too cold. She will be 
baptized tomorrow, March 3. 

After the baptism, 40 persons 
came forward to sign the charier 
membership scroll, indicating 
their desire to carry forward the 
church program. 

Several other projects have 
gotten under way lately in the 
Hixson area. David Merling has 
been holding cottage Bible study 
meetings on (he topics of Daniel 
and the Revelation prophecies 
each Monday night at the home 
He report! 



ilics leader, Jim Da 
allow the public I 

option of leaving th 
address on the tap 



The 



I Subb 



inth is designated 
Sabbath, with scrm< 

SDA dcnominulion 
were especially enc 
bring vLsitors on (hc! 
After church i 
those who wish to I 
and share their fa 
neighborhood brim 



the 



A ft CI 



from 



i-SDA's 



'cek. beside! 



Accent interviews new President 

. Editor Note: Last 



u y Trimble overturned Bob 

"oKchins in what may have been 

''^ of the most contested and 

s^edent-selting Student Asso- 

^""lon elections in the history 

SMC. What does she plan to 

J«omplish as S. A. president 

"8 the next two months? 

«^3'k Nicholson interviewed her 

'bouiii (his week. 

Tammy, how do you feel. 
""* that the elections are over 
i''\ you are President of the 
^'"aent Associati 



back from the airport. I was 
happy! Also relieved Either v 
the elections had gone, I woi 
have been reheved. 

Q. How long will your 

rve he; " 

d only I 

dered if the reward was worth 
the effort? 

A My term lasts Ihe rest of 
this semester. Two full months. I 
look at it as an opportunity to 
do some things that need lo be 



ring 



spring we arc havmg I 
Fair. The S, A is sp. 
that. College Days are another 
area where the S. A, is involved. 
Q. Sounds like you are going 

A. I think Ihe main emphasis 
of the Student Association is 
right at the beginning of a school 
year and right at the end. So I 



1 try 1 



s hbber 



Ivcd 



of 



A I 



dom 



Q, Back to the elections, 
what son of ideas do you have 



the 



wrt of plans do you 




A. The last election, with the S. 



campaign on that basis. To me ii 
doesn't matter whether the Pres- 
ident of the Student Association 
is a male or female, the impor- 

person can do the job 

question is asked, -Well, how do 
you plan lo improve ihe S. A.?' , 
so I guest I'd belter adc you. 
intend to improve 



held. 

Dave Merling. fo 
the scholarship pr 
Hixson, had to quit 
February because o 
classwork schedule. B. 
3 junior theology ma, 
placed him. 

The two scholars 

preach sermons every 
fourth Sabbaths, bcsi 
responsible for visitati 
Ihe week, pastoral si 
ings. and carrying out 






t funi 



A If' 



mple fact t 



/of r 



Img. 



Q. Of course the election is 
only i' 'iood as its personnel, as 
liat be< ^led out before. 

/L. dij-' 'rue. The people 
runtping Ihc e.rclion have to be 
trustworthy 



Ihc S A, to work. Thai has been 
said before, bul it's irue. The 
students must take an interest jn 
their organization 

Q. Well. Ihank you for your 
lime. Presidenc Trimble, do you 

lo make before this interview ia 



Don Wilson might be at 
it has been decided yet. 



sniITHERN ACCENT 



Friday, March 2. inti 



New VM manager 



O 



The VUlage Market has a nev. 
manager. Cliff Myers Jr., former 
ly assistant manager to Bill 
Burkett. Myers' old position wa; 
taken by Jim Graves. 

According to Myers, Mr 
Burkett has taken the job a; 
special assistant to Charle; 
Fleming, general manager of the 
college. Burkett is presently de 
signing a series of hydroponic 
■'Hobby House 



weekly as compared lo S20.000 

years ago . 

Students presently provide 
the Market with between S3,500 
and S4,000 weekly. The profit 
margin is placed at between one 
and three per cent, all of which 
goes back to the college. 



m LP the much needed solution to the following 
: HowbesttoulUize 51.000? What project would you 
^e implemented on or off the SMC campus? (Ex. 
a truck, etc.) Write your suggestions below, rip this 



dormitory front desks. 



; thei 



wn fresh vegetal 
As 1 



■ of I 



Village Market. Myers says he 
intends to keep things running 
smoothly pretty much the way 
it has been, perhaps using some 
more radio and TV advertising 



Why are 
McEwan 



you here? 
speech topic 



member of the Texas Jaycees 
and president of the Board of 
YMCA Directors. Judging from 
student applause. Dr. McEwen 
may have been one of the best 
of this year's speakers invited to 
this school; this was Dr. Mc- 
Ewen's second visit here. 



da in 



According to Dr. McEwen. 
college students "get the firing 
tine and the glamour line mixed 
up." Thus large numbers of 
college students lose sight of 
their objcclivt 



SMC chucklelogues 
With Midgely again 






unly thing that God will ask of 
you, he warned the assembly. 

Dr. McEwen summed up his 
thoughts in a war story which he 
contrasted with the second com- 
ing of Christ. Winston Churchill, 
speaking to a group of striking 
coal miners, said that their part 
in war s;ervicc lo Iheir country 
wjs in the bowels of the earth. 
When Christ comes, the college 
student will answer that he was 
preparing himself for service. 
God had asked no more than 
that of him. 

Dr. Jack McEwen is a 



Stan Midgely returned to 
SMC this last Saturday night, 
with another of his famous 
"chucklogucs." This time he 
guided a tour through the state 
of California, 

Starting at the southern end 
of the state and going to the 
north, he stopped at many inter- 
esting, unusual, and beautiful 



attempted to pour the milk into 
his cup, instead of flowing natur- 
ally, it flowed sideways onto the 
rock beside him. At which he 
quipped. "It sure was windy out 

Midgely narrated the film 
completely in person, accom- 
panied by a few sound effects 
from a recording, and by him- 
self. 



plac 

As usual his film was sprin- 
kled with the trick photography 
he is known for. One particular- 
ly delightful scene showed him 
lounging sideways against a large 
boulder with a carton of milk 
and a cup in his hands. When he 



His humor was mixed with 
le seriousness he had of ecolog- 
al conditions existing in Cali- 



And what do 
You think of 
Eighty Days? 



Realization of Luther 



mid r 



Jiced. 
Following lire 



:en publicly 

me opinions 
rutgo (u fuw 

"My uiiklus 



Diivid Doimurk: "Great 
gimmick, It should be pro- 
longed ," 

Gury Pischor; "Too for." 

Anonyinouit: "No interest in 
U." 

Ihiskell WUIIiims: "IJesl Ideii 
in ti longtime." 

Anonymous: "I really don't 
see Ihu point of it." 

Don Lltchlicld: "Good way 



Duvc SmilU; "Gives people 
something to do." 

Anonymous; "isn't thul a 



of getting mileage, Notice: 

1. Running in the bathroom. 
Question: What is running in the 
bathroom? 

2. Running from class lo 
work, which is on the other side 
of campus, in five minutes. 

.1. Joining the SMC Marching 
Band (if we had one), 

4, Running to be first in line 
for u delectable dinner at the 
campus cafeteria. 

5. Running to answer u phone 
cull in the basement of Tulgc 
Hull when you live on the third 

The majority of the men of 
Tolgc interviewed favored the 
program, and would support 
other exercise prognims in years 



improved 



A four-part series on the Ufe 
of Martin Luther is being con- 
ducted by Floyd Greenleaf. as- 
sistant professor of history at 
SMC. The meetings, which take 
place every Wednesday evening 






7:30 
February 14 and 
through Match 7. 

The format of the prograi 



has 



I designed 



of Marti 
Luther and to improve the ui 
derstaridjng of the Protestai 
Reformation. Greenleaf said. 

ing of an exceri 



of the film 



Luthi 



The first, given by Brian Strayer, 
senior history major, deals with 
the biographical aspects of 
Luther's life. In the second, 
Greenleaf concentrated on the 
spiritual value of Luther's life 
and the doctrinal ideas of the 
Reformation movement. 

One specific objective of the 
series, as cited by Greenleaf, is 
to "inspire greater awareness of 
our spiritual heritage and renew 
the spiritual fervor of conviction 
found in the Reformation." 

A question-answer discussion 
period is scheduled to follow the 
final meeting this Wednesday 
evening, March 7. 



Trekk with Coronado 



Students hear 
Brass Quintet 



Don Cooper, noted Nortli- lor the event u 

western film travelogue pro- Campus Shop i 

ducer, will present. "Trails of may be obtair 

the Mountain West," this Satur- Saturduv niulK 
day evening in the Physical t 



I Mis 



1. Ticl 



waived by tour-year seniors 
making A and B averages accord- 
ing to a decision made by the 
Faculty-senate meeting held last 
Monday evening. 

Under the new ruling, seniors 
c-i,! ask for their final grades up 
to liiree class periods before the 



teacher considers the senior to 
be doing A or B level work, the 
senior has the choice of cither 
waiving the course with that 
grade or taking the final exam in 
hopes of raising it. 

The ruling applies only to 



of the lecture platform. This is 
the result of his use of humor in 
'J^'"P "'^ ""'*'"="" along his 
Cooper has been p-iducine 
iraveloguc motion pr: .res with 
his brother for t» Vst fointcen 



By Don Gerrans 

"It sure would be great if we 
could have them in our brass 
ensemble," remarked Dr. Jack 
McClarty. associate professor of 
music, of the concert of the New 
York Brass Quintet last Thurs- 
day night. 

The concert, which was at- 
tended by approximately fifteen 
students from SMC along with 
Dr. McClarty and his family 
took place at the Covenant Col- 
lege in Chattanooga, 

The Quintet, which has been 
playing for many years and 
made tours to HoUand and other 
parts of the world, writing or 
arranging all of their own music 
gave a full two-hour concert" 
They played a wide range from 



1972. 

Two of the most outstandmg 
of these numbers were "Three 
Pieces" by Ludwig Maurer, an 
"Quintet for Brass Instruments 
(1963) by Alvin Etler. Olh" 
numbers included "Canzor^ 
Bergamasca" by Samuel Scheldt. 
"Three Madrigals" by Don Carlo 
Gesualdo, "Contrapunctis NO- 
1" from "The Art of the Fuel"-- 
by Johann Sebastian BacJi- 
"Sonala for Trumpet. Horn ami 
Trombone" "(1922) by Fran':'^ 
Paulenc. "Quintet No. 2 '^' 
Brass Instruments (19721 ' 
Tom Ritter George. ^'*° 
"Sonaiine" (1950) by Eugen 



Friday, March 2. 1973 



Girls bring the spectators 




By Dave Bryant 

in "A" league action, Jackson 
proved to be real competitive 
with only four players by giving 
Reading a close battle for second 
place. With Ed Jackson, Ric 
Hale. Steve Spears, and Dave 
Smith, Reading's team had all 
they could handle. 

Jackson's team showed some 
great teamwork as they managed 
to stay even and sometimes lead 
despite being outnumbered. But 
in the end. close didn't count 
and Reading won 83-81, 



Reading managed 
and 



gathei „„„ 

Schleifer by 15 point: 

Schleifer is having a run of 
bad luck and it held true when 
the Holland boys stormed off 
the bench and quickly put the 
game out of the reach of 
Schleifer by 16 points. Rick 
Griffin led the charge with a fast 
break and showed Schleifer what 

In "B" league, Dave Weigley's 
team came from behind with 



j^ivii'wm 



game lo take what looked like a 
win from Davis, 65-57. At the 
start of the second half, it 
looked as if the fast break 
between Nathan Williams and 
Dan Davis might give Weigley his 
second defeat of the season. But 
Weigley finally got it all together 
with the help of Jim Clark's 
rebounding, and went on to win. 
Girls' Basketball 
The Straughan team showed 
some real hustle and proved that 
they were true champions as 
they edged out the Koestcr girls, 
38-24. The girls swapped the 
lead during the first half, but 
then in the second half, Jay-Jay 
Koesler couldn't get the team 
started and they muffed their 
chances to win the champion- 



500 steps to better health 
Who ripped the ribbons? 



By Caesar 
Dear friends and fellow stu- 
dents. In trying to decide what 
important information to 
present this week in my provoca- 
tive column, I decided that a bit 



try that one a little later. 

Also it might be of interest to 
know that there are at least 49 






uld t 



order. Did 



you know that there 
over 500 steps on campus? I 
didn't until someone told me 
yesterday. They say that you 
can tell a senior from a freshman 
by looking at his calves. 

I also thought of finding out 
liow many potatoes the home 



because a friend of 
nice on Valentine's Day, put red 
ribbons on all of them. He went 
to a lot of effort in the rain and 
cold, only to be closely followed 
by someone, who ! shall not 
mention here, (though the 
thought had occurred lo me), 
who ripped most of them down. 
Maybe if they were to apologi/e 



that would help to set tilings 
straight. Anyway, 1 thought that 
it was a nice gesture on the part 
of my friend to brighten up 
Valentme's at the risk of 
gangrenous fingers. 

Oh ves, to those of you who 



ijHleDebbie 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



IVo» Onh 
FRANCO-AMERICAN 1.5-oz. Reg. 23' -| ^^ j» 

Macaroni & Cheese 



WHITE HOUSE 16-oz. Reg. 21' ^^^^ 

APPLE SAUCE 

We Accept Your White I.D. "Chorge" Card 

College Plaza 



19 
18 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Applioncesand Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplemepfs 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday. 7:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes atl<>r sun.set- 10:30 

PlemanI Surroundings -Good Food 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Inr. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and HosoitaU 

Colle9edale, Tenn. Phone 396-21 31 



^ff 



^^i 



B^^ 



SOUTHERNACCENT 



Friday, March ■> ^m^ 



iliM\.di\\ o\ 



edlttfij. 



o 



If 



Happiness Is Being 

On The Winning Side VO" can se. y^u 

A powerful message of posi- more to fight. H( 

live Christian Hving was given happy when u: 

last weekend by Elder Morris energy in fight.ngi 

Venden, speaker at the Georgia- Vou needn't ( 

Cumberland Youth Congress, He by making a mi 
asked "Which is easi 



Chri 



Chri: 






this 



< difffreiicb between 



lost. If you are on God's side, 
you hawe God plus Jesus plus the 
Holy Spirit plus two-thirds of 
the angels to help you against 



tho midst of spond- 
I (no pun intended) 



you readers that thoio though 
and/or observations, well lom 
of them, might bo of Inlerost I 



All you need to do for happi- 
ness and success in the Christian 
life. Elder Venden concluded, is 
"Let this mind he in you, which 



case you haven't noticed, a 

bulletin boards located al 
campus remain empty mu 

Some stay locked, it's 
but most others don't. T 
practical i 



future 






I bolieuo In t 



l.Weo 



QlOOp 



int. Butal 
the same timo wo are teaching 
students about America boing 
first, why not toach thorn tho 
truth about tho first Amorlcnns? 
Aro school history books 
unjust to tho life of Iho Amer- 
ican Indian? Thoy call white vic- 
tories, battles, und Indian vic- 
tories, mossacros. Tho Bulllo of 
the Little Big Horn has boon 
taught to school children us n 
terrible mossncro on tho Indinns' 
part. If tho Custor battle was n 
massacre, what was Wounded 

Books teach that Indians 
wore murdoror»-ls it murder to 
fight in sotf-dofonso? Indians 
killed white men in order to 
protect their land, their forests, 
and thoir buffalo. Whito mon 
who used to protect thoir prop- 
erty wore callod patriots- 
Indians who did tho same are 
callod murdororsl 

Some books call Indlani 
-and yet they lived In 



J Book OS M 
t debating i 



!ss ovango- 



lizlng. 

Martin Luther Kir 
hovo a droam." But 
hovo to dronm. Wo havo thi 
Ity-tho realitv of living with 
God who wants us to lovo ar 

to hold to Identity ti 

tism are first as lo 
pooplo resolve 

Our religion 



) Chri! 






lostly 1 






Everybody Hatin' Us 



in you be 



By Sieve Grimsley 



I'm gellin' clow 
I mtin: II dor. 
of difference , 



inkling of what's gain' 
there in the cily. Why. 
other day l.iza Belle 
if President Roosevelt 

'ed to step down yet. I 
a known myself if it 

er what you call your 



Pa opened the rusty door of 

their pickup truck and together 
Ma and Pa wobbled toward the 
poll. 

Upon entering the poll, lliey 
were accosted by a tall dark 
stranger with campaign buttons 

Edwardian suit. 

"My fine friends, you both 
look like rational folk. I would 
like to submit to you my hardy 
congratulations upon voting for 
Chester A. Crook, a man of 



dark stranger with a different 
of campaign stickers and buttol', 
on his hounds-tooth suit. 

"Friends welcome to the 
polls. I was terribly glad to heat 
that you voted for the people'^ 



. haw 



? tim 



kind of 



people stand 
iryin- to convince folks lo'vo'tl 
their way. It's gettin' to be 
where a body has no choice in 
the matter. " Ma shook her head 
"Ma. land of goshen, we still 
got a choice. We got a choice 
between lakin'a bribe or havin' 



ii 



thin 



lisuoi. Wo aro always loochlng 
the groat things that are written 
In God's Book, and wo want 



m u(j 



he Trinity Spears, Kn 
Fleming-came to lal 
worship Monday night a 



less, I got a full report from my 

One of the benefits given was 
thai our "sister colleges" arc 
irharginE more llian SMC will be 
charging next year- so we should 



■e not concerned about the 
udents, but only about the 
loney they can take from them. 
If they were concerned about 
le students they would provide 
way for the students to have a 



hy can we not keep the 
procedure we are having 
' That way, the students 
cannot afford the cafeteria 



will not be forced into going 
there. The administrators should 
have thought of the expense of 
the new cafeteria before it was 
> keep from causing this 



! feel that if the 
trators and their familie 
live in the dorm or som' 
jurisdiction, their views 



I challenge the students and 
faculty to speak up on th 
and let their views be kno' 

Sincerely, 

Jeanne Freeman 






i. you read me right! Half- 
uboul how far we're going 
with everyone quitting on 

It's not very fair, leaving 

llK-i'aciric Ocean. 



leing carried by so 

If everybody in the school 
would take two minutes from 
his schedule to trot a quarter of 
a mile per day, he would help a 
lot and perhaps get a Uttle bit 
more in shape as a side effect. 

But I guess 



r bodic 



built of posl- 

day's chapel, negativism kills our 
uKporloncos and thoso of people 
wo use it us weapons ogainst.- 
DavD Bryant 



announcements of 
'*;st.^ top ten, and 
■ it's also very dis- 



„. „„„,„^ that the 

Lord gave us. After all, if He 
shape, He can 
shape instead of 



"blink" then 
giving us leg: 



ir lost mileage. It 
won't kill you, and if it ( 
would only prove tha 
should have been out a loi 



Ed. Note: Keith 
nearly 250 miles 
"Around the World.' 



locks < 



kin lodges i 



in America being first- 
dor God? Do wo 
3 what wo beliovo or whDt 
Q beliovo? Can othor 



Deur Editor: 

This is a loiter wi 
K following: 



Mr. Bob Clement 
Public Ulilities Commissioner 
«,..,,., « Nashville. Tennessee 
^kdttar s Note: | Dear Mr. Clement: 
I The letter begun on thh% ' am a member of the student 
Swojfc last week and scheduled^ government at Southern Mission 
n'vlMI?!?^ *."'"' '""I n?™!^".''?'' '" CoUogcdalc, Tcn- 
'"" """ "' ilhedorm 




unfair practice on the part of the 
Collegcdale Telephone Com- 
pany. The telephone company 
charges student subscribers a 
SSO deposit, non-refundable 
until after the sludcnt discon- 
tinues his telephone service 
After service has been discon- 
tinued the former subscriber 
must wait a period of from three 
to four months while his bill is 
bcmg processed, before he re- 
ceivcs his deposit. 

Non-students are charged a 
deposit of S3S if they have not 
previously had telephone service 
This deposit is held for a year 
and ihen returned. Both parties 
arc^chargcd an installation fee of 
SI-.63 The South Central Bell 
luephone Company in Chatta- 
nooga has no arbitrary rale as far 
assludenls are concerned. 
. \^°°^ "^'^ liberty of calling 
'i^c Chapel Hill Telephone Com- 

deposit 



I realize that the Collegedale 
Telephone Company is a private 
concern and that Soulh Central 
Bell is not. I also realize thai 
Tennessee and North Carolin* 
laws are probably diffei 
Nevertheless, I feel that the 
an obvious case of discrimins 
lion against students involved 
here; and I feel that S50 is it-^ 
gardless, an irrational sum 

I felt that you should 
made aware of this situation 
the students' feelings regardmS 
it. 1 would appreciate a reply 
and any information yo" ^ 
give me concerning the Icgamr 
of this practice. The informal^ 
1 receive wUl be shared with l|> 
Student Government Assoc* 



The 



Chapd Hill is because the city 
m1-^ because ihe University of 
North Carolina is there, the ame 
siluation as Collegedale. 



Ninety per Lent o 
people v^ho say they tal*^ '"" 



Special Election Issue 

Bmtl}nn Kttmt 



m 




Anolher election will be held 
here, as it stands now, on March 
19 and 20. During these elec- 
tions we will be voting on all 
Student Association officers for 

I am running for executive 

vice-president. The executive 

vice-president, in my opinion, is 

an important position in the 

I affairs of student government. 

orks with the president in 

vising committee functions; 

he represents student feeling to 

the faculty; most importantly, 

chairman of the Senate. 

I The Senate is directly represent- 

; of the student body. Here 

here all emotion concerning 

;s involved in student life 

senators should, in turn. 



This platform is a slate 
of my objectives if elected t 
office of Student 
President and the objectives I 
would strive to make a part of 
the endeavors of each member 
of my adirunistration. 

Each of my objectives centers 
around the theme of revitalizing 
each and every process of the 
Student Association. This is to. 









i the Senate makes. One of 

biggest failures of student 

rnmenl can be illustrated by 

itislion 1 have heard many 

s-'What does the SA do?' 

could spend much time and 

-' explaining what we have 

■- but that would give no 

of what I would like for the 

I SA lo do in the two years I have 

I left here at SMC. So 1 will dwell 

in thai. 

1 am not of the opinion that 
he executive vice-president's job 
i to bring cartoons and root 
I beer floats to Saturday night 
That responsibility 



does it do?" 

Paramount to this theme is 
molding the officers of the SA 
into an active team, working for 
and representing the interests of 
all students and all aspects of 
student life. This is to include 
working for and representing all 
students, not just dorm students, 
but the students who in the past 
have been the forgotten 
members of the SA, the village 
and Orlando campus students. 

Specifically, the SA Senate 

formally organized, fortnightly 



Leclare Litchfield 

Litch-Pres. 

By Leclare Litchfield 

"LET YOUR GOOD FAITH 

AND LOYALTY NEVER FAIL, 

BUT BIND THEM ABOUT 

YOUR NECK." 

"THE FIRST THING IS TO 
ACQUIRE WISDOM; GAIN 
UNDERSTANDING THOUGH 
IT COST YOU ALL YOU 
HAVE." 

One of the most important 
jobs of any candidate running 
for an office is to obtain the 
"good faith" of his constituents 
and never let them down. To 
obtain "good faith" I could 
make all the political promises I 
could think of and some people 
might be taken in by that, but 1 
could not hold their "good faith 
and loyalty" when they reali/c 



biill 



The SA Officers 
ivolved with planning and bi 
inizing the social life here a 
MC, must step out creativel: 
[id do more than just "what i 

But. before the SA cai 



and 1 



luld 1 



becc 



cing, repre- 






mly- 



ongs 



'1^ I am not of the opinion 
"lai the Senate's job is to engage 
i" lengthy rhetoric trying to 



, , . — 1 that the only job of 
'^'^ SA is 10 initiate redundant 

I """esliga lions concerning length 
^' hair and dresses, although 
hcwmatlers are important. 

i have expressed before, how- 
;*".thal more important is the 
'»^l Ihai a young married couple 

I ^ killed in Collegedale during 



'I^P^nm is discriminatory prac- 

:^ of the Collegedale Tele- 

I ^™"'-' Company toward village 

lion made more practical 
fiore seminars and indcpen- 
sludy. 1 would like lo see 
'utcs enforced as equally 
ssiblc. And 1 feet thai a 
fil body, united behind a 
fned. working leadership. 



have experienced and creative 
leadership, if elected, I can offer 
this type of leadership to the 
SA. My background of ex- 
perience and interest in the 
activities of the SA (Southern 
Accent, Student Services Com- 
mittee, Senate) speaks for itself. 
Once again, next Monday and 
Tuesday, you will have the op- 
portunity to elect the SA leaders 
for next year. ! sincerely believe 
that my election to the office of 
SA President is the best oppor- 

for having i 






eSAri 






n gel things done! 
1 have had experience in 
lling things done-through 
A\ school student govern- 



miracles. Only with God's help, 
guidance blessings, and remem- 
bering His final purpose, i do 



aid before-God's work 



sibly obtain the wonderful 
Utopia I had promised. 

I would like to present to you 
six points which I would work 
toward if elected. These will just 
be presented in brief, then I will 
discuss them throughout Ihe 
campaign. 

1) Afler we received word 
that the food in the cafeteria 
was going to gel better, we re- 
ceived word that we would all be 
eating in the cafeteria. (I think 
we will still be able to sit wher- 
ever we want.) I appreciate Mr. 
Fleming coming to our Senate 
Meeting and also our worship to 
discuss this 'problem" with us. 
He said ihat it was bad PR. to 
charge students for something 
they didn't use. e.g., food three 
limes a day. He went on to say 
that studies would be made on 
the first few months of opera- 
tion to determine whether we 
can go back to the good ole 'pay 
for whal you cal " system. 

1 will offer my help lo work 
on those cost studies if the need 
arises for student participation, 

2) The fact Ihat an adminis- 
trator can come, as Mr. Fleming 
did. and discuss this issue with 

believe Dr. Knillel and Dean 
Spears did this twice ihis year. I 
feel il would be healthy for ihe 
Student-Administration com- 
munication for this to be set up 
on maybe a monlhly basis or 
whatever the students think 
would be sufficient. 

To keep this platform small 
and concise. I will just Ust my 
fni.r ftiher ideas. 1 don'l consider 



^Friday. March M, 1913 



them tremendous, unique ideas 
they are just items which 1 know 
would be worth considering at 
this school. 

3) To have people arrive at a 
group decision where the whole 
group makes the decision is of 
great team-work' value. I would 
like to suggest that at least one 
student be put on all ■ faculty 
committees and if considered ap- 
propriate give Ihe student one 
vote. This, of course, is not 
going to give the students 
mighty move, but perhaps a 



munication if there 
non-voting student and one i 
voting faculty on the Boarc 
S.M.C.? I believe it would be 
S) I would like lo see a 
weekly excellent eight-page i 



STUDENTS RUNNING 
FOR SA OFFICES 

Mike Doherty, 



Exec. VP 
John Smith, 



of the Southern Accent. 

6) I would Uke to look into 
the possibility of having more 
inter-action between our school 
and say Covenant College, UTC, 
Cleveland State. This could have 
all kinds of good results, in- 
cluding letting them be more 
exposed to some positive Chris- 
tians, and maybe they might 
even have something for us, loo. 



TIMES OF 

BALLOTING 

Lynn Wood-8 a,m.-5 p.m. 

iiday, March 19. 

Talge and ThutehtT-7;30 




The offi. 

responsibility and a knowl 
of the Student Association 



a proper blend ol Iwo things. He 
must first be an individual able 
to formulate programs and make 

At the same lime he must be 
flexible in order to be able lo 
work well with a great variety of 
persons. 

The strength of a student as- 
sociation lies m Ihe hands oflhc 
sludent body as j whole II only 
n It 1.^ exercising 



the Kcnale. but also for him lo 
keep abreast of their feelingM and 
opinion% by taking survey.i and 
polls II is only ituough such a 
close relationship that Ihe stu- 
dent asfiociation is able to have 
sirenglh and avoid becoming 
alienated from the will of Ihe 

11 is Ihis basic function of Ihe 









I of 



miy through a unity of sludent 
lo achieve the goals il sets forth, 
president should be the culmina- 

The primary role of Ihe 
executive vice president is to be 
Ihe president of Ihe Student 
Senate. In this position he must 
drive to establish goals which 
are in alignmenl wilh ihe ex- 
p,es.-^d will of the students In 



th the aclion I wi-uld 
\so like to promote an mcrca-jjd 
Ilcndance of senalc meetings 
y more studcnis in order lo 
iwe Ihe senate a broader cross 
Milion of student opinion. 

In formulaling my aims and 
bjetlives for the office ol 
xeculivc vice president there 
re Ihrcc other areas of direct 
rsponsibility that I'd like to 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




the team 





Byraiit-Rec Alane-PCC 



* if you favor unified 
S. A. leadership 

* if you favor expe- 
rienced S. A. leadership 

• if you favor S. A. lead- 
ership wilh poleniial 

• if you favor S. A. lead- 
ership Ihai will work for 
and represent you 

then vole for THE 

TEAM, a new concept in 
student eovernmcni. 



Fowler-P.R. 



^4 


wdl.imililii'df 

1 have scrv 

rdaliom ilitct 


' ■-/ 


Jl'i','"- "",' 


/&v. 


llll^ yidi l,U|. 


i^: :. 


ucljvlllos. 
1 think Ihiil 


Bany Fowler 


r»',i'/ ,"''' 




Athletics should play an im- 
portant role in the life of the 
SMC student. Not only is it my 
goal to see that sports and 
athletics are better organized on 
this campus, but I want to see a 
program that will offer each 
individual the opportunity to 
participate in some way or an- 
other. We live in the age of the 
created athlete, so why can't 
Seventh-day Adventists show 
that we are no. \ in this field? 
We say that our health message 

If elected, I agree to lead out 
in a program that will help 
strengthen the mind and body of 
every student. I will put my best 
effort to this end 



jndidate for the office 

of Programs Committee Chair- 
man. 1 realize that this office 
demands a lot of time and 
effort. If elected, I would be 
responsible for a major program 
each nine week period, including 
an annual Student Association 
Talent Program. (According to 
the Student Association Working 
Policies Article II, Section K.) 

This year 1 have been a re- 
porter for the Southern Accent. 
reporting mainly for the SA 
Senate meetings. In this position 
I have learned many of the 
underlying jobs and responsi- 
bilities of the different offices. 

1 want to become more in- 
volved. It is for this reason that I 
file this platform for Programs 



Corr 



e Chairman. 



Thomas-Social V.P. 



In order for u SUidonl Asso- '''"" '■ " '' '' '^i' ■■vi.'ry- 

i;iiiiion to huvc a siiccossfiil year *""' '"'■■"i^'ii m Hi' I'Mri.tm ol 

il Is neceaHury lo Inform the t'"-' scluml 
students of the occurring events '^"'^' V^^ ' will do my best 

within the S. A. I would like to '° ^""P V^" inrotmcd. 



policies, (t is tlio duly of tlio 
executive vice president to "set 
gencrul objcclivos and coordi- 
nate the uctivitios of the public 
relations conimittoo," I think 
thai public relations is u key 
function of the S.A. bocuuau 
without this comnuiniculion the 
students are in ienorunce of 
what the associution is dointt and 

S. A., both rehu . i 



Don-Treas. 

The importance of the S.A 
Trcastirer is sometimes ovcr- 
lookL'i! iiv ,1 student body. This 



L- functi 



alive S.A. bulletin board, and 
expanded coverage in the Soiiih- 



Studcnl Services 
I would like to work closely 
with the student services com- 
mittee in helping coordinate 
their activities. I would like lo 
see an increased variety of func- 
tions lo be done by this com- 



II" I" '■■'^"■1 The S, A. Treasurer 

and to on cxlcni, control the 
expenditures of the Sludent As- 
sociution. He must also keep ac- 
curulc records of the trans- 
Being an accounting major, I 
am naturally interested in 
. and 1 have 



'c in bringing 
cnange and improvements 
hases of student life 
"his platform I have not 
y handful of dreams 



The office of social vice presi- 
dent is a rather general office. 
By that I mean that the social 
vice president can make the 
office a simple task of appoint- 
ing others to do his job or he can 
step in and mediate a wide range 
of activities. In either case the 
job can be accomplished but the 
second method is my choice. 
The activities covered by the 
social vice president scope ar" a= 

sports to candlelights. The s 

vice president is responsible for 
the direction or coordination of 
most secular activities of the stu- 
dent body. 

The social vice president shall 
be responsible for coordinating 
many social activities and shall 
work directly with the Student 
Association President in insuring 
the execution of all programs. 
^ Also, the social vice president 
general objectii 



programs committee, the recrea- 
tion committee, and the social 
committee. All three -programs. 
recreation and social committees 
are to be mediated by the social 
vice president . He, the social vice 
president 



he 






doing their 



dutie 



lural 






: the , 



s of I 



I, Daniel Timothy Thomas, 
have served on the social com- 
mittee for almost two semesters. 
I have been and am presently an 
active member of this com- 
mittee. I have also been exposed 
to some of the responsibilities ol 
the programs committee. Next 
year is my senior year and I wiil 
be carrying a very light study 
load. I have the time, enthusiasm 
and experience to assume the 
responsibility of social vice presi- 
dent. Elect me, Tim Thomas for 

1973-1974. 



ipitssiblc ,^ 

^Ms and goals which 
very feasible and arc 



'"''""•'""" "' ">esc ideas for a 
' ' ^'"'1'^^"' eovcrnment. li is 
my MiKcre hope that each and 
^vury student will show his in- 
icrcst and become involved in a 
arong. workable student Asso- 



succcss. I have already talked 
wilh this year's treasurer to be- 
c-ome more acquainted with the 
accounting procedures and 

it is my intent to present 
financial matters concerning the 
S.A. with clarity so that the 
senate and student body have a 
sound understanding of the 
S.A.'s financial position. 1 would 
also like to incorporate the com- 
puter to help handle funds more 
efncicntly. 

I intend lo do my part to 
help unify the S.A, so it can 



peace only to the extent leadei 
of both sides have the will t 
comply." 




I 



Friday. Man:h 16. 1973 





SOTJTHKRN ACCRNt 

Biirke-SSC 

candidate for Student Servict 



Samma-SCC 



Co 



: Chair 






Duane Hallock 



Hallock-Accent 



belief and goal to see that this 
committei; is utilized to a larger 
degree of its full potential in 
serving the students than ever 

True, the first duty of the 
Student Services Committee is 
to stand ready and willing to 
serve in fulfilling the projects 
and executing the assignments as 
given by the Student Senate and 
General Assembly, But above 
and beyond this, I see the Stu- 
dent Services Committee as 
more than just an executive arm 
of the Senate and General As- 
sembly; I believe the Student 
Services Committee should and 




I. Sam 



la K.Walton.] 
x-ted to the o 



if 1 a 

Social C6mmittee Chairmatr to 
work with the student body and 
the faculty to set up better 
social involvement on campus. I 
: participation 



of ■ 






in the social functions. The 
social events should have a wider 
scope to bring in all those in- 
volved. Therefore, I set my goal 
to do my best in achieving the 
above with the approval of the 
faculty and the student body. 



a Walton 



.cia! cvei 



sificatio 



of 






dyn; 












Tipt I 



; the 






often this has not been 

I feel that the Accent should 
not only present news and infor- 
mation, but that it should also 
adequately reflect the views and 
opinions of the students, as well 
as those of the faculty and 



adn 



Ido 



Chi 



In the years that 1 have 
related with the Accent 
It feel that the editorial p 
IS always attempted to main- 

either has the paper always 
■ the highest ideals of 

My purpose here is not to 
criticize the Accent. Frequently 
i have been associated with the 
shortcomings of the paper. But 
hopefully, the experience gained 
from these mistakes will guide in 
the avoiding of such mistakes in 
IIiL- future. 

OBJECTIVES 

I pbn to improve the Accent 
by eventually publishing eight 
pages a week instead of the reg- 
ular four page issue. Perhaps it is 
preliminary to assert this inten- 
tion because the budget for next 
year will be determined after the 
editor's election. 

More emphasis should be 
given to certain things which are 
no w under-emphasized . For 
s coverage has not 



staff members. This can be doi 
by selecting the most competent 
and experienced people to help 
with the various facets involved 
in the publishing of the Accent. 
A "beat system" for reporters 
to follow will be incorporated 
into the system for next year. 
This will greatly assist in the 
gathering of news on and off 

Other additions in the Accent 



nmarizing college 

events, and space devoted to the 
reverberations and feedback of 
readers. 

Distribution racks will also be 
installed in the College Plaza, 
QUALIFICATIONS 

I am acquainted with the 
operations and processes of the 
Accent, having been a member 
of the staff for the past two 
years. During these two years I 
have served in the following 
posit ions: Associate editor. 
News editor. Layout editor, Re- 
porter, and Freelance writer. 

I have also served on the 
staffs of two different academy 



pendent force on campus doing 
its best to deal with Student 
problems as (and possibly be- 
fore) they arise, rather than 
solely a dormant and subjective 
force waiting only until told 
what to do. I see the Student 
Services Committee as one of 

on campus capable of working 
right with the student, taking 
surveys, doing research, per- 
ceiving student problems, and 
submitting the students interests 
before the proper administrative 
organizations. 

This year while representing 
the students as a member of the 
Student Affairs Committee, and 



proper faculty body or campus 
organizations in a form that will 
best propagate the students in- 
terests. (Incidentally, we will 
also do our best to implement 
and carry out revised election 
procedures to avoid an election 
botch-up like we witnessed this 

In summation all 1 can say is 
I'll do my best and 1 would like 
to submit my name as candidate 
for Student Services Committee 
Chairman for the 1 973-74 
school year. 









^asonablc i< 



grams set forth by the Programs 
Committee and 1 will also work 
with the committee on these 
events. I will take suggestions 
from all and they will be con- 
sidered. 

My reason for applying for 
this position is that I feel there 
should be a greater emphasis 
placed on the social environment 
of this campus. One that will be 
uplifting and wholesome for 
everyone. Mainly one that par- 
allels with the social teacliing of 
Jesus Christ. 1 know tliat this 
office will be a chaUcnge to mc 









others merely by-i ._ _. 
never discussed at all. Pertaining 
to the "By-passed and never dis- 
cussed"; of course there's always 
the problem of the administra- 
tion "not wanting to." or reject- 
but then too there is the prob- 
lem that the students interest is 
not always represented cor- 
rectly, in its entirety, or to Ihe 
proper governing body. 




Little Debbie 



My majo 






mpha; 



1 jou 



SllOUld 



the 



I have had experience work- 
ing in two printing shops, and I 
am now taking Ihe graphic arts 
class, which will enable mc to 

relate to the printing processes 
of the paper. 



: all the students 
problems, but if elected I'm 
going to do all that's in my 

with an uncomplicated means by 
which to voice their problems 
and interests, and through the 
Student Services Committee 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air CondlHoning 
Organic Bosic H Cleaner 
ond Food Supplements 



College Plaza 



Ph. 396-2179 



DIXIE 8-oz. Re?- 

POTATO CHIPS 



Reg. 2 for 27 



BUSH 15-oz. —P- - ■ -■ j^ 

CHILI BEANS 

We Accept Your White I.D. "Charge" Cord 

College Plaza 



Now Onlv 

29' 
12' 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 a.m. -9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minute atttr sunset- 10:30 

Plrmml Surroundings -Good Food 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Inr. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



Collegedole, Ten 



Phone 396-2131 



SOinHERN ACCENT 



Scott - S.M. 




Friday. March Is, 197-^ 



load bolh semesters next year 
and Ihus il is feasible to edil 
bolh the yearbook and Ihe 
Joker, Work k on Ihe Joker 
would be finished in the first 
of the school year, and 



nothing." I will enjoy working 
on cither publication or both of 



Dear iidilor. 

To paraphrase a certain writer 
whose letter appeared last week 
in the Feedback column, the 
childishness of certain of us slu- 

After an opening statement 






c a fied I 
t; by just a! 



body, a work representative of 
your own growth in all areas, 
reflecting the personality of you. 
the students of S.M.C.and your 



eei iui 



Gelling to Know U« 



(S) of socializing. 

We understand that ihey are 
even now grappling with the 
problem of getting to know Ihe 
students belter. Maybe this will 
present an answer to many dj 
the seemingly difficult problems 
hcwcvn students and faculty. 



Cecil k: Davis 

EDITOR'S NOTE: We ha' 
received Keverol responses 1 



lioned the "binsphemy" in re- 
Bards 10 her use of "the trinity" 
in referring to Mr. Fleming, 
Dean Spears and Dr. Kniltel, 
original 



: but 



. The 



inclusion that the adminis- 
j of this college , 



cerned about the students 
cept when U comes to taking 
their monev. "Why should they 
worry In their secure position?" 
Why should they worry? I 
honestly don'l know. If ! were 
in their position. ! think it 
would be just a bit difficult to 
bring myself to worry about the 
personal welfare of people who 
slandered my intentions and 
excoriated my policies when / 
was trying to do the best I could 
with what little (money} I had. 
Fortunately the majority of the 
faculty are probably more 
patient than I. For some strange 
reason they choose to remain 
where they seem to be almost 
unappreciated, when, instead, 
the majority of them could 
easily double, and some of them 
could in fact quadruple their 



This summer all college em- 
ployees were asked if they 
would be willing to give pledges 
to the college-which amounts 
to taking a cut in their already 
low salaries, as far as the 
teachers are concerned. Most of 
them accepted. 

As far as the $40.00 mini- 
mum charge in the cafeteria is 

it. I don 't believe it was the best 
way to solve Ihe problem. But 
there's no reason to indict the 
faculty. Must we tear down? Has 
the fine art of polite, construe- 



SNEA host Claude Bond 

iliiSNEAChib I'lipll I'ersonnul Survleos for the Classroom," 

Dr Clniide C. Cliullunooga Public School This club meeting will be 

Hiiesl speukur. Syslcni. he will give u talk on something members will 

erinlcndont for "The Teacher and the Integrated 

Apologies Extended 



-ousl 



riticism been completely lost, 
el's cut out the calumny and 
e just a little more willing to 
orifice for the benefit of 






Again we pass through that 
too familiar door, 

of platforms, campaigns, 
speeches and such 

posters and stickers, it is 
really too much. 

One promises this, the other 
promises the same. 

Trying to figure out who's 
best becomes an interesting 
game. 

It might help a little if we 
knew more than just their name. 

And could be assured they 
wanted nxire than social fame. 

"I stand for true democracy," 
one will solemnly declare. 

"Are you implying that t 
don't the other sputters, "Why 
Sir, How DARE! 

You doubt my intentions." 
And verbal warfare commences 

With all mannerisms of dress 
and speech and the digging of 
deep trenches. 

Volley after volley is fired 
with the student body in 
between. 

You'd think the very honor 
of democracy was at stake, it's a 
real sight to be seen. 

And when it is over, and the 
winners go to their posts. 

The faculty are there to greet 
them: ^e smiling, cunning 

"Well see how far your pro- 
posals get through our com- 
mittees," they sweetly say. 

"Maybe you'll fulfill your 
promises . . . Maybe some other 

And when the glamour wears 
off, and the officers really see 
that for which they fought, 

Well know they're the best 
when they don't reflect, "I 
didn't want it as much as I 
thought. "^ane Crevasse 



dmrtlffrn Arrwrt 



the February 
an insidious. 
»f rebellion 
;>/ auiborify 



example. It is the only situation nooonei 

where scores of people are Ouane Haiiotk nana 

forced to stand In line for an wimtJ^fann"; '^'"°' ™" 

agonizing length of lime while g^"-!'"' . . ^ . '. '. : [ 

their vertebral column and their Lavou"Edito?^'" ' 
lower extremities are aching and Pucinr. a r. 

their stomachs are simnkmg into '^" ourpoie of^.cpom 

oblivion. lull ''and**"i"S ""* *^°' 

And nowhere else is ll pos- fou!'nt?Xm' ""^ ""''"^ 
sible to be seated across from a 

fellow student and try to carry vea^l'sMond ^law'pos 

0/1 a meaningful conversation ro so^n""^' ^'**'' '"" 
while trying to cvinpacl a full " ""Acccni.c. 









Dr. Plata returns 





An allusion to a refrigvr 


in 


the Ihir 


d paragraph of 


pr 






sh 


ws little 


nsighl into the 1 


0} 


'ulfnot' 


em. Wluit house 
be potentially n 



the students 
our apvlogies 



Ihe thoughtful decision. 



Dr. Ernest J. Plata will be llie 
euesi of the Biology Club and 
the Student Association on 
Thursday, March 22 and will 
speak for vespers on Friday 
night. March 23. Dr. Plata has 
spoken on our campus before, as 
one of the Week of Prayer 
speakers of last school year. 

' serving as Senior 
I Cancer 



Staff Fellow. 



Cause 



Prev. 






Dr. Plata, who received his 
doctorate degree from the Uni- 
versity of Michigan, will speak at 

hall chapel. Thursday, March 22 
on Advances in Physiology- 

Along with his work at the 
National Health Institute Plats is 
^Iso a lecturer on biochemistry 



the 



An: 



Faculty petition ^ 



By Dr. Frank Kniltel 

On February 15, 1973, 
academic Policies Commi 
" that a baccalaureate de- 
^;nior shall have the privi- 
ijge of choosing whether to 
his or her final examina- 

^mediately prior to graduation 
provided the following con- 
ditions are fulfiUed: (1) Any 
major class projects must be 
lermina'cd at least two weeks 



■ be applied to a senior's grade 
Ivhich would allow him to be 
1 excused from a final examina- 
J tion in any given course; (3) The 
I senior must be achieving an A or 
jrade in any given course; (4) 
- Bj request the senior shall be 
Ijnformed of his existing grade 
I within the last three days of the 
I semester; (5) The existing grade 
I will be the final grade provided 
inior continues the ac- 



ceptance of class responsibilities 
and class appointments until the 
class terminates. 



CoUege 



, len-^^^^^^ 



( the ■ 






be reviewed, overruled, or other- 
wise considered by the faculty in 
one of two ways: First, through 
submission to the faculty for its 
consideration by a majority vote 
of the senate, or second, through 
a petition signed by at least 20% 
of the faculty. This petition ex- 
phcitly states the matter{s) to be 
considered. Petitions delivered 
to the president later than four 
school weeks following the 
senate action will not be con- 
sidered. 

The president has received a 
petition signed by more than 
20% of the faculty asking that 

examinations be referred to the 
general faculty for discussion. 
The general faculty will discuss 




Dave Durham and Don Wilson s; 



ske Talge, See siory on page 2 (Pholo by Steve Reedy) 



^0«tIjPrn Kntnt Bai^d goes to Dis„ey 



I VOLUME 2^i- NUMBER 25 



WOP -A3 man job 



By Carol Wilson 
"Propositional truth," how 
[he facts of the Scriptures 

Chrislian living, and squaring 
with reahty-these are some of 
the ideas to be discussed during 
the Week of Prayer meetings 
scheduled for March 26-31 . 

Departing from traditional, 
one-man presentations, this 
Week of Prayer has a new ap- 
proach, as did last year's. Three 
guest speakers, Elder Don Reyn- 
olds, president of the Pennsyl- 
vania Conference; Ray Greenley, 
director of the Gate in Washing- 
ton, D, C; and Clarence Schilt, 
pastor of a three-church district 
in northwest Pennsylvania, will 
be taking turns at the pulpit in a 
join! effort to effectively com- 
municate thoughts on their top 




By Don Gerrans 

Anyone who happened to be 
near Wright Hall or one of the 
dorms Monday morning between 
eleven and twelve o'clock, prob- 
ably saw a very unusual sight for 
SMC, a Marching Band. 

The SMC Concert Band is 
going to Florida titis next week- 
end, continuing the tour of 
spring vacation which look them 

reporters March 15, the guests 
first explained the purpose of 
their two-day visit to the SMC 



to Canada. The tour to Florida 
will include Tampa, Avon Park, 
Orlando, Miami, and Disni'y 
World. 

The band will be marching 
down Main Struct in Disnoy 
World, and then, at the end of 
the parade, will give a 20-minuto 
stand-up concert. 

The band will be leaving 
Thursday morning at 6:00 ar- 
riving back at SMC around 1:30 
Tuesday morning next week. 
The concert in Disney World will 
be given on Monday, if anyone 
should be planning to be there. 



more fully on the plans Ihcy are 
developing for the Week of 

We wanted to meet with 
faculty, ministers, and students, 
and in doing so, to "catch the 
atmosphere" on campus, Schilt 

Greenley pointed out that 
before finalizing the structure 
and theme of the meetings, they 



theory, he is placed in a practii 

(hopefully) cause him to "mcj 
ingfuJly livc-oul" the theory I 
has just learned. 

"In the past, the theory, i 
what 'ought-to-be' aspect < 
Christianity is what has be- 
stressed. We hope to dcul wil 



felt : 



J find ( 






Wh 



asked 



"No 



Lett to ri^t, WOP speakers are Elder Clarence Shill, Ray Greenly 



:ir lopic Lett 10 ngni, wur speaners are tiuci \.ib 
Longer and Elder Don Reynolds. (Pholo by Mark) 



Litch makes pres, 



LeClai 



I f'om behind in this week's Stu- 

Association elections tc 

by a clear 60% the presi- 

I ^="iial race, much to his own 

i amazement since he was a 




ISr>eld lakes the 
by Judy Sir 



late contender. Opponent, Mike 
Doherty, came out with 158 
votes out of 403 for a close 40% 
second place. 

Most unexpectedly to most, 
Doherty's "team" concept 
didn't work so his team 
members find themselves under 
Litchfield's reign. Shortly before 
Spring Vacation, Doheriy's team 
indicated to Accent represent- 
atives in a press conference, their 
wilhngness to work with Utch 
should he be voted into office. 

Because Litchfield won by a 
clear majority there is little like- 
lihood that there will be a runoff 
between the contenders this 

President-elect Litchfield is a 
junior business major attending 
SMC this year for the fu'st time. 
Previous to enrollment here. 
Utch was a student alColumbw 
Union College in Takoma Park. 
Md. 

Executive Vice President lor 
next year is John (Moose) 
Smith, who polled 58% of the 
voles to opponent Ric Carey s 
4->% Interestingly enough. 430 



vice presidential race wiiile only 
403 voted for the presidential 
race. Smith is a Vietnam veteran 
in college for his first year 
majoring in behavioral science. 

In the most closely contested 
face, that of Southern Memories 
editor, Harry Haugen, a sopho- 
more biology major, won with 
only 18 voles more than con 
tender, Edna Scott. 

However, Edna was approved 
by 94% of the voters for the 
position of Joker editor for next 

All other Student Association 
positions are filed on an ap- 
proved or disapproved basis. All 
who ran on this basis were 
approved and all results ranked 
in the 90 perceniifc. They in- 
clude: Tim Thomas, Social Vice 
President; Connie Claybum. 
Secretary; Don Bogar. Treasurer; 
Dennis Burke, Student Services; 
Barry Fowler, Public Relations: 
Alanc Wheeler. Programs: Dave 



Jcning .audi- 
ence" themselves fell should be 
pursued. After conversing with 
people on campus during his 
visits. Greenley said he fell that 
personal Christianity and an 
individual relationship with God 
were by far the foremost 
thoughts on people's minds. 
The main presentations in the 
ning programs 



will 



sermon-type Icclu 

lore informal evening 

re to be followed by 

and "lab learning" 

"Lab-learning" is 

IS being a process in 



relationship with Chri.st. 

In summary, Schill remarked 
that participating in an interview 
was almost a contradiction "f 
the whole philosophy they arc 
going to be preKenting for the 
Week of Prayer, because it made 
them theorize and conjecture 
when it is reality that they want 



Chorale to tour 
Bass county 



m 



SMC's Collegiate Chorale will 
3ur Bass County March 22-25. 
'i siting pensacola (whose 
lembcrs are known throughout 
MC music worli 
jaghel 



Age: 



.. Reel 
1. Social Con 



San 



Mobile, and Bass Memorial 
Academy. The 26 member 
crcam-of-t he-crop vocal group 



This i 



the second and la»t 

r for the chorale this 

semester. The third week in 

February, ihcy travelled lo 

Madison and Highland 

Jr. Marvin Kooer.- Academies. TTieir Home Concert 

presents. "Musical w|;|._ ^^ h-^'d P'^^'^V """'"S- 

ing QUI 



April 20- 



^B 



"Monica" replaced 



SMC has recently acquired a 
new Hewlett-Packard 200 F 
computer system valued at over 
S100,000 to replace the IBM 
1130 system it has been using. 
Robert McCurdy, assistant pro- 
fessor of computer science, 
claims that the new system is 
much more efficient. 

>The older system, affection- 
ately known as "Monica" by 
computer science students, was 
programmed by the use of a key 
punch which put the program 
and data onto cards. These cards 
wtre then fed into the com- 
puter. Only one student at a 
lime could use the system. 

The new computer allows the 
program and data to be typed 
ilirtclly into the computer via a 
teletype terminal. This system 
operates on a lime sharing plan 
which allows as many as 32 
people to use it at Ihe same 



McCurdy holds the philoso- 
phy that students should be- 
come as familiar with the com- 
puter as they are with the li- 
brary. He said that even though 
computer science is in its 
embryo stage there is no limit as 
to what can be done. 

Computers can be used as 
computational tools just as slide 
rules and adding machines. 
McCurdy felt that the greatest 
impaet of computer science is in 
the area of computer modeling. 
Modeling gives professionals and 
students the ability to observe 
real-life phenomena through sin 



dollars on the hardware. 

Many classes at SMC use the 
computer for class assignments. 
These classes include organic 
chemistry, physics and math- 
ematics. The computer is also 
programmed for games. 

McCurdy said that he hopes 
that all teachers will use the 
computer in their classes. He 
urges students to sec him to 



FFT at Tivoli 



:e the v 



dof 






mple he said 



the computer more known to 
the average student McCurdy 
said that he is offering a class to 
explain the basic language of the 
computer. This language is a 
unique combination of certain 
English words and algebraic 
symbols, These classes will meet 
for two nights from 8-9:30 p.m. 
on March 26 and April 2 in DH 
1 1 1 , He said that if interest pre- 



will contir 



the! 



The month long Faith for 
Today evangelistic meetings to 
be held at the Tivole Theatre on 
Broad Street in Chattanooga will 
begin Friday night, March 23. 
The speaker will be Gordon 
Dah^mple, who has been affil- 
iated with the FFT broadcast for 
many years. 

The meetings will begin at 
7:00 p.m. every evening except 
for Monday evenings and several 
Tuesday and Thursday evenings. 
Schedules are available at the 
meetings or at the CoUegedale 

Dalrymple will not only deal 
with evangelistic topics, but will 
collaborate his talks with current 
world happenings, such as the 
Jesus Movement, Middle East 
tensions, nuclear devastation, 

Friday night the film. 



"Secrets of Life," a Disn 
Nature Gassic, wUl be show? 
The lecture topic is "Our Shat" 
tered World/' ^^' 

Several Disney films will be 
shown during the series. 

The Chattanooga area pastors 
have been preparing for these 
meetings for 6 months by visit- 
ing FFT interests and promoting 
the program in a variety of ways 
Also, SMC students have helped 
by passing out TV T 



grarr 






Dalrymple has been ac- 
claimed as an interesting speaker 
and dynamic personality. He will 
use a 16 foot black -light board 
for many of his illustrations as a 
visual aid to his lectures. He has 
visited several times on campus 
since the preparation campaign 
was launched. 



The rains came down and Heppenstall here 



By Darryl Ludlnglon 
Although puanut-slzcd i 



his city alone, 

H.OOO Evacuated 

Walker reported that in the 
■■itv ■ir^f-'imiilely 8,000 
I '. ,K luited and ap- 

■ Iherc were 524 



here. Damage upproximutlonH in- 
chide SI 00,000-5150.000 lu 
ru.ids. SIO,000-$I5.000 tuimlo- 
mobiles, over $10,000 to Ihe 
fire-hall dorm and city hull 
where the water reached desk 
lops, general carpet diimagu, 
et|iijpment damage to McKee 
baking, stock damage to the 
Sowox plant, and damugo to sev- 
oral homus. 

Muyor Pultur said lliul ul- 
tlit'iigli there were no Insiiruncu 
piilicies covering flood duniuge 
M>me help might be expected 
[ in 



2sled President Nixon 









relief grunts and 



Worst Flood 
Called the "worat flood in 
half a century," last wook's 
deluge occurred when over SDVon 
inches of rain foil In the urea lajil 
Thursday and Friday causing tlio 



River 1 



IrllMi- 



bullcvable," 

Dunn sulO u presidential 
declaration of disaster would 
mean unlimited funds for lliu 
restoration of roads and bridges, 
public-owned property, some 
us.tlNlunce to individuals and 
funds to clear debris from inter- 
state hlgliways. It would also 
mean aid such us unemployment 
Insurance for those out of work 
as a result of the Hood and 
atmlstanec for personal needs. 
Free Grantd 
In tho ovont President Nixon 
doulurusi Hamilton County a 
dlsnsler urea, those sustaining 

I"' : "i:tv i>l>t;nn free grunts for 

I •• '■■ ■■'i.OOO and loans 

' ! uresl for losses 



rounded by water, 

Damage to Eiastgate shopping 
center was limited, almost with- 
out exception, to carpeting. 
K-Mart fared worse with over 30 
inches of water causing "exten- 
sive" damage and the loss of a 
great quantity of food. 

By Monday, all manner of 
boats were in evidence as people 
ventured back to gather neces- 
sary items which had been left 
behind in the excitement of 
evacuation or to begin Ihe job of 
salvaging the salvageable. 
Gcncrosiiy 

A genera! spirit of generosity. 
however, was witnessed repeat- 
edly. In one instance, a kinder- 
garten teacher had come to the 
school where the refugees were 
aowded together, to entertain 
the young children. Later, a 
nearby resident brought over a 
portable television to break the 
monotony for the flood victims. 
There were many offers by indi- 
viduals to take in whole families 



For reUgion retreat 



The annual Religion Retreat, 
sponsored by the Student Minis- 
terial Association (SMA),will be 
held March 22-25 on the SMC 
campus and also at the Little 
Debbie Recreation Park. The 
guest speaker is Dr. Edward Hep- 
penstall, from Loma Linda Uni- 
versity in California, and is re- 
knowned as an author, teacher, 
lecturer, and long-time theolo- 
gian from Andrews University. 
His topic wilt be "Righteousness 
by Faith." 

Dwight Nelson, SMA Pres- 
ident, says that the retreat is 
especially for theology majors 
and their families, but all who 
are interested in the lectures are 
welcome to attend. 

The series begins Thursday 
evening at 6:45 in the Talge Hall 
chapel. Friday night the meeting 
will begin at 7:00 at the same 



Sabbath morning the retreal 
will change locations, and will 
begin meeting at the Little 
Debbie Recreation Park, which 
is about 1 5 miles from SMC, and 
past Harrison Bay State Park. A 
Sabbath School service is 
planned, after which Dr. Hep- 
penstall will teach the Sabbath 
school lesson. Dr. Heppenstall 
will also be preaching for the 
worship hour. Provision has been 
made for several children's divi- 



The SMC cafeteria 



After dinner, the last meeting 
of the retreat will be held-^ 
lasting from 1:00-3:00. Nelson 
reports that the meeting will be 
over on time, because Heppen- 
stall has to board a plane for 
home at 4:00. 



'■-me^a^ al 







Greater ChutUiiuugu Chumbut llonu^ 

of Commorcc, mam 

Flood damage estimates lor Wulkn 

Chattanooga and Hamilton us : ni 

County come Eo more than nirilv 

Sf>6.5 million, Chattanooga's bccjiiiM 

Muyor Walker claimed between and liu 

$45 and SSO million danugo for church 



ciDimng smcc Itie emergency 

According to a TVA study 
noods come to the Tennessee 
River in cycles of a hundred 
years. Meanwhile, the carpet 
business is the place to be right 



Soccer try outs will be held 
3:30 Friday afternoon on the 
football field. Also 4:00 Sunday 
Try and be there. 



,^Ltik'' 



Imminent hetd-on nved by riiiiif wmten. (pbolo by Dr. Htojen) 




.^4K'll5^y-^ 



iFriciay. March 23. 1973 



A Sporting View 



By Dave Bryant 

A League Standings Final 

j. Halversen 

2. Reading 

3. Holland 

4. Jackson 

5. Schleifer 

A League 

Players 

Average Points per Game 

I Warren Halvorsen 

Ric Hale 

I Ed Jackson 

Rjchard Halverson 

Randy Cockrell 

John Schleifer 

Ron Reading 

Mike Schultz 



r Bird 



John Meretich 

Jerry Harrel 

Lyle Botimer 

Bruce Baird 

I Larry Holland 

!lmar Lovejoy 

B League Standings Final 
I j.Weigley 
2. Anderson 

4. Carmen 
I 5- Hoover 



everyone has his or her own 
particular way of getting in a 
^ttle recreation. Several of our 
local students and citizens did an 
assortment of things over the 
past few days. It is only right 
that] share some of the?;. S 
Chris Sutherland, known for 
his abiUty to hang in there when 
things get roLigh, went swimming 
in his mner-tube in the flood 
water down near the bakery He 
got seasick. He doesn't even 

Bob ZolUnger cuts a dazzling 
figure on the tennis court-I 
think it's those boxer shons he 

Randy Seeders, captain of a 
volly ball team, was overheard 
practicing his pre-game prep 
talk. "AH right team, here we 
are, unbeaten, untied,' unscored 
upon and ready for the first 



Monsoons hinder runners; 
527 miles to go 



reporter reporting from """■.'''»:»■; J 

Adelaide, South Australia, where r' .T"' // ?" 

advanced runners have alrearfv "^"ester. 54 min. 

nners nave already M,„y ,^,„|^j ,^ ^^^^ 



from BaU. Indonesia. To helDed"s„ . . , k 
total of 1 4,473 miles have „„net 1„ ih °" '° "" 

reported leavine the '"""'^rs wno either area t report. 
- just 527 mi"™h'ort of "^i,™. "'"='"'' °"- '" ' 

hindered days left 

'mpleted. Don't slack off 



Don Wilson: 37 now. This reporter will want a 
oe Kolesnikoff: story at the end of the program 
.; and Jay Jay or his editor might cause liim to 
S7sec. lose his job. Let's keep up the 

good work. 

Until the runners reuort. I'll 






the projected total 
The 



eof thes._„ 

Dr. L. Hansen bought : 



H.P. ski boat. But 
wet to go skiing. 

Jay Jay Koester did a fine job 
of running in the 5 mile 
marathon. Someday, she may 
make the U. S. Olympic team. It 
sure will be nice to have Jay Jay 
representing us. 

Bill Garber, Don Self, and a 
number of others are spending 




UHlePebbie 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditioning 
Organic Bosic H Cleaner 
and Food Suppjemepts 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Simday.Thursday: 7:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset -10:30 

Plensant Surroundings -Good Food 



Collegedale Cabinets, 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hosoitals 



Collegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



progress in Indonesia, but fair 
weather was predicted for the 
coming days promising to boost 
the running spirit and raise the 
needed miles. The main body of 
runners are expected to arrive in 

Here in Adelaide, the weather 
is still rainy but the skies are 
clearing and the local residents 
are preparing a welcome for the 
marathon world runners. In an 
effort to reach Adelaide, leaders 
of the world run sponsored a 5 
mile run in which few individ- 
uals participated. Of those who 
did, runner Keith Barker netted 
a total of 17 miles while Art 
Garrison contributed 33 miles to 
the total. The other runners 
were Terry Carmichael. 10 miles; 
Keith McMahen. 10; Don 
Wilson, 5; Joe Kolesnikoff, 5; 
Bruce Juhl, 5; Les Hess, 2; Perry 
Meador, 1.5, and Cheryl Hay 
and Linda Taylor, 1. That means 
that 1288 other students missed 
a beautiful day to run. 

Special congratulations goes 
to Jay Jay Koester, the only girl 
to finish the five mile marathon 
run. Times were Keith Barker: 

taches now. 

So, it really seems as every- 
one has a different hobby going 

Exhibition Baseball 
The New York Yankees look 
mighty strong before the coming 
baseball season. They overcame 
a six-run deficit to win over the 
Detroit Tigers, 10-6 in an exhibi- 
Sunday at Fort 



kangaroo-now let's sec 

kangaroo is an animal ha 

only 32 running large pouch4ike pocket ■ 

fh" program v-" <*"■"'■'-►' »^~..i-„ i,- .l-..i 




Uu( 



■; Fla. 



In the National League, Los 
Angeles shut out Houston, 6-0. 
It's too early for any "accurate 
predictions" but New York and 
Los Angeles seem to have 
"World Series" potential. 



John DurJcfaek, of Ihe industrial education department, "chinned" a 
cobra during last Saturday night's focully lalcnl show. Oilier acts 
included a magic routine by R. C. Mills; a vocal solo by Dr. J. L. 
Clark; a piano duel. "Country Gardens," a Irumpcl duet, a chalk 
drawing exhibilion, a saxophone solo,, and a reading. The show wqn 
an Prosrams Commitlec, (Photo by 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



COLLEGEDALE 18-Oz, Reg. 79' 

Peanut Butter 



Vegetarian Beans 



Now 
Only 



Now Only 



190 



We Aceepr Your White I.D. "Chorge" Card 

College Plaza 



m 



Friday March 23. mn 



^" ... .. «..^ :. .1 J !,,»,_ „oare' pHtirt fof 3 cha 



Report from the North Front 



SMC is old-fa^- 
ioned, rigid, stow as molasses, 
the last to do anything sensible? 
Well, not anymore. PanUuits and 
longer hair are definitely in. At 
least, in a limited way. 



mend policy changes 1 
brother! came to a dec 
week, after debating 



(MEN) The hair is to be kept 
neatly groomed. It may riot 
extend below the ear on the side 
and may not extend below the 
top of a conventional collar 
when a person is standing. 

(WOMEN) Slacks and blouses 
or pantsuits may be worn to the 
campus shopping area, while at- 
tending sport events as specta- 
tors at any time, and for campus 
wear on Sundays and holidays. 
Slacks or jeans, and blouses may 
be required by the teacher for 



An 



eHort for a change in 
policy on the part of the stu- 
dents. Surprisingly, the pantsuit 
issue hasn't been as great a prob- 
lem this year as in previous 
years, probably, because the 



By Caesar 
girls ill Tliatcher and 



end of the hall and threw him 



Jones Hails should have a chai 
10 infiltrate Talge Halt, just 

hear the talk that goes 
It would be a real 



the discussion. 

I went down 
a rest. There, a . 
(ectualizing 



inlel- 



amst wearing mem ^^^^ ^ personality. 

«n enforced. ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^„^^ ^g^,, ^^ction of 

TJ^"m tS cuv^ I poor has a distinct personality. 
length of the guys. 1 J^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^_ ^,,^ ,^,^ ^(,„„, 

girls and music, on second they 
talk about cars and the stupid 
rules, on first they talk about 



anyone complaining 






garment should i 
■ this a 



Jeans, overalls (with the excep- 
tions as listed above} hiphuggers, 
and any tight-fitting apparel are 
not appropriate. 

VOTED that the new dress 
and grooming standards become 
effective at the time they be- 
come legal, in harmony with the 
working policy. 

Fair enough? At least it's a 
start. In the case of the pant- 
suits, this decision represents the 
culmination of nearly three 



Maybe it's better that wray- 
to allow enforcement of a rule 
to become lax before changing 
it. Then people 
change as mucl" 
ency to go enthusiastically over- 
board is lessened. 

What about beards? At the 
moment, no. At least not right 
yet. To avoid problems such as 
PUC encountered last year be- 
tween its faculty and board 
members over the board issue, 

until the next board meeting 
scheduled for April and ask their 
permission to let the faculty 

and thereby avert any possibility 
of a misunderstanding. When 
and if the Board gives its good 
will, the Student Senate and 
Faculty-Senate can then begin 
work on a satisfactory solution 

Doesn't sound too good? 



/ was up on third floor last 
week and thought maybe you'd 
like to hear about what went on. 
It was about 11 p.m. (The eve- 
ning begins for them at 10:30) 
and there were scattered groups 
of people starting their nightly 



„.u. ..^tiling exists. At 12:36? I 
^'"' felt that I might fade out 
naturally, but I presevered. 

In another corner, a physics 
major discoursed on why we 
cannot comprehend the uni- 
verse. His premise was that we 
cannot comprehend how cafe- 
teria food is made, so how can 
we comprehend the universe? 

As I left, the intellectuals 
were starting to discuss why 
foxes have white tips on the 
ends of their tails. I decided they 



should discuss "in depth' 
people stay up all night to talk 
about anything. 

The basement was dead 
Maybe living on the north-side 
of the dorm has something to do 
with it. Maybe 






that work 



'not her 



I finally escaped out the back 
souped-up Chevy came charging 



But I didn 't stay up all night 



Faculty/seniors romp 



Hay, spaghetti, and apple pie 
greeted the noses of faculty and 
,e poor dude on the phone seniors last Sunday evening as 
uldn-l hear what his girlfriend the festivities of the annua^ 
7s saying and finally broke up Faculty-Senior Banquet got 
■f/i her because he thought she under way. 
id she didn't love him, when The banquet was held in the 
gym which was decorated with 
bales of hay , old kerosene 
lanterns, and "good old-fashion 
food," The program, emcee'd by 
senior sponsor Jan Rushing, con- 
sisted of several short "educa- 
tional" films, a comedy routine 
IMr. 






actually she had promised her 
love forever/whenever. 

Anyway, the group was 
talking about girls. I will give 
you an idea of how it went. One 
fellow said, 'Did you hear what 



melodrama by Mrs. Mills, a 
piano solo by Dr. Frank Knitte! 

who played a slightly dramatized 
version of "Moonlight Sonata," 



lolleges not allowing beards n 



friend last night?" About four- 
teen guys answered back 
"What?!" 

"Well, me and my girlfriend 

were in front of Thatcher Hall 

saying good-night, when Mrs. 

only'sDA Stuckey walked by. She 



tures of various faculty members 
shown by Ed Lamb of the 
behavioral science department. 

The one of Dr. Knittel's 
evolution as SMC president is 
shown below. 

Senior class president, Doug 
Bricker, thanked the faculty for 
putting on the banquet and for 
taking a personal interest in the 



1 relation to our 

Southwestern 

and SMC will 



S.M.C. is beautiful 



doors and here I 

SMC is the devc 
culty and staff t 
Holy Word. This 



Environment c|ueKtii 

at lo get the 
lly »ign out fo 



). What really 
jn of the fa- 



harge take part in deep- 
■nds to ask for help and 
i from God. Students (at 



individuals in question are inter- 
students, and will do all they can 
to give a helpful answrer to all 

really need polishing up, or even 
better, re-building. This article 
deals with one— campus activities 
in areas of individual and team 
sports. There is an intramural 
program already on campus, and 
I in no way wish to discredit 

ization. I merely v 
size a need in this 
a few facts. 

Deans will not sign off- 
campus leaves for students to go 
bowling or skating because they 
feel the environment is harmful 
to the individuals and because of 
the writings of E.G.W. on this 
subject. And since a lot of stu- 
dents do not participate in the 
I program because of a 



(lifting to the character, 
iound belief that organ- 
vidual and team sports 



luals to grow physically, men- 
ly, and most important spir- 
laliy. 1 also feel strongly that 



([7/ she suddenly realized 
that we weren't one person. We. 
of course, began to talk about 
the weather." 

teresiing. so I stayed around for 
a while. The guys began talking 
about Forest Lake Academy 
girls, which is undeniably an 
interesting subject. 

Of course there was a lot of 
discussion on which were really 
better all around. Forest Lake 
girls. GCA girls, or Blue Moun- 
tain girls. 

There was a heated argument 
about it all until one of the guys 
remembered that his roommate 
bad dated girls from all three 
schools in question. 

They brought him down (he 
liad been sleeping for three 
hours) to ask him. When the 
question was put to him. he 



/yb^ ma r^£^ ^^4c 






eup. 



in the position where "Gentle-n 

; attempted to or actual- cannot tell a lie. The girls fr 

ibout their activities. If Collegedale Academy are 

le an answer to this prob- questionably the best of all [. 

ease speak boldly on this ^'ble girls. " 
-Vonnio Straughan They carried him down to 




iJmitlfern ArrewJ 






lack of I 
particular i 



kill i 




Sheila Weaver-ready for the 
emergency, (photo by Mark) 



^h^^he-^ 



rfi 



tibrary minor offered Waiver revoked 

Dr. Frank Knittel ad W,.r v^*^^^'**'^!^ 

' March IQ m»»ti»„ .!,„ ,' " I'^^'Sing, COmmunicatinnc conv annr^.„.j i... ... _ .. Rv a ..^»„ -c ^ , . -. . 



^py approved by the college ^^ 



,^ By Dr. Frank Knittel 

In the March 19 meeting, the ^„^„,i . 
college senate voted to approve Enelkh'"R'c '"^"'^'■' 

the recommendation of the phvcfcai pH,, ^"''"'^' '''°'°ey, ^ "s March 19 meeting the 

Academic Policies Committee scienrp nh - 1°"' "^^avioral co"ege senate also partially com- 

formal library science de- :„„ ' P""^'"- "^'story and bus- Pleted its work in estabLshinP 

.nP» administration. Only those standing faculty comSes 

ts making substantive The following committees were 

their offerings are re- voted: 
have their bulletin rc^^n 

(Contiiiued on Page 6) 



-. - --^^ ... jj lo 25, the 
college faculty voted on March 
^5 to revoke the action of the 
college ^senate which permitted 



right of a teacher to give 



partment be established which departi 
would offer a minor in Ubrary chanee 
science. The schedule of offer- qS 
ings and the requirements for a 
minor were approved for in- 
clusion in the college bulletin. 
Within the last two senate meet- 
ings the following departments 
also have their additions and 
other changes approved for the 
new bulletin: religion, music, 
education, home economics, 



-^ lavor of revoking the se 



inations be considered 

it should be closely tied 

I thorough study of the 

' method and procedure of 




Leclare Litchfield 



press conference. 



Orchestra 
Pianorama 

The SMC College Orchestra 
directed by Orlo Gilbert has 
been mvited to perform at this 
year's Pianorama, a music 
festival for Chattanooga area 
pianists. Performing March 31 at 
7:30 at Memorial Auditorium, 
the orchestra will play Slavonic 
Dance Number g by Dvorak and 
will accompany the top area 
piano students in a performa 
of the Grieg Piano Concerto. 

A major area musical attrac- 
tion the Pianorama is designed 
to give many piano students of 
all levels the opportunity to play 
. Orlo Gilbert will also 



Litchfield plans 
for next year 



foiu 



of the : 



win the confidence of the rest," 
stated president-elect Leclare 
Litchfield in a special news con- 
ference with the news reporting 
class, March 27. 

Outlining some of the ways 
that he plans to accomplish this, 
Litchfield said that he felt the 
students, especially the graduat- 
ing seniors, needed a better pro- 
gram of job placement. Accord- 
ing to Litchfield, looking for a 
job has become "like taking 
Bible studies, then being refused 

The problem here, said Litch- 
field, was whether or not the 
school was educating for the 
80's. Being able to fill out forms 
is not enough. The students need 
practical education. To assist in 
the placement of the seniors; 
Litchfield suggested a better 



form of the present Careers Day, 
which would be more than just 
"PR. for Adventist businesses." 
"Somewhere we need a vehicle 
to keep the seniors from ending 
up in 'summer camps,' " said the 
president-elect. 

Community involvement is 
another area where Litchfield 
said that students could unite. 
He recognized many areas where 
students are involved, such as 
the Sabbath jail bands, nursing 
home bands and the Bonnie 
Oaks project, but feels there are 
other unique ways to reach indi- 
viduals. He plans to spend the 
summer searching the Chatta- 
nooga area for the greatest needs 
for student involvement. 

"I know everyone always 
talks about involvement," said 
Litchfield, "but if there were 
more of a variety of community 
outreach programs, there would 
be a greater chance that the stu- 



According to Gilbert the invi- 
tation to play is an honor for the 
orchestra. Never before has an 
orchestra been used for this 
attraction and this is the first 
time anyone from SMC has 
participated. 

dent would see one that especial- 
ly appealed to liim. This would 



programs gomg. 

According to Litchfield, an 
increase in interschoo! activities 
would involve beginning a pro- 
gram with sister SDA colleges 
and also area schools (Covenant 
College, Temple CoUege, etc.), 
which would promote an ex- 
change of drama activities and 
other cultural performances. 

Litchfield also discussed 
senate activities and ways of ap- 
proaching the faculty members 
with new ideas. Litchfield sug- 
gested that the students should 




WOP emphasizes 
"How to live" 



ydoubl 



By Don Genans 
"No Longer Strangers" was 
the Title for this week of prayer. 
This week of prayer was dif- 
ferent in several ways, the first 
being that it is being given by a 
team of three men instead of the 

Don Reynolds, president of 
the Pennsylvania Conference, 
Ray Greenley, who succeeded 
the founder of "The Gate," and 
W. Clarence Shilt, pastor of a 
tri-church district in Northwest 



Hanson explains veto 



Pennsylvania, are giving the 
week of prayer; 

The three just finished recent- 
ly a Senior Youth Quarterly for 
1974, on which they spent .a 
minimum of thirty hours per 
lesson working together. 

Another big difference is the 
fact that all three of them were 
here at SMC talking to students, 
faculty, and anyone they met 
asking what kind of week of 
prayer to have. They came up 
^ople seem to 



Christ ia 



Student Association senate 

meeting on Monday, March 26. 

Dr. Hanson, chairman of the 

•explain to the ' senators the 
f^asons as to why the already 
passed policy was revoked. (See 
'lis "Spectrum" on the editorial 
page.) The policy, basically, was 

ei'ade in an upper-division course 

could waive the final exam if he 

According to Dr. Hanson, 
^nie of the teachers felt that 
^ch a policy would interfere 



with their right to teach a course 
in the way they felt was best. 

Another reason Dr. Hanson 
gave was he felt that the stu- 
dents here ah-eady have many 
advantages over other college 
students. He pointed out that 
out of 14 colleges and univer- 
sities surveyed at random, SMC 
has the lowest number of actual 
school days and exam days. In 
another survey of 22 colleges 
and universities, only two said 
they did not give senior exams. 

While there were many ques- 
tions asked and opinions ex- 
pressed by the senators, there 



the subject further. 

The Adventist Intercollegiate 
Association (AlA) convention 
was brought up. Senate presi- 
dent. Les Hess, explained that 
the purpose of the AIA was to 
be a lobby organization for SDA 
students to the General Con- 
ference and the Board of Higher 
Education. 

In years past, the convention 
was a workshop for SA officers, 
but that has been done away 
with. It also serves as an inter- 
communication means between 
SA officers of the different SDA 
colleges in North America. 



planned for early May on the La 
Sierra College campus. Origi- 
nally, it was planned for the 
current president, Tammy 
Trimble; the current executive 
vice-president, Les Hess, and 
president-elect Litchfield, to go. 
However, the senate voted to 
change it to one person going, 
the president-elect, and to adjust 
the budget accordingly. 



1 of I 



of 









the 



reason, the other 
agenda will be put on the agend; 
for the next senate meeting oi 
April 9. 



luld happen-Ihey w 
know how to do, and live 

"People don't want 
hear about it, that's not e 
you need to experience il 
Greenley. There's not < 
practical Christianity, 



fullest extent. 

given by one of the men, while 
the evening meetings were a 
little less formal, and followed 

Elder Reynolds was giving the 
week of prayer, and he wanted 
to be sure that he would "relate 
to the young people" which is 
why he chose the 



WB-fl^WW 



HI 



Approximately 500 academy 
seniore from 13 different 
academies and high schools in 
the Southern Union arc ex- 
pected to participate in College 
Days April 8-10 according to 
Mrs. Lois Mohr of college rela- 




n. Sunday 
vill be escorted on campus by 
■ustomary parade from Four 



to this year's 
College Days will include an art 
cxliibit Sunday morning, under 
iIk- direction of the art depart- 
iii.jnt and featuring SMC talent, 
j;ii.l d kite flying contest Sunday 
jiiL'rnoon from 1-4, sponsored 



All dav Monday 
will be spent m the traditional 
quest for informat 
work, i-lasses and i,ollege life 
general. 

All in all it will be a busy l\ ■ 
and a half days for our 50 

It is hoped that the new caf 
teria facilities can accommodat 
our guests and students 



Sovex spreads 
4-way grant 



The business department last 
January received a grant from 
Suvex, Inc. The continuing grant 
of $2,000 a year was suggested 
by Sovex. 

Dr. Wayne Vandevere, chair- 
man of the business department, 
said Sovex is interested in the 
school and wanted to help in 
some way. 

The grant is divided into two 
parts, SI. 500 for student schol- 
arships and $500 for equipment 
for the department. 

The scholarship money is 



pho. 



stipulated to be 



The scholarships themselves 
each for S500 and are appoini 
by the department to a so 

the basis of grade achievements 
as well as financial need. 

This year Don Wilson, senior; 
Joan Crogstad. junior; and 
Cheryl Hay, sophomore, re- 
ceived the scholarships. 

The S5Q0 allotted to the de- 
partment was spent this year on 
typewriter equipment. 



jgh not as s gn fieant as the dr vmg of the go 

E does show an imporiani poml m the progress of phoi 

:able to be la d (Photo by Mark) 



Phones to be hooked Dirt^ flags, 
-enches promise One-to one offensive 



By Mark Nicholson 

Although no one seems to 
know for certain when the tele- 
phones will be hooked up in 
Talge Hall, rumor has it that the 
job should be finished by the 
first week in April. All rooms do 






tailed. 



April 16 target date; 

Finishing touches near completion; 

Cafeteria sports uhimate innovations 



So, progress is being made, as one-on-one 

any resident of Talge can testify, "phoney-war 

judging from the dirt, flags, and this of cours 
trenches around the dorm. 
Something must be happening. 

Also in the making are talks t'°" ^"'^ ^°^ ^ 
of conducting floor-to-floor tele- At this poi 

phone warfare; for example, conclusion is 

third floor will spend an entire to Jus* wait 

night calling first floor. A sort of future brings. 



By Ken Wilson 

first meal served in the 
ifeteria will probably be 



April 16, reports food service 
ector Grange. The previous 
e was March 13, when spring 




vacation ended, but there was 

pletion. The finishing touches 
are the main holdup now, and 
there may not be things finished 
such as doors, even on the tenta- 
tive opening date of April 16. 
Grange said that if all went well 
the cafeteria may be opened 
during the week prior to April 

Regarding the modernization 
_ the new complex, the new 



cold food, hot food, desserts, 
salads, etc. When the checking 
system is not used, this system 
serves 25 people per minute, but 
it is planned that 20 people may 
be served even though checkers 
will be used. 

There has been a rising 
number of students eating at the 
cafeteria since this semester has 
begun. An average of 100 more 
students are eating the noon 
meal now than were last semes- 
ter, with the same increased 



eating at the supper meal. Still 
more students will probably eat 
at the new cafeteria. 

Even though new and faster 
equipment will be used. Grange 
says that the personnel will in- 
crease with the move. 

The cafeteria layout and floor 
plan has been thought up by 
several persons, so credit can be 
given to no one in particular for 
the new order. Mrs. Charles 
Fleming is in charge of the deco- 
rating. She also did the decorat- 
ing for the student lounge. 



t be I 



:. Microwave c 



The cooking area of the n 



I. (Photo by Faust) 



^^^^U 


1 


yi 


BeLev: il or nol 


these are Ihe ne« 





discovered radiation 
problems in the sets, but cook- 
ing will be speeded up by the use 
of ovens with fans which will 
the food, 

which are slower because food is 
heated as oven temperature 
naturally rises. 

Besides the pots and pans 
very little equipment in the pre- 
sent cafeteria will be used in the 
new one. The new machinery is 
being stored and installed there 
now. The equipment presently 
in use has akeady been sold 
pending the opening of the new 



Extra worship, 

T.V. privileges; I 

Outcome of council 



By Carol WUson 

Two major accomplishments 
an be attributed to initial 



Stuckey, dean of 

First is the i _ 
l-:00 worship on Monday 



The scramble systc 
is not designed f< 
checkers but instead is 
for the flat rate systcn 
used. A line will be for 
side of the scramble 



3 the 

Student Afraii„ ^„„,- 
rnittee. Here she was informed 
that, because it was a matter 
that pertained solely to the 
dorm, she could proceed 



; late 



n she wished. So 

■s weekly. 

re more frequent 



also requested by the council. 
When asked how the program- 
ming is monitored, Mrs. Stuckey 
said that she has appointed two 
dorm students to set up "guide- 
lines" dealing with the programs 
to be watched for the following 
week. Although the list is sub- 
mitted to her for final approval, 
she said that she rarely has to 
make any changes before posting 
it in the lobby. 

Mrs. Stuckey expressed a real 
appreciation for the council's 
work and suggested that she felt 
it was accomplishing the goals 
for which it was established. 

"Girls go to their RA's when 
they have a problem; they go to 
their council representative 
when they have a 'gripe.' We are 
really getting down to some of 
the nitty-gritty complaints that 



1 the 



linds- 



L^ZTZ^^^ 



Friday, March 30, 1973 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Big sister expands 



By Carol Wilson 
II all began about three 

month ago-with a few con- 
ned people and a small Christ- 

na pa ty for thirteen orphaned 



e then the Bonny Oaks 
project, the first and 
no man thrust of SPRAY 
(Stud nt Project in Recreation 



Be s 



Und (Kit) Purdy, sopho- 

I b h vioral science major, 

d n to of the program, ex- 

h t happened. "When 

d d d to sponsor a party 

m f the Bonny Oaks girls 

h th vise wouldn't have 

d ny pecial Christ i 



had 



It. 






B t few days afterwards, 
some of the dorm kids who had 
participated began asking if and 
when they would be able to see 



vcloped over so short a period of 
time, that we realized the pos- 
sibilities in the challenge that lav 
before us." 

Soon after thjs, ^he approx- 
"Big 
„^g„„ ^„e prac- 
tice of visiting their children 
once a week. During this time at 
the orphanage, usually two to 
three hours on Sunday after- 
noon, they play games, talk and 
generally try to communicate 
their love and care for their indi- 
vidual child on a one-to-one 

Many of the Big Sisters have 
also been visiting Bonny Oaks on 
Monday nights specifically for 
the purpose of tutoring their 
child in schoolwork she may 
need special help in. 

Students, however, are not 
restricted to these two nights, 



limited to the women 
campus. For any guys who may 
be interested, there is a Big 
Brother program currently being 
organized that will operate sim 
ilariy to the Big Sister project 

According to Kit, there is no 
limit as to how large this project 
"'"■''' expand. 



Teen house 



to 



open 



"AU ' 






go 



And neither is this [ 



Florida fruits 

Elder Ted Lucas, retired MV by Elder Lucas for the develop- 

secretary for the General Confer- ment of a Christian Life: Bible 

ence, recently held Spring Week reading, prayer, and sharing your 

of Prayer for the Orlanda Nurs- faith, 
ing Students. Elder Lucas and his wife were 

Elder Lucas' theme through- in Florida vacationing a week 

out the whole week was "The before combining their efforts 

Fruits of the Spirit," based on toward Oriando's Spring Week 

Galations 5:22. of Prayer. Their door was open 

"My main purpose this week night and day for students to 

is to show you the practical way come and talk when they 

a Christian can utilize the Fruits wished. 

of the Spirit," said Lucas to the Kathy Boma commented, 

26 nursing students. "What "I've never heard anyone speak 

really matters is what happens on the Fruits of the Spirit t 

IN you rather than what before. This week has really 

happens TO you." helped me see them in a new 

Three ways were emphasized light." 

Orlando-Land of 
Promise or giants 



By Andrea Dickinson 
"Get thee out of thy school, 
and from thy kindred and from 
thy friends unto a land that I 
will shew thee. And I will make 
of thee great nurses and 1 will 
bless thee and make thy name 
great; and thou shall be a 
blessing." 

So the company departed as 
the Great Voice commanded, 
filled with rejoicing and anticipa- 
hon. For the spies had returned 
from the Land of Promise 
saying, "Surely the land floweth 
^'th milk and honey, warm 
weather aboundelh on the 
beaches and lakes thereof. Thou 
Shalt sit in the shade of the palm 
i shait lack no good 






none told of the giants 
elt in the land or of the 
lied and great. And it 
pass before a score of 



what they were doing, 
s were indeed strong, 
heavy tasks that 
*eal of blood upon the 
lany. 

in the Promised Land 
consistency." Its influ- 



The walls were indeed great, 
confining all but the most deter- 
mined climbers. And behold 
scrolls of tidings and new procla- 
mations from the Great Voice 
look many, many days to reach 
the small company and the 
paper crumbled with age. 

Loneliness and unrest per- 
vaded the camp of nurses and a 
cry went forth from their 
mouths. The giants, great with 
knowledge in all things, nodded 
their heads wisely together. Even 
screams of terror fell upon deaf 

Ambassadors sent by the 
Great Voice came and went, but 
all were bound and tied. The 
giants, in fear of one unbound, 
did reorganize themselves, but 
the burdens were heavy still and 
Inconsistency still reigned. More- 
over, one fell beneath the load, 
and the small company organ- 
ized themselves together, taking 
no heed of the Great Voice. 

Day upon day passed: the 
giants began to shout, but the 






/ just smiled and heard 
;re was a great lack of 



cated students who are sensitive 
to the needs of others and are 
willing to give up a small portion 
of their time to make someone 
else happy, it's hard for us to 
realize, but in loving and caring 
for these children we are giving 
them something which they have 
experienced very Uttle of in their 
entue lives. It's such a smaU 
sacrifice for the rewarding 
results." concluded Kit. 

Anyone wishing to become 
involved in either the Big Sister 
or Big Brother programs is asked 
to contact Kit in Jones HaU. 

ONE MINUTE SPORTS OUiZ 

1. Who was recently named 
to the Baseball Hall of 

2. For whom did he play? 

3. Name the Baseball Com- 



eball 



Whei 



Answers to Sports Ou 

1. Roberto Clemente. 

2. Pittsburgh Pirates. 

3. Bowis Kuhn. 

4. April 7th. 



tember, has bio; 

full scale church program in 

Hixson. 

Some have thought that SMC 
students have been the backbone 
of the newly formed congrega- 
tion but during the recent sprmg 
vacation the attendance 'was up 
to normal Sabbath when few 
students were around. However, 
SMC students have been real 
leaders there, and without the 
present student support and 
leadership the spirit there would 

Chuck Luster, after months 
of searching, has located a house 
in a business/residential district 
on Hixson Pike to be used in 
catering to a youth ministry for 
the teenagers. The tentative 
opening date is the middle of 
April. Although different in 
nature from the coffee-house ap- 
proach, the program being 
planned by Luster and Chaplain 
Cummings is a very attractive 
and workable one. 

This summer 4 SMC students 
will be on scholarship from the 
Ga .-Cumberland Conference and 
having in-service training 



Hix: 



If 



ested, that r. __, „_ „^ .„ 

6. These students and their 
phase of ministry in Hixson will 
be announced in a near future 



issue of the Southern Accent. 
Application blanks for these po- 
sitions are available in the chap- 
lain's office or Eider Gladson's 

The last Sabbath of this 
month and each Sabbath in the 
middle of April will occasion a 
special series of sermons in the 
Hixson church on the topic 
"The Way Back to God," The 
sermon schedule is as follows: 

March 3 1 , The Dust of Death, 
Jerry Gladson; April 7, Someone 
Loves You, Jerry Gladson; April 
14. He Died for You, Bill 
Broome; April 21, For You, For 
Me. Ken Wilson; April 28, Liber- 
ated, Jerry Gladson. 

As a matter of interest, sev- 
eral SMC faculty and students 
are on the preaching schedule at 
the Ashland Terrace Christian 
Church, which is being rented 
for our SDA services. Jerry 
Gladson has the sermon there on 
Easter Sunday; Ken Wilson will 
preach there the Sunday before 
Easter; Chaplain Cummings is 
scheduled to speak there in May; 
and Dave Merling has already 
spoken there 3 times. 



"What kind of a job does he 




ygrew 



laller. 



iving quarters and study cur- 
urn and breaking down all 



And "behold all realized that 
(he land held no milk or honey 
and was lacking in all good 
things ... all realized, except the 
Great Voice. 



Approxin 



»yy lately 1.400 per, 

Challanooga and atlendane 
SMC orchestra and the New 
of Peace." Topics under di 
Heaven's Conslilulion," "T 
(Phoioby Mark) 



; lumed out for the first Faith l 
ems to be holding at 1 ,000, accordinj 
1 Singers will be guest performers. Thi 



■ Today Crusade in downtown 
o Elder Rolland Ruf. Tonight the 
ermon topic will be "1.000 Years 
Book Stand?" "Tampering with 
Question God Cannot Answer." 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



College Composition Students Sound Off 



Poor pliolo»i 



Dear Editor: 

I realize th^t every phi 
graph caiuiol be the pride of an statement af 
SMC library show-off, but 1 do Mrs. White v 
think a photograph should meet the lower ex 
3 standard before it is allowed lo as warmly cl: 
go to press. of the body 

Someone is going lo have a Slie even d 

hard time identifyini 
" r class offii 



wear [jantsuits.. even if it were 
allowed only four months out ol 
the sthool year, say. Novembei 
through February. I can give 



the pic I 



■ Febn. 
r paper. Ten y 



called a reform 
thought was ni 
warmly lined, ; 



UO charge unfa 

Dear Editor, 

1 believe it is a loss o 
sonal liberty to have to pa 
for cafeteria food. 

To look at this from ac 
enl aspect. I feel that our e 
lion should be a preparalic 
practical things 



USA, and their parer 
them to make a go o 
nly t 



rper- or 'so and thus totally 
^S40 of making d( 



But if 



1 for 



ibcy Iheir parents (at least 

until they reach age forty and 

are able to think for themselves). 

1 believe these people havt 



inyoi 






■ollcc 



ough 






Wilson -or Blackened Face' 
and Leslie Louis "White Teeth." 
The photograph is now his- 
tory, and I'm in hopes that as an 



the "posterior," 
: termed unlady- 



Falle 



iignpost 



Dear Editor: 

As an academy student, one 
of the things I enjoyed doing 
was visiting a college campus. 
The thought that real college 
students assembled for chapel in 

sciences in that one fascinated 
me. I would stand outside the 
building and imagir 



girls by making t 



Girls need lights 

Dear Editor: 

I wish to express strong feel- 
lighting 
over the 
has 



ind the c 



heard about the girl who 
scared a few weeks ago; many 
excuses could be made for this 
happening, yet I feel that the 
incident should never have hap- 



might be like 



a college 
: of those 

a college 



This campus is dark and 



group oft' 



r fifty. 



. I didn't 
have much cooking practice 
before I came to college. Now 
I'm thankful I could do my 
cooking in the dorm last year, 
not only because I cut my food 
bill by approximately 1/3, but 
also because 1 didn't have to 
learn on my husband tliis year 
and burn things for him. 

I look at cooking in the dorm 
1 prove youi 
skill without 
peoples' 
on sog( 

bread that's hard as a brick. I 
didn't take meal-planning or 
nutrition because it didn't fit my 
program, I could learn without 
the tuition charge by reading 
books on the subject, and by 
everyday practice. And nothing 
can beat practice (and I don't 



someone telling you 
re those putting this 
e students. But I hope 
; financial burdens and 



;r than the 



faculty's impulsive 
rule making. Listen 
after they tear down every regu- 
lation, newer and better ones 
can be developed. 

Yes, ! want to take my hat 
off and bow to those students 
(the ones with balls and chains 
on their legs to keep them here) 
who have taken time out of their 
busy schedules to inform those 
risking""' o'ther '^^° 



girl friend who wants to lay her 
head on her boy friend's 
shoulder while he whispers sweet 
Jthings into her ear. why do 
iose a program 
, particularly of 



they ha 
in which t 
the type 

1 realize students' ticket; 
them only fifty cents and 
was probably nowhere els 



Saturdaj 



blind 



charge c 
cmi- against t 
the they can 
or a it will ei 



■ to a new building, the first thing 

■ I would look for was tlie name 
)f the building and the subjects 
rtudied there. The identifying 



Why hasn't the track been 
well liglited before now, because 
no actual body injury was ever 
A guy generally 

scaring girls appears to be fun in 
a weird way. 



broaden our knowled 

of classes if student: 

own cooking, if they 

Sincerely, 

Sue Loveless 



Parking a problem 

Dear Editor: 

There is a problem at South- 
em Missionary College which I 
would like to bring to every 
one's attention. The parking sit- 
uation in front of Daniel's Hall 
and Jones HalJ is horrendous, 
little can be done to add more 
space for parking, but much can 

available space. 

Many times I have come onto 
campus with limited time to 
park and get to class, only to 
find cars staggered out all down 
the hill, many taking up one and 
one-half parking spaces, 1 have 
even counted the ratio of parked 
cars to possible spaces c 

and have found that 
from six to eight 
could be parked if student; 
careful to park only in one 
ing space. It mighi 

puL closer to 

the adjoining car, but while the 

his they 

red that they 



the number of those who did act 
as the occasion demanded far 
outweighed the number who did 
not, but it is a pity that the 
witness Southern Missionary 
College could have on such occa- 
sions is spoQed by the few. Can 
anything be done to educate 
them? "In a concert hall they 
would be asked to leave," 
commented my neighbor. It 
certainly would have been better 
attended. 



Sincerely, 

AN OBSERVER 



Industry coverage 

Dear Editor: 

Since many students work at 
the McKee Baking Company and 

there should be some periodical 
space (once a month in a miscel- 
laneous column)devoted to the 



matters as telephones in the 
dorms, cafeteria menus, dress 
codes, and on and on. Since 
working schedules are a big part 
of the student life < 
we should be concerned about 
the students' welfare under not- 
so-ideal working conditions. 

I am sure many students have 
complaints, whether 
large, and it is important for 
them to express their views. I 
feel we are not given a 

ae heard by our em- 
d supervisors. Many 
re. put on students to 




I^dav. March 3U. 1973 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



plutrorn 



pressing op 



dog.i 



pla. 



eems to me that girls and 

lave enough roles to fill 

t adding this extra woiry. 

pressure, teacher pres- 

ieer pressure, and all for 

:ial great! We begin to feel 

■t there is something dread- 

py wrong if we are not dating, 

pEed.or married. 

I II is really no wonder that the 

io afraid because the 

jihave been made to seem, if 

I be, "husband hunters." 

;uys must worry about 

'g school, establishuig 

^fnselves financially, and also 

that a seemingly 

relationship may end 

l^ivorce. After all, the divorce 



p»wn with Ceasar 

me time I have been 
r"sidering writing this letter. 
|^<-ome right to the point, it is 

ur Caesar column. I 

w who the author is or 

- ° 's responsible for its publi- 

^jwi; therefore, I feel free to 

ciie^ gripe, expound, or 

p"^"" you may call it. 

["irst of all, I think whoever is 

^"'ne this column is scared of 

shadow. By using the term 

"^^ (Knitters dog), he is try- 

^_ *;over up his own ideas. It 

> as if lie is hiding so as not 

r^^f fiis reputation. This is the 

■^"" of selfishness and deceit. 

ftihi" ""'' ""^ '^""'^ °'" ^"'^ 

^^'-■undly/a column like this 

I **spapcr. You say it is ex- 



ahun 



,r Editor: 

iji a recent special election 

ij. of the Southern Accent the 

didjtes for the 1973-1974 

K offices had a chance to get 

Kjr platforms in circulation. 1 

cd at the typical, trite, 

ig platforms that were 

Ksnfed. Since these platforms 

inal (so to speak), we can 

that they accurately 

■present the intentions of the 

jedivc candidates. 

c as students of SMC have 

anil still are looking for an 

V ihat will be fresh and excit- 

;ting the needs of the 

But if we have candi- 

[jginal and fresh ideas in their 
Ijiforms, what can we expect 
llhem in office? 
I say next year's SA will be 
hum-drum that we've 
|dfor many years. 

Tom Gamer 



IHiisband hunters 

ir Editor: 

1 have been wondering about 
is problem of Mrs. degrees for 

ou feel the same way. 

I 1 have heard faculty members 

1 about how big a prob- 

have here over this 

|hDol being coined as a matri- 

center. The students 

1 also, but then why is it 

worship after worship, 

fter chapel, and on the 

|y wife here," "There will be 
e nursing students next year, 
give you guys a bigger 
ce!'" or "College is a place to 
I warm between high school 
marriage." and "I hope to 
fc going steady by my sopho- 
/ear and engaged in my 
' If this tag were really so 
liwaiited, it seems to me that 
I stop referring to this 
find 






that he 

making a joke out of the 
some people are really hung 
on. Maybe this is his purpose. 

Finally, why 
something 



;■ Som 



the paper frankly don 

with what this school stands for 

I hope the paper will improve ir 



To the Editor: 

1 was amused by your article 
by Caesar. Could I have been 
more than amused-angry may- 



written by a dog? Too long 
have hidden behind a fjL 
such as Caesar, too long wc h 
said, "This is my opinion 



we will realize \ 
opinion to be respected b 
they are "our" opinion; 
because they are voted n 
able); that we or 
opinions "noticed" and 
fully so. It seems only 
sensitively relate to these 



of the Accent, I 
ment as to the o 
"great paper!" To say the least, 1 
was surprised when I noticed 
that one entire issue had "gone 
to the dogs." Maybe 1 am not up 
on the most recent literary styles 
in journaUsm, but 1 did expect 
more than the simple "pun- 
filled" article by our beloved 

I think that as brothers and 
sisters living in the last days, our 
paper should give a more posi- 
tive approach to life. We do have 
the opportunity 
one another and those ou 




-^ • 



dents seem to be more or less 
human. Neither have I noticed 
any crashing trends toward bad 
attitudes, and courtesy seems to 
be as popular as ketchup at a 
Boy Scout 



didn't 



: this I 






I the t 



which we are living. I do appre- 
ciate the dedication that the 
paper staff has in trying to make 
our paper appealing to the stu- 
dents-but my vote is cast for a 
more "real" approach to life. 
John Gamer 



Attitude Hogwash 

Dear Editor: 

I think all tliis talk about 
dispositions and spirit is a bunch 
of hogwash. All that printing it 
up in the Accent does is make 
people look for these qualities in 
others. Now, if you're going to 
look for it, you can find some- 
thing bad in about everything? 

Why don't you print some- 
thing about all the good atti- 
tudes people have? There are 
plenty of them. Why not start 
looking for these? 
Sincerely. 
Julie Bridges 



exposure of my personal creeds. 
I simply would like to see a 
more positively written news- 

1 do hope you'll continue to 
find the little problems here, 
though, because I wouldn't want 
your paper to run out of its 
unusually good writing material. 
Besides, if you print this, Judy, 
I'll call you up and verbally 
assault you with a pre-recorded 
barrage of satirical proverbs on 
my newly installed room phone! 
Merwin Stewart 

After reading many issues of 
Southern Accent. I'm left with 
the feeling that aU 1 have gained 
is a better understanding on how 

I believe in the freedom of pub- 
lishing complaints and other sug- 
gestions for change, but it seems 
your paper is totally based on 
negative aspects of college life. I 
realize there are many problems 
with this college, or any other 
college; but a continuous flow of 
criticisms, in my opinion, only 
sparks hard feelings that 
wise would have never begun. 
I think that publishing 



"They're crazy charging us 
flat rate!" 

"These teachers must all get 
together and give their tests at 
once. I can see them now, stay- 
ing up nights to find better ways 
of making us miserable!" 

"I'll never make it through 
foui 



arsof this." 
e Lord is co 



;, but,) 



how long before He gets here.'" 
Time and time again prob- 
lems, complaints, and angry 
words bombard the atmosphere. 
Homesick for heaven! 1 step out- 
side the dorm seeking some 



The higher student wages for 
next year is a good example. 

Sincerely, 

Rhonda Bernard 

To the editor of the /Jccent,- 

I find many of the articles on 
the back page of the Accent are 
well written, and I enjoy reading 

But I do find one thing lack- 
ing, at times, m the paper. Elder 
Vendcn brought this to my at- 



finished, and I don't have a car 
to take a ride in the country. 

Walking back down the hall 
to my room, I feel my spirits 
fflg. Around the corner I see my 
friend Arlene. 

"Hey, Cathy, you know, I 
just want to tell you how glad I 
am that you're my friend. Have 
a happy day," she says as she 
hurries away with a smile. 1 walk 
away singing my favorite tune. 

People, let's stop tearing 
down so much; constructive 
criticism is good used wisely. 

praise and spread a little more of 



If half the energy spent on 
pointing out what is wrong with 
the school, what is wrong with 
our society, was used instead on 
how to improve things, we might 
mend some problems. Construe- 



I am tired of all the feedback 
) the editor complaining about 
irerything imaginable. Why 
m't some people write about 
imething good once in a while 



ling the school 
; time and complain- 
; faculty? 



Stui 






of 



lift the spirits 
ise that lead to 



needed improvement. 
Sincerely, 
Kenneth Barnes 

p.S. I've already begun Io a 



and the proposed 
minimum charge at the cafeteria. 
I do appreciate these articles 
being in the paper, but 



nd they know the rules, 
n't seem to go along with 

he faculty are doing more than | 

heir part to make SMC a better 

school, and most of the students 

ally appreciate this, but of 



and space looking at the brighter side ( 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Friday, March 

5 



'To know about prejudice... 



3 



« K, ^1 LI t,„ nr,>^..nr,.rt hv the Chatta- Sunday, April I , at 7:30 p. mm 

By Norma Carlson will be presented oy ine cuau 0/,^^^. , rmnEe The pubhc 

-Everythins You Always nooga Chapter of the Panel of the S'"dent LounEe- 

inted .0 Know about Prej- Amer.ean Women at the SMC "'""''' '°"''„"„^„„ chapter, 

ice but were Afraid to Ask" Campus Women's Club meetme The Chattanooea cnap 

Hugging cactus is 
A ticklish Situation 



one of 75 throughout the United 
States, has presented its unique 
program to nearly a hundred 
civic and church groups in the 
Chattanooga area. The purpose 
of the Panel is to "help others 
reahze that prejudice and intol- 









I've had a horrible week 
Tuesday was the woi 
Wednesday runs a close second 
Wednesday was the day I got Ihi 
letter saying I had been 
the night watchman at 
1 1 :27 and one-half, and 
I'd better come and si 
Spears about the matter. 



tell you what happened to i 
all this, maybe you can 
profit by my mistake. 

knows? 



Som 



' told I 



es of people in 
the world; those who want to do 
evil, but don't and fee) guilty 
because they want to be bad, 
and those who do bad and feel 
guilty because they are afraid 
they'll get caught. Well, I'm of 
the first category. 

But Tuesday morning I was 
reading my Chattanooga News- 
Free Press and happened to see 
TV schedules, I saw that there 
was going to be a particularly 
good Lassie show, and 1 have 
always admired her, so right 
away I started thinking of whose 



hou: 



ould « 



I the program, Talgi 




are based largely 

standing and lack of exposure." 

The Panel began back in 1956 

Jew, a Catholic, a Black and a 
White Protestant -talking to 
civic, school, religious and other 
organizations around Kansas 
City, Mo. 

The basic program format 
begins with each panelist talking 
for five minutes about how 
prejudice has affected her life 
and how she has reacted to it. 
Then the panelists invite ques- 

Sue Cohn, Chattanooga Chap- 
ter coordinator, says, "Some- 
times there is evidence of hostil- 
ity, and there are frank requests 



for help in understanding but 
there is seldom indifference'" 

And "Woman's Day" stated 
ui a feature article about the 
Panel, "The whys. hows, and 
whats may be touchy, rude even 
bclligerant. The replies are direct 
and candid, sometimes funny. 
Uke laws, these black-white 
dialogues cannot change hearts 
... but they provide a means for 
gut-level communication." 

Panelists participating Sunday 
night at the Campus Women's 
Club meeting are Carol Berz 
speaking as a Jew; Ann Watson' 
speaking as a White Protestant 
majority person; Annie Fricrson 
and Gwen Dargan, as blacks, and 
Ann Mahoney.asa Catholic, 

Campus Women's Club chair- 
person of the April meeting is 
Norma Carlson, who is assisted 

Genevieve McCormick. Inelda 
Hefferlin, Colleen Garber and 
Donna Holbrook. Refreshments 
will be served. 



Disney compliments 
SMC band members 



, I lliought of a friend (enei 



Elder Francis made all of his 300 students s 



By Warren Ruf 

With sun blushed faces and 
cherry cheeks like recent par- 
takers at a tavern, SMC's Con- 
cert Band, after a five day tour, 
returned to Collegedaie Tuesday 
at 6:00. 

The half day at Disney World 
ranked number one on the most 
enjoyed list. After marching 
down Main Street, U.S.A., the 
band gave a concert at a conspic- 
uous pavilion. It was so windy 
that the music stands kept 
falling over, A Disney World of- 
ficial said the band was the most 
precise as any he had seen, and 
heartily invited them back. 

The most unpleasureable part 
of the trip was arriving minutes 



dream of.) So 1 said I was going 
to do some research at the 
library and hightailed it over to 
r park. Fantastic. 



Berkeley examines women 



The 



till 



10:30, and by the 
gotten away, it was 11:00 p.m. 
Now 1 had a hard choice; cither 
to pretend 1 had nothing to hide 
probably gel 



sneak around 
caught, and beside 
night watchman d( 



lybe 



t get 



By Norma Carlson 
The icventh session of the 
Study Group on the Status and 
Role of Women in the Seventh- 
day Adventist Church will fea- 
ture Dr, Stuart Berkeley as spe- 
cial guest. He will discuss women 
in the educational field. The 
meeting will be Tuesday night 
(April 3) at 7:30 p.m. in LWH 
210. Everyone is invited. 

Approximately 25 people 
attended the first session held 
Feb. 20, Dr. Frank Knittel, one 
of the study group coordinators. 



able future 
governmental 
laws. He slated that 



non-head of household" dis 
tion which has been for discri 
inatory salaries paid to wom 

LIBRARY MINOR 

'Continued from Page 1) 



Committee. 

The subcommittees of the 
Academic Affairs Committee are 
as follows: (a) The Admissions 
Committee, consisting of the di- 
rector of admissions and records, 
the academic dean and five 
members of the faculty; (b) The 
Curriculum Subcommittee, con- 
sisting of the a 
director of 



Southern Florida's Sunshine 
Parkway. Two people were 
killed on impact. Lynn Car- 
penter, senior nursing major, 
finding one of the injured chok- 
ing, aided his breathing and 
applied pressure to the wounds 
to stop bleeding, A hehcopter 
soon arrived to remove the in- 
jured. Lynn said that the hardest 
part of the ordeal was keeping 
calm. 

records, the head librarian, and 
the ' chairman (or his designee) 
from each department and t 
students; (c) The Library Sub- 
committee, consisting of the 
head librarian and assc 
hbrarian, nine members of the 
faculty and four students; (d) 
The Teacher Education Subcom- 
mittee, consisting of the chair- 
man of the Department of Edu- 
cation, principals of the College- 
dale Academy and Spalding 
School and the supervisors 
student teachers. 

On April 3 the College Sei 



will < 






c dean, the 



. discuss the 
names of specific individuals to 
fill committee appointments. 



are bushes planted around all the 
buildings. They aren't there for 
ornamentation. They arc like 
hugging a cactus. Pain! 

Tim is pretty good. He 
spotted me from about one- 
hundred feet away, of course I 
was as obvious as a freshman 



what I was ( 
assured him 
somewhere 
bed. Hfi wa 



1 you be and still be 



out because someone had gone 
off to teach Masterpieces class in 
a hurry. All in all 1 had a good 
evening spoiled, and then 
Wednesday ! got the letter. Like 
1 said, they sure don't waste 



and honest manner tc 
tary and she looked r 
the eye and asked n 
telling the truth and 



1 thanked her and left, took 
the stairs three at a time. Even 
waved to Tim as I left. Now I'm 
worried about next week; there 



Adn 



Council, consisting of the pres 

general manager, dean of student 
affairs, director of college rela 
lions, college manager, treasurer 



:ords; 






Dr. Knittel up 



(2) The Rank and Tenure 
Committee, consisting of the 
academic dean plus six tenured 
teaching faculty members; 

(3) The Executive Committee 
of the College Senate consisting 
of the president, academic dean, 
the secretary of the Senate, the 
dean of students, college man- 
ager, and three teaching Sen- 



the faculty at large, two students 
mittees of the Academic Affairs 



Carnival to be Held 

The Student Park wUl be the 
site of Collegedale's First crafts 
carnival, the Purple Egg Arts & 
Oafts Fair, to be held AprU 22, 
Easter Sunday. 

According to Les Hess, pres 
ident of the Student Senate, any 
currently enrolled college stu- 
dent can show his work. Stu- 
dents in Tennessee, Georgia, and 
Alabama are expected to partici- 







e fair. 



ubated and | 
hatched by the Student Associa- 
tion, will, if successful, be an 

There will be three pri'-" j 
given; first prize of $5( 
second prize of $25, and at 
prize of $15. The prizes wi! 
for "best show" and are 
confined to categories. 

Serving as judge for the e 
will be Jim Franklin, well-kn 
Chattanooga artist and archii 



Tijay. March 30, 1973 



Sprinter loses Status 
to conscience 



SOUTHERN AOTIMT 



KB. teams And standings 



By Steve Grimsley 

I Athletics of all types are cn^ 
by SDA's around the 

^fld, but rarely does an indi- 
chieve skills comparable 

liy-onc-year-old junior 
jor, Dave Bryant is siich 
."individual. Bryant has been 
ith the superior skUl of 
printing at unbelievable speeds, 
iecently at Old Dominion 
follege in Virginia, Bryant was 
[fficially docked at 9.[ seconds 
1 the 100 yd. dash tying the 

t Fletcher Academy, where 
Bryant graduated, he remained 



of 






tcher and so did I, but that's 



)uld move as fast as the 

ternational track stars. 

Through the grapevine, U.T. 

|i3ck and field coach William C. 

; heard of Bryant's ioco- 

[on. Immediately, Days took 

and began looking for a 

Inmpany to sponsor Bryant. 

I's of Chattanooga 

llecided to back Bryant, and 

vas fitted in the latest 

■rack apparel. Competitive track 

1 olympian. Bryant 
to be headed for 
punich, Germany for the 1972 
:r Olympics. 
But religious beliefs came 
in Bryant's life; the trips to 
PhUadelphia Classic, the 
[lelrose Games at Madison 
ire Gardens, the Mason- 
in Relays at Louisville, Ky., 

York all had to be can- 



celled because they fell on the 

Bryant is not discouraged. He 
plans to continue in his climb 
for international excellence. This 
past Thanksgiving, he visited 
North Carolina State University 
and had a work out with Coach 
Paul Derr. There he ran against a 
couple of Kenyans brought 



At N.C. State, Bryant was 
offered a full scholarship. He 
also was offered a full scholar- 
ship from Elizabeth City Col- 
lege. Both of these were refused 
' Seventh-day Sabbath 
Bryant does not 
to be forced to run on days 
not allow him 



As or yet, Uryant has not 
competed in a "class" track 
meet. As an independent runner 
he will select his own meets. He 
may possibly attend a meet on 
April 29 this year. The official 



; for X 
1973, 



s Jun 



Bryant's main problem is to 
keep himself from running. 
Coach Days prohibits Bryant 
from running because of a pos- 
sible muscle pull. 



Is It an optimistic statement 
to say that Dave Bryant will be 
competing for the U.S. at the 
Montreal Summer Olympics? 
No. Just probable. 



VOLLEYBALL TEAMS 

Randy Seeders, Cheri Cross 
Carol Dendy, Glenda BuUmer' 
Duane Hallock, Warren Halver- 
son, Larry Brooks, Ric Stitzcr 
Ann Huizcnga. 

Merle Bradley, Jacquic Case- 
beer, Florabellc Graham Brenda 
Watkins, Dennis Wood Bill 
White, Richard Halverson 
Darryl Ludington, Wayne' 
Salhany, Karen Felts, 

Steve Reedy, Rosy Stevens, 
Krista Riffel, Arlene Potter, 
Melvin Campbell, Fred Fuller,' 
Joe Kolesnikoff, Kathy Couch, 
Joe Mashburn, Gary Fisher. 

Bob Zollinger, Jay Jay 
Koester, Karen Ruggles, Janet 
Ippisch, Mike Huntley, David 
Bryant, Morgan Hell^en, Cathy 
Dendy, Terry Carmichael, Bob 

LeClaire Litchfield, Vonnie 
Straughan, Janet Smith, Jean 
Denski, Alyse Williams, Sam 
Stoner, Bob Liers, Mike Bradley, 
Ric Hardaway, Perry Meador. 

Keith Barker, Delana Fender, 
Ted Wolfe, Tim Crosby, Jom 
Henderson, Melody Skoretz, " 
Janice Norman, Pat Hursh,Johii 
Wilkinson, Steve Grimsley. 

Ron Reading, Dale Corwin, 
Sharon Beard, Bill Hay, Debbie 
Dick, Robin Greek, Del John- 
son, Eric Davis, Delmar Lovejoy, 
Tim Boundy. 

Jim Clarke, Marti Baum, Lou 
Ledford, Rose Shafer, Jeanne 
Freeman, Greg Rumsey, Charles 
Graves, Dave Taylor, Fred 



Elmendorf, A! Turner. 
STANDINGS 

Merle Bradley 



Keith Barker 
Bob Zollinger 
LeClaire Litchfield 
Ron Reading 



recent issue of Accent. The pic- 
paper, gave an accurate descrip- 
tion of the work and people 
from SMC in Nicaragua. It was 
very inspiring to see our young 
people working for those less 
fortunate, especially when 1 am 
acquainted with the students, 
God bless your work. 

Sincerely, 

Bonnie Haviland 



Hawaii, a reminder to the in- 
trepid runners from SMC, the 
days are warm, the nights cool 
and the scenery lovely here, and 
with only a few running days 
left, 100% participation is 
needed. The next collection date 
is Monday, so keep running and 
if you haven't started, there is 
no time like the present. Now, 
to find that other bottle of sun- 



Dear Editor: 

With each new issue of the 
Southern Accent, I wonder more 
and more if college or academy 
level persons are in charge of 
such nonsense. The paper seems 
to have no abiUty to publish 
NEWS. What we read in each 
issue is either stale or noticeably 
just a filler. 

This is what 1 was used to in 
academy, but I didn't realize 
that college-age persons could do 

Perhaps I'm all wrong, but 
when a paper has nothing better 
to do than beg students to start 
complaining, I beUeve the 
college could make better use of 

I've heard all the arguments 
for changes needed, but maybe 
we could take to heart what my 
mother wrote to me in a letter at 
the beginning of the school year: 

"1 have learned tliis secret, so 
that anywhere at any time I am 
content. 1 have the strength to 
face all conditions by the power 
that Christ gives me."-Phil. 
1 3 Good News for Modern 






. Sincerely, 



-I'm taking a boxing 



Road-Runner Dialogue 



By Beth Lenzen 

Good grief! / know ! just 
'awled into bed; how do you 




There's Terry; he looks about 
wake as I feel. 
"Good morning, Beth. " 
"Mumble, mamble." 

arm and leads 
arm, cozy dorm 
n-degree, windy 
le I'll put four 
of three. 



. My .: 






"Sure. " I 

lime of day. I can 

of answers for his q\ 

Sure do wish I i 



ble. 



Terry 



hurls. Guess I'll put a band-aid 
on it. I never thought ! could go 
to sleep standing up, but I can 
almost do it running, I believe. 
Now we're past the bakery 
and tile railroad track, it's about 

I will not stop: I will not 
slop; I'm not stopping until I get 
back to the sign. 

I made it. Would you believe, 
Terry just asked me how I felt. I 
can 't even walk straight 

"See ya tonight for ,uir next 



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52 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Fnday March ; 



6(litHUt!(| o| 



mit 




.'^ ^spectrum. 



Final exams: a Profs view 



an gro... (On vo,,r oi,n) 



" "Pethaps it is the weal 
maybe the time of V' 
perhaps it's "the time o1 
but after sixteen years of 
ing, I somehow feel tf^ 









nal thinking on my part. As a 
matter of fact, my experience 
has been just the opposite; as 
nearly as I can see, teachers 
don't like being challenged. 

When what one learns is 
narrowly defined. 






. But a 



This may be a hasty judge- 
ment, and even though I've had 

and bosses, (and a few of them 
were actually interested in my 
growth) in the final diagnosis, 
"education" was not worth the 
effort. 

I haven't lived my whole life, 
so perhaps someday CH look 
back and thank my teachers for 
their sincere help, etc., yet I 
have this nagging idea that in my 



iachers who had little 
nind but to promote 
conformity for the 



know, memory skills are what 
we are graded on. All the numer- 
ous possibilities in the areas of 
psychology, history, and reli- 
gion, to name a few, are wasted 
because it is "inconvenient" to 
listen to students gluing their 
own explanations for their 

This maner of limiting a stu- 
dent's growth is a responsibility 
that would frighten me, were I a 
teacher. But, controls are all im- 
portant in our educational 
system-not only here, but in 
most public education also. On 
one level, looking alike is impor- 
tant, and on a more profound 
level, thinking alike is of utmost 
importai 



ing. 



■epresentatives of thi 
. " But the question is 
r\e learning anything?' 
I very physical set-up o1 



|D the noise level down 
}e indicative of either 



ling SI 



Academy was an experie 
full of conflicts, stifling , 
exhilarating all at the same ti 
"Life" vuas kept away from 
as much as possible. Moral c 
trols were more important tl 
; why. All in all, 



trouble, if r 



aim 



guar 



ixpio, 






tthai 



would help 
en of my n 



would 11 
done foi 



perhaps, guides to 

1 the fossils of 

Now, four years later, I 

of what college has 

jrriculum has failed 
s because it was 
too busy defining my boundaries 

ing my 

don't grow where 

allowed to. t don't 

thoughts-I'd rather 



not attacking any 

"system," but you must realize 
that unless you fit the mold, you 

N\y own system is to have no 

many of my classes for the 
simple reason that a classroom 
has a way of taking on the 
nature of the teacher and to 

to play it the way I am told. 
And that is too bad, not only for 
me, but for all of us. 

I suspect any teacher that 
can't be flexible. When a teacher 
can't hear out other views, that 
teacher is making up in rigidity 
what he lacks in self-develop- 
ment. Collecting intellectual 
dust is sign that something is 
very wrong. 

In an era that demands self- 
actualization, any structure that 
denies an individual that avenue 
of growth must bear the respon- 
sibility for the destruction of 
that individual. And that's a 
weight I wouldn't want to bear 
MKN 

(Editor's Note: Watch for a 
coming article on SMC ..„.,, v- 
ulum study and educational 



you— should we have m 
independent study, or should we 
independently study ouftide the 
classroom. JS) 



Professor of Mathematics 

On several different occasions 
during the past few years the 
Student Senate has submitted 
proposals to the Academic 
Policies Committee which, under 
certain circumstances, would 
exempt seniors from final exam- 
semester immediately preceeding 
graduation. To my knowledge 
no other Adventist college has 
such a policy nor do many other 
colleges and universities. In the 
past, such proposals have been 
rejected here with little fanfare 
by the faculty. This year's pro- 
posal was more carefully 
thought out and drawn up and 
much more vigorously promoted 
by S.A. leaders than those in 
favorable votes in the Academic 
Policies Committee and the fac- 
ulty senate, turned into defeat 
by a 51 to 25 margin in 
Sunday 's meeting of the faculty 
assembly. It was taken to the 
faculty assembly on the basis of 
a petition signed by thirty-eight 
teachers. 

Even those of us who were 
unsympathetic to this particular 
cause were favorably impressed 
by the way the students pre- 
sented their case. They were ag- 
gressive, yet inoffensive. They 
fought hard and were under- 
standably disappointed by 
Sunday's vote. 

Why was the proposal voted 
down by the faculty? In my 
opinion there was one overriding 
reason. It infringes upon the 
teacher's academic freedom. A 
teacher's job is to promote learn- 
ing whether it be a skill, factual 
information, the interrelation- 
ship of ideas, or approaches to 
problem solving. To accomplish 
this task he utilizes various in- 
structional techniques— reading 

ments, lectures, discussions. 

to name some of them. The 
value of a particular one or 

depends upon the, material to be 
learned. 

The teacher chooses those 
which he feels will contribute 
most tn learning under the given 
circumstances. This is as it 



should be. To restrict a teacher's 
options is unwise. Yet the pro- 
posed policy would have elimi- 
nated, at a time when students 
are taking some of their most 
significant courses, the use of 
what is considered by many 
teachers to be a very important 
instructional aid, a final exami- 

In European universities a 
student's entire course grade is 
often determined solely by a 
final examination. While I do 
not concur with this practice, I 
would hesitate to enact a policy 
which prohibits a teacher from 
following it or at least giving 
considerable weight to a final 
examination, especially in upper 

As a student I found review- 
ing for a comprehensive final 
examination to be an extremely 
important part of my semester's 
work. It was a time when I 
began to see the forest rather 
than just the trees. It was a time 
to synthesize, to put the pieces 
into a larger conceptual frame- 
work, to relate the parts to the 
whole. Not always, but often it 

enlightenment. Ill be the first to 

able. I am not saying that be- 
cause of my experiences every 
teacher should be forced to give 
comprehensive final examina- 
saying that if a 



amount of time needed to n 
pare for them-needs to be gn 
careful studv If students see no 
value in them perhaps it is be- 
cause of the way they are so 
often handled on our campus if 
only one day of study is avail- 
able to prepare for three or njnt„ 
final exams, as is often the casl 
here, then they very well may h 
a waste of everybody 's time As 
a result of the work of the Siu 
dent Senate, a committee, which 
should include students, being 
set up to study and make recom- 
mendations concerning final 
examinations. Students, vou 
may have lost a battle, but vou 
may yet win the war-hopefuliv 
a little different war than you 



prohibited from using ii 

I do have set 
about the seemingly common 
practice on this campus of 
scheduling examinations during 
the last week of classes in the 
semester rather than during 
examination week. This practice, 
while convenient for the teacher 
as well as students, only shortens 
by one week an already too 
short semester. The student gets 
shortchanged (often very willing- 
ly) and, unless other learning 
activities are scheduled for exam 
week, the teacher is failing to 
meet his academic responsi- 
bilities. 

SMC does have a 
academic program. Yet th 

whole business of final e.Xi 
their purpose their nature 



Faculty 
Great 

An understanding faculty 
one that will cooperate with and 
encourage a student who is try- 
ing to advance, is a fitting 
description of the faculty at 
SiVlC. 

Our goal in college is to gain 
an education and to develop, 
with God's help, every capability 
He has given us to its highest 
degree of excellence. 

t cannot help but feel that 
rules regarding the worn out 
"trivial matters" are in compari- 
son insignificant to our purpose 
of attending college. Teachers 

more important. 

There is an opportunity now 
for some Freshman B. S. Nursing 
students to go on to Orlando 
next fall. 

There is a committee looking 
into the general requirement 
that are seemingly unrelated to 
major fields. 

I believe that each of us needs 
to reconsider our purposes for 
attending SMC and decide exact- 
ly what our goals are. JC 



#mtti|prn 




r. - ■ ^-"^;;?iN2 



500 Seniors arrive for College Days 

Bv Darrvl LudinDton however will , r..._ . *^ 



By Darry) Ludington 
Over 500 academy and high 
school seniors are expected to 
arrive at SMC this weekend for 
(he annual S.A. sponsored Col- 
lege Days, according to William 
Taylor, director of college rcla- 

"We've really got a good line- 
up for them this time," Taylor 



1 the part of dale squad 



Sunday 

morning from the four main 
academies in the Southern 
Union and stay until Tuesday 
morning. 

The program begins with a 
welcome parade Sunday 
morning which will escort each 
arriving bus from four-corners to 
I where the seniors will 
in a special welcome tent 
for that purpose. The 
College- 



of 



parade > 



campus, the „.,... ,.„„,„,^,j„ 
flying contest, baseball rec 
tion. and a special worship v 
the dorm deans. Later l 
evening the 500 seniors will 
guests to the Ferantc , 
Teicher Concert. 

A special convocation will 
held Monday morning in 






. will be arriving as 
iday and from as far 
ami. New York, and ^ 



and 



3 S.A. 



gyrr 






; which the 



cation class. Taylor said that the 
college hopes to encourage 

greater interest in this area next 

dents by letting them fully 
decorate the homes which the 
industrial ed students build. 

Everyone is to meet thai 
evening in the church for a joint 
worship at which time the col- 
lege orchestra under the direc- 



For those seniors who want 
to. an optional tour lo Lookout 
Mountain Tuesday morning will 
be provided, said Taylor. Other- 
wise, most of the visiting r*- 
dents will i ■ 


















mity 



vehicles representing 

clubs on campus. Three prizes 
(S25, S15, and $10) wOl be 
awarded for the best decorated 



meet the department heads and 
talk with them. The afternoon 
will include a trip to see the new 
model home built in North 
Ooltewah by the industrial cdu- 



student-faculty talent program 
interspaced with numbers by the 
college chorale and band. The 
talent program will consist of 



"College Days has always 
been a tradition at SMC," added 
Taylor, "and the visiting seniors 
generally enjoy the attention 
and interest the college shows 
for them. And thjsiseood " 



SMC Concert Band 
Plays from Canada 
To Florida in March 



^0«tl;prtt Kttmt 



VOLUME ^g<^ NUMBER 27 



_ FRIDAY. APRIL 6. 1073 



By Kerry Fetter 

Within the month of March, 
the SMC Concert Band, under 
the direction of Dr. Jack Mc- 
Clarty, assistant professor of 
music, has given a total of twelve 
concerts of sacred and secular 
music. The locations of the con- 
certs given range from Montreal, 
Canada, to Miami. Florida, 

The main purpose for both 
the Canada and Florida tours 



Edui 



the I 



I for 






"Christ ia 

special emphasis on the musical 

Even though the busy month 
of March is over, the month of 
April is here and the band is just 
as active as ever. Tonight the 
band will be performing for the 
Faith for Today meetings being 
held at the Tivoli Theatre in 
Chattanooga. This concert will 
feature selections taken from the 
sacred concert given by the band 
earlier this year. On April 7, the 



band will be giving a secular 
concert at Highland Academy, 
where band director, Dr. Jack 
McClarty and Dr. Robertson, 
chairman of the music depart- 
ment, were clinicians at the re- 
cently held Southern Union 
Academy Music Festival. The 
band will also perform for the 
academy seniors at "College 
Days" along with the SMC 
Chorale and the SMC Orchestra. 

On April 28, the band will be 
presenting their annual spring 
band concert. The special per- 
forming guests of the band will 
be the college gymnastics team, 
who will present a 15 minute 
portion of the program. 

After the spring concert the 
SMC band will have ended its 
1972-73 performing season. The 
total of concerts will have 
reached 25 for this year and 
plans for the 1973-74 band are 
already in the making. 



■■"" Co;, 




The ornithology class watches as Mr. Grundsel spots a bikinied flamingo on the horiz 



Runners Reach Ua Huka Island Bird-WatchcrS visit Floncla 






Ua Huka, Marqui 



Island, in the South Pacifit 
is your Around the World Re- 
porter. With only 14 running 
days left, many runners will be 
putting on the final spurt of 
energy for the final drive lo 
:r the remaining 4,744 miles, 
il participation should put 
program over the top. The 
collection date will be April 



At the present time, ram is By E. 0. Grundsel 

faihng because it's the last ^he ornithology class, under 

month of the rainy season, the direction of instructor, E. O. 

Reports from Collegedale say Crundset, logged over 2300 






1 this s 






Tot; 



quite frequently. roiynesian na.ives in 

Today, runners arriving here Seas. The population 

will be met by probably the 2,300. So run hard. 

purest strand, physically, of stay a lifetime m the is 



Florida pennisu 
7-13), helped 






tral 



Board to discuss college future 



By Carol Wilson 
The future of college i 
ries, a fair employment 



SMC industries will be taxed 
Whereas now Ihe college is re- 
sponsible lo pay only property 



1/ policy with regard lo out [bat ll 
ie-purchase housing voted by 



e brought before h^vt 



be discussed in the April 12 
meeting of the Board of 
Trustees. 

Other items on the agenda 
include Ihe possibility of hiring a 



a legal statement ot re- 
biiity of SMC wilh regard 
NicaraEua mission project. 



thissituation, the board V 
study preparatory lo di 



college radio slalior 



he Board for disci 
rdcr lo put the policy change 
s proper perspective, C 
:nittcl first explained a little - 
!ie background. 

Many faculty members wf 
ave bou^I homes made ava; 
blc by SMC have entered into 



dcprccialing values of homes. 
Therefore Ihe college, he said, is 
recommending to Ihe Board that 
Ihe current lease-purchase 



ecological factors. 

And, of course, student 
able lo identify and add t( 
lists numerous birds llial 
would be seen except i 
semi-tropical settings of c 
and south Florida area. The clas 
collectively sighted 155 specie: 
of birds-a near record for Ihi; 



will probably never forget; the 
attempt lo see President Nixon's 
"litlle While House" and the 
subsequent demands for imme- 
diate withdrawal by Ihe military 
guards, the "elegant" meals, the 
riotous niglit at Deep Lake 
Ranch (immedialcly across Ihc 
road from the Florida Stale 
Reform School), and Ihe inter- 
minable water-gun fights. 



by Dr. Knillcl 

sale price lo be established 
Ihe home lias been fori 



luld call for the On the last day of Ihc trip t 



lablishing that 
; Fair Fmploym 



heir own thing" {oci 
beaches, Disneywoi 
c birding")- 



cessful trip and enlarged every- 
one's concept of the great 



SOUTHERN ACCKNT 



Friday, April g. iq„ 



Finally — Phones for Talge 

,. ,-, Lichti^nwaller. Urry,39 .899 Sommcrville. Lewis. 206 .763 WJiitcd, Larry, 212 
(early, even!) r Liers, Bob. 171 723 Sorem. Kris, 172 733 Whitted. Wayne, 21 1* .* ; " 7^^ 



No. 



Fausl, Doug. 323 . 
Fekctc, Bob, 179 . 
Fernande/., Ralph. 1 
Fetter, Kerry, 226 
Finchcr, Floyd. 146 
Fisher, Gary, 228 . 
Flechas. Jorge. 169 
Fleming, Ted, 45 . 
Fowler, Barry, 254 
Foxworthy, Jerry, 336 
BilUJ77 726 Freeman, Richard, 239 



Lonny. 378 . 



Lindscy, Cliri 
Utchficid, Don. 228 . . 
Litthfietd, LecJarc, 346 

Loncy,Ed.383 

Louis, Leslie. 183 . . . 



B 

Bacheller, Bruce, 242 
Baldwin. Ed. 266 . . . 
Baird, Bruce, 256 - . . 
Banfield. Warren, 322 
Barber, Gary. 324 . , 
Barker, Keith. 366 . . 
Barker, Spencer, 246 . 
Bartlelt,Branl.214 . 
Baskin. Ricliard. 279 . . 
Bcnitos, Rjcardo, 141 
Benson, Paul, 340 , . 
BesI, Harry, 215 . . . . 
Bird, Roger, 314 . . . . 
Bishop. Charles, 107 . , 
Bogar. Don. 205 . . . . 
Boksberger. Hans, 184 . 
Boolh.Don, 271 . . . . 
Boundy.Tim. 160 . . . 
Bowers. Dave, 112 , . . 
Bowles, Ed, 176 . . . . 
Boyce. Dan, 123 . . , . 
Bradley, Mike, 271 , . . 
Brannaka, Charles, 274 
Branson, Joe, 224 , . . 
Bricker, Doug, 162 . . . 
Brooks, Urry. 327 .. . 
Brown, Dave, 267 . . . 



Maddox.Gary, 113 
Maddox. Mike, 113 

Maretich, John, 202 
Marschner, Max, 154 



Garner, Tom. 114 
Garrett, Mike, 380 
Garrison, Art, 144 
Gerrans, Don, 308 
Gerrans, Lon, 308 
Gimbel,Greg, 250 
Goodbrad, Don. 2 10 
Gothard. Steve. 307 
Grau, Dennis. 380 , 
Graves. Charles. 260 
Greek. Jim. 225 . . 
Greene. Paul, 282 . 
Green, Randy, 277 . 
Grimsley. Steve, 234 
Gutman, Mark. 371 



, Ken. 244 . 



Hall., 



1,229 



i.Sle' 



.23 



Bryant. Dave, 306 , 
Burke, Dennis, 252 , 



Carey. Ric, 178 

Carithers, Herb, 241 . . 
Carlton, Wendall. 311 . 
Carman, Eldon, 112 . , 
Carmichael, Terry, 105 
Carney, Rob, 339 



Cultd. Mike, 220 
Couillard, Sum, J 
Craig. Dave, 218 
Crawford, Rollan 
Oews, Pat, 126 
Qook. Bob, 328 , . . 
Cummings, Hurry, 371 
Cummings, Mike, 147 



«"' Haltman, Dave, 149 

LZ^ Hallman.Wes, 176 

''' Hallock,Duane,29 

l^^ Hamilton, BUI. 204 

°^l Hancock, Larry, 145 

l^^ Hardin, Will, 142 

l^'^ Harlow, Bruce, 49 

l^l Harrell, Mike, 382 

5'7 Haugen. Harry, 333 

'^' Hay, Bill, 145 . . , 

JO^ Haynes,Dave, 128 

'^' Haynes, Doug, 128 

Heiscy.Mark, 273 

Helm, Richard, 315 

736 Hess, Leslie. 284 . 

818 Hickok. Dave. 238 

Hill. Jerry, 222 . . 

Hodges. Scotty, 316 

Holland, Larry. 256 

Holland, Wcs, 352 

Hoover, Bill, 366 . 

Hoppes, Dave, 1 10 

llouchins, Bob.3l6 

Howard. Terry, 329 



Matt is 
McDonald. Wes, 379 
McMahen, Keith, 309 . . 
McNeilus, Tom,223 . . . 
Meador, Perry, 209 .... 
Mitchell. Ezekiel, 350 . . 

Mobley, Jerry. 278 

Murphy, Dave. 210 ... . 
Murphy, Linwood, 350 . 
Murphy, Louis, 231 . . . . 

N 

Navy, Randy, 279 

Nelson, Dwight, 362 . . . . 
Newman, Andre. 369 . . . 
Newman, Denzil, 369 . . . 
Nicholaides, Mitchell, 304 . 
Nicholaides, Steve, 384 . . 
Nicholson, Mark. 163 . . . 

Nixon, Sid, 354 

Norris, Tony, 248 

Norton, Ben, 43 

Norskov, Richard, 241 . . . 



o 



Ooley, Mike, 249 822 



Parrish. Dennis. 174 
Pale, Don, 1 

. Eugene, 326 

, Al. 47 
Pomfrey. Herb, 233 
Priest, Jack. 374 
Propheter, Henry, 277 



Soule. John. 360 870 

Spurgeon, Don.382 .... 889 

Steele. Bob, 207 756 

Stewart. John. 345 861 

Stewart, Merwin, 125 ... 713 

Stoner, Sam, 223 778 

Strayer. Brian. 262 784 

Stitzer, Richard, 152 ... . 746 

Sun, George, 213 759 

Sutherland, Chris. 313 ... 834 

Swafford.arl, 31 896 

Swilley. Don. 374 882 



Taylor, Bob, 372 880 

Taylor, Dave, 365 873 

Taylor, Hank, 47 .....'. 668 

Taylor, Ken, 150 745 

Taylor, Mike, 280 793 

Tetz, Jerry, 236 777 

Thames, Rod, 229 781 

Thomas, Tim, 182 ...... 738 

Tidwell, Gary, 144 742 

Townsend, Dale, 107 . . . 702 

Trimm, Frank, 325 843 

Tryon, Randy. 302 824 

Tryon, Reggie. 247 821 

Turner. Al. 233 783 

Tyson, Ben, 143 750 



Van Devander, John. 266 
Van Schaik. Peter, 275 
Vence. Abdy, 254 . . 



Whitted, Wayiit.", 21 
Wiehn, Roger, 349 r^" 

Wilhelmsen. Everett. 262 784 
Wilkinson. John, 375 ' r?^ 

Williams, Dan, 310 " tl, 

Williams, Haskell, 234 ' ' 77! 
Williams, Nathan. 344 * ' sJi 
Wilson, Don, 162 . . .'.'.'. 729 
Wilson, Gary. 376 gej 

Wint, Wendall, 147 . . _ [ 752 
Witt, Dave, 272 ... 739 

Wolff, Ted, 356 869 

Wood, Dennis, 245 820 

WooUey, Andy, 1 16 .... 710 
Woolley, Fred, 156 . 743 

WooHey,Jim, 156 .... 743 
Worley, Phil, 278 792 



Young, Bruce, 367 ... 375 
Young, Keith. 268 ... * 737 

Young, Mark, 364 . . ' sj-, 



Zegarra.Ted, 232 . . 
Zima, Bob. 342 ... . 
Zollinger, Bob, 306 . 
Zumstein, Larry. 268 



Waagen, Jack, 329 847 

Wagner, Ray, 267 798 

Walker, Dave, 109 703 

Walker, Nathan, 160 .... 728 

Wall, Steven, 330 848 

Ward, John, 39 899 

Waters, Ed, 368 876 

Weaver, Mike, 283 . , 806 

Weeks, Wally. 177 ... . 726 
Weigley. Dave, 283 806 




Ebcrhardt, Jan. 336 
Eberhardt. Mike, 1 15 
Erwin, Robin. 284 



Yiciay. April 6. 1973 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Hefferlin tries new 
Grading system 



Caesar barks back 



By Ken Wilson 
Dr. Ray Hefferlin, chairman 
of the physics department, has 
made a departure from the tradi- 
tional method of classroom 
teaching and grading this semes- 
ler in his issues in physical 
science and religion class. Mis- 

/ fail class, it is actually a class 
whereby a student can either get 
an "A" or drop the class. Heffer- 






gets 



because a student may drop the 
class late in the semester when 
he sees that he is not passing. 

The class is taught according 
to the Keller System, which 
asserts that learning will take 
place best if materials are readily 
available at the convenience of 
the student and if mastery of the 
material is immediately re- 
warded. 

No Lecture 

Ahhough the class meets at a 
specified time— three days a 
week -there is usually no 
lecture. Instead, the students 
enter into a discussion on a 






this 



Hefferlu 

shows and recommends books 
and articles, and acts as coordi- 
nator to the discussion. Instead 

of the average number of 12 
persons who normally enter into 
a discussion in a college class, 
each student contributes to the 
discussion. There are presently 



of the 

There are six different 
actions in the class curriculum, 
and correspondingly, there are 6 
tests-one for each section. 
There are deadline dates for 
taking the tests, but usually 
everyone takes them long before 






test 



student must get a grade 100%! 

ever, the tests may be taken 

number of times, so, if a 

I perfect score is not attained the 

time, the test may be taken 



Reward 

Here is where the reward part 
comes in. A student takes the 
test when he is ready, and when 
he gets the perfect grade he is 
given material for the next 
section. This way he may work 
as fast or as slow as his pace 
permits, and he may not have to 
wait for the rest of the class to 
catch up with him or slow down 
for him. 

All tests are not the same 
over each section and a student 
would have to take a test over 
one section many times to get 
the same test he originally 
started out with. How? Very 
simple-the computer! Hefferlin 
says he wouldn't be able to 
teach the class as he is if it were 
not for the computer, for the 
tests are programmed on the 
computer, and the student 
doesn't have to see the teacher 
to take the test. Hefferlin 
teaches the students how to dial 
in on the computer, and the 
students take the tests when 
their schedules permit. 

Non-Risk Test 
There will be a final test, but 
it is a non-risk test and will not 
affect a student's grade for the 
semester. It will be the same 
final as last year's issues students 
took. The purpose of this proce- 
dure is to evaluate the new 
teaching method. 

There are students of all 
majors in the class. Six or seven 
non-SDA nursing majors say 
they like the class because they 
don't have to have the denomi- 
national background "required" 
in other related classes. 

Because the SMC adminis- 
tration encourages creativity in 
classroom teaching, Hefferlin did 
not have to consult a policies- 



like to talk about at this 
ular moment, and that is "about 
how everybody hates me. Now 
that may be a weird subject, but 
then, I've been on the wrong end 






Last issue of SMC's biggest 
newspaper, the "Accent," con- 
tained a whole lot of thinking 
that came from minds that 
obviously hadn't been blessed by 
"Round the World in 80 Days" 
exercise. In other words, there 
are some folks out there with a 
big urge to put me in the dog 

It seems that 1 have garnered 
a really bad reputation for really 
bad puns. That is unwarranted, 
unmerited, and unfair. As to the 
charge that tliis column is not 
"reality," I doubt that anyone 
on this campus would want a 
paper that deals in realism. 

Maybe some of Talge's first- 
floor exist entiahsts would 
welcome an "ash-can school" 
paper, but by and large, we 
really don't want to know 
reality. Like who wants to think 
about the poverty that literally 
surrounds our "valley"? We 
don't want too big of ripples on 
our placid surface. 

What Will They Think? 

Further down the gauntlet, I 
see that one of Talge's best 
young residents is worried about 
what others will think of our 
school, now and in the future. I 
agree, I can see his point. I 
would urge him not to stop with 
the visual shoddiness that some- 
times overwhelms our paper. 
This is the age of cheap-think. 
I'm sure College Comp. teachers 
have noticed that. 

Moving right along, another 
dear soul wrote about how a 
whole issue of the "Accent" had 
gone to the dogs! Well, I 
wouldn't want to bark up the 
wrong tree, but to be frank, I 
suspect jealousy. I can hear the 
yelps now,... "all those 
pictures, the 'Accent' sure 
■■ Ad 




Will other classes make such a 
change? Perhaps the findings of 
this class will tell. 



Stable ACCENT 

Well friends, I don't want ti 
totally destroy the myth you'r 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 



FIDDLE FADDLE 



29 



SHURFINE 16-07,. Can Reg- 32' 

PEARS 



Now 
Onh 



29 



We Accept Your White r.D. "Charge" Card 

College Plaza 



Dr. Futcher 

advice to coi 

(Photo by Tim Thomas] 



with, but this year's "Accent" 
has been more "stable," cost less 
than recent years, and even tries 
to present more than one side of 

I hate to take away the 
whipping-boy you love the most, 
but just because the "Accent'' 
comes out and flops around 
once a week doesn't mean it's 
just a silting duck. The 
"Accent" is not designed to be a 
paper for intellectual inter-play. 
If you want I 



Want to test your I.Q.? 
Think about the dangers of 
cigarette smoking, then pick a 
day to quit, an I.Q. Day. That 
bit of good health 



"Forum." 

The job of this paper is to 
report campus-oriented news, 
and sometimes make you think. 
Now if making you think makes 
you mad, then friend, I want to 



things about SMC. let's 
structive things ..." That re- 
minds me of the doctor saying 
to the nurse, "The patient needs 
help, but let's not think about 
the sickness, let's emphasize that 
the patient is still breathing . , ." 
I would be the first to state 
that SMC is a nice school, I like 
it, but that doesn't mean I can't 
think or see. Really now, why 
pretend that we've reached per- 
fection here in CoUegedale. 
There's A Real World 

If SMC cannot stand some 
criticism, then I am worried 
about its health. You know we 
can't bottle-feed our miscon- 
ceptions forever. There's a real 
world out there, and whether we 
want to admit it or not, a lot of 
"imperfection" exists. To 
believe CoUegedale has no faults 
is to deny the reality of fallibil- 
ity. I don't mean to moan, but 
who 's perfect? Often when 
people are eager to emphasize 
the "good" the most, conditions 
are the worst. Check out the 
political jungle for comparisons. 

I looked through the 
"Joker," (whose pages are now 
very loose-leafgd) trying to find 
inspiration for a closing para- 
graph, but all I could find was 
. smiUng faces. 






the 



." Final advi 
don't get lost in the flood, and 
don't knock the importance of 
dogs. They're man's best friends. 




Dttle Debbie 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air Conditioning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplemepts 



College Plaza 



Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday.Thursday: 7:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m. 

Saturday: 30 minutes after sunset- 10:30 

Pleasanl Surroundings -Cood Food 



?r?" 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Friday, April 6. 1973 



tlie 



omim 



Two weeks ago, you, the stu- 
dLnt body, elected the Student 
Assocration officers for next 

school year. But don't think that 
your involvement in the S.A. has 
terminated when you have cast 
your ballot for the candidate of 

Too often students have 
thought that their participation 
in the SA consists merely of 
electing the officers and then 
letting the officers do something 



the officers. The officer's job is 
to represent the students, not to 
railroad them in and out of 
situations and activities that he 
alone, through arbitrary de- 
cisions, decides the students 

The S.A. is the organized 
voice of the students on campus. 
So don't be afraid to express 
your ideas and opinions to the 
people you have elected to 
represent you. 

If the officers -elect were 
worth voting for, then certainly 
they are worth supporting. Sup- 
porting the S.A. involves ex- 
pressing your ideas to help in the 
of a solid founda- 
for the future. 



Plai 



. for 






: still 



.nly 



ough working 



together that SMC ( 

progress in behalf of the Student 

Association. 

The newly elected officers are 
really nothing more than repre- 
sentatives or spokesmen for you, 
the students. 



mostly in the formative stages. 
So open up and express your- 
selves. Only then can it be said 
that the S.A. is truly an or- 
^nized association for the stu- 

And through the student 
voice on campus, let that asso- 
ciation of the students, by the 
students, and for the students, 
never become stagnant. DH 



I am a Caesar fan-un- 
ashamedly so. And I am more 
than delighled to write in his 
defense. Those students who dis- 
miss the Caesar column as an 
elementary prank or journalistic 
experiment are missing the 
point. Seldom, if ever, do they 
make a distinction between style 
and content. Are Caesar ideas 
ever evaluated by his opponents, 
or do they just criticize the 
style, the dog? 

I, for one, don't particularly 
feel'that Caesar is a "fraidy cat." 
(What worse insult could be 
given to a red-blooded canine?) 

The fact of the matter is that 

a mask, a persona, a pseudonym. 
It is a perfectly acceptable lit- 
erary form. 

Too often, we judge a 
person's arguments or ideas by 
the person himself. We do not 



listening 
> After all 



Letters useles§ 

Dear Editor: 

I was very interested in, and 
sometimes amused, by "College 
Comp. Students Sound Off." 
But I would say that the 
majority of Ihem were barking 

While I counted about five or 
six letters that were reasonable, 
most of the rest were just plain 
"Hogwash" (thanks, J.B.) and 
"a poor way to take up space in 
a newspaper." 

Being an ex-comp. student 
myself, I'd say thai most of the 
letters were scribbled out during 
the last five minutes of class, but 
then. [ never "thought of loo 
many original tilings lo write 

Really though, some were 



ideas" in his platform if and 
when he runs for an S. A. office. 
His letter also reminded me of 
the "typical, trite, and boring" 
letters sent in to the editor. 

And to the girl who is 
straining from the "extra worry 
. . . and pressure" of "husband 
hunting," where else could you 
find such a large selection of 
single men with beliefs and 
ideals much the same as your 

As I looked over the names of 
those who had criticized the crit- 
icism, while I agreed with some 
of them, 1 noticed that there 
weren't many, if any, thai have 

Well, here's to something else 



pride ourselves on being seekers 
after concepts. So what if a per- 
son resents the persona of a dog? 
The real The real issue is 
whether or not he evaluated 
what is being said. 

If Caesat revealed himself, 
perhaps his or her personality 



ould . 



from or add I 



Under 






. like 

ing those who write to the paper 
to ridicule SMC. Admittedly, 
Ihis school has its faults, but 1 
would be curious to sec how 
long It would continue to 
operate properly if its adminis- 
tration was handed over to those 
"people who have ideas on how 



mited t 



Sincerely, 



donym, he can 
tive observer. Again, have we 
sunk so low that we can only 
deal with human personalities 
when weighing ideas? 

At the risk of being labeled a 
heretic (and for the record, I 
love my God and long for the 
second coming of my Saviour.) I 
do not think that the ACCENT 
should become a strict evangelis- 
tic paper. (I do, however, think 
that SMC could produce one.) 
While the spiritual things of life 
arc prime, the secular is also 
valuable. As one professor here 
says, "The secular oft times help 
one appreciate the spiritual." 

I dare say that God loves his 
children just as much when 
they're doing their math or 



count and figure out "the ratio 
of parked cars lo possible 
spaces?" Don't forget that there 
are also parking lols behind 
Lynnwood Hail and Daniells 
Hall. But these are available only 
when their respective ratios are 



After recovering from tlie 
shock of reading last week's 
editorial fYou Can Crow on 
Your Own"), I read it through 
again and thought perhaps you'd 
like lo hear from anothcr-four 
year senior who does not think 

I would vole Mark a raise. 
for challenging this 
some thought-provok- 



iiew song 

ments learned or acquired by the 
individual: the latter is merely 
his formal training in the class- 
room, the courses taken and the 
degrees earned. I should like to 
address myself to the latter 



defin, 



tof'i 



I wonder what 



ftmrtlifm Arrral 



Regarding the 
"the educational process has not 
fulfilled its potential," ] wonder 
often if it's because we, the stu- 

potentials. Do we demand our 

instruction as we do in the cars 
we buy or the hardware, cloth- 
ing, and food we use? 

Can you, students, honestly 
say that you have ever tried with 
all your might to develop your 
intellectual potential? Do you 
enjoy the thinking process or is 
it too painful for you? 

If you really feel "hampered" 
by "the system." why not self- 
actualize your mental capacity 



The statement --Moral 
controls were more important 
than the reason why, " with 
reference to academies, rather 
amuses me. Be honest, how 
many limes did you, as a stu- 
dent, give reasons for your con- 
duct? Aren't we as youth prone 
to say merely, "If it feels good, 
do it?" 



By the 



washing their showers, as when 
they worship Him in church. We 
limit God too much (forgive the 

We have a paper that deals 
with issues (yes, even secular 
ones) that confront us all. And, 
lest I be misunderstood, it is and 
should be governed by Christian 
principles. But let us not turn 
our noses up at ordinary things. 

Perhaps Caesar provides some 
comic relief and can deal with 
serious issues without preaching 
long sermons. 

In d e fense of editorial 
"debunking," (last week's edi- 
torial in particular!), I do not 
always agree with the writers' 
ideas or slant on issues, but I 
respect his right to share them 
with me. Nor do I honestly feel 
that they are debunking or "crit- 
icizing," if you will, just for the 
fun of debunking. As for being 
critical, I haven't noticed that 
editorials are critical in the main, 
but I believe that letters to the 
editor from students could be 
more positive. 

To be honest with the reader, 
I have become more critical (in 
the noblest sense of the word) of 
SMC since I have been here 
during the last four years. And 
at the same time, my love for 
the school has grown stronger. I 
strongly suspect that the same is 
t rue for the "debunkers," 
especially since I know them and 
theii attitudes well. 

Are we to adopt Calvin's atti- 
tude toward the bad magistrate 

which is not perfect in our 
"-school-pray and wait-God will 
overthrow. Or can we become 
His hand to cor- 
right wrongs, to 
I with good— or 
even to make a decent contribu- 
tion to campus life. 

The debunkers make mistakes 
and don't always think exactly 
as I do, but at least they shake 
me out of my complacency and 
make ME think. After all, isn't 
that their goal? Since when did 
any editorial writer demand that 
everyone at SMC should have 
the very same views on a given 






vof ii 



»nable hope 



cdito 

that Ihey will be printed. 

As I understand it, the edi- 
torial page is an opinion page 






the 



either the administration 
faculty, all the students or even 
all the ACCENT staff. I'm sure 
that Judy, herself, doesn't even 
agree with a lot of her staff 
member's editorials, but she re- 
spects their right to be heard. 

There is always the scripture 
about love believing the best 
about everyone. One wonders 
who has the bad attitudes-the 
judged or the judges. At any 
rate, if we don't realize our sins 
how can we overcome them? 

All in all, to me, this year's 
ACCENT has been the best 
most well-rounded . most in' 



forn 






! hun 



of any in the four years I'v 
been here. Even at it's low 
points, it's tops. Right on, Judy! 



for detecting breast i 
its earliest stages when it is 
most curable. The American 
Cancer Society wants every 



laboratories we could save over 
100,000 additional lives this 
year from cancer, if everyone 
got the American Cancer 
Society's message about the 
importance of early diagnosis 
and prompt, proper treatment. 



Warning Signal 
1 in her change of life. 



physician can make the 
diagnosis. Give him a chance, 



old. 



:xplai 



the 



Do we really care about the 
"thus saith the Lord," or are we 
too often willful and selfish, 
convinced of our own righlness 
and looking only for justifica- 
tion, not rebuttal? 

If we honestly care about tlie 
reasons why from the "adult 
world," shouldn't we be pre- 
pared to give a few valid reasons 
of our own for our conduct? A 
principal of mine used to say: 
"Always be prepared to give an 
answer to those who have the 
right to ask a question of you." 
Think about it! 

As to those people whom 
you 've sought lo help you. "be a 
part of (your) learning journey" 
and "explore our world, " I 
thank O'od I've found quite a 
gold mine here at SMCl 

Have you ever taken creative 
writing from Miss Lindherg. 
English and American lit. from 
Bruce Cerhari and Mrs. Ruf. 
T. J. from l-tder Francis, modern 
Europe from Kathleen Mitchell, 
or medieval Europe from l-luyd 



„jciety, folks 

over 40 should especially re 
member to have an annua 
checkup including cancer tests 
One of the important tests ii 



called a "procto" and it's use 
, colon-rectal cancer. 



D detect a very c 



MOVE ABOVE -'THbl 
SYSTEM." I say: dare to Ibink | 
new thoughts! I have not to' 

'. professor here who has a 



(dangerous trend!) 



I get all that's there. Don'l 
r forget that it 's "higher //if^ 
' highi'sl human thought ca 



SHiEaPT^ 



emories may be changed 

n., itt^^L- M:^l.>.Ur^n ;« i . * — 



By Mark Nichol 



The 
I Sou''"-'' 



ruluri 
Men 



or the 






philosophy 
u^...g offered next year, 
, report from the Dorm 
I ncgulalions Committee were 
J among some of the items pre- 
I sentud and discussed at the 13th 
1 reei'l 



"Late Mi 
that SMC 



SDA coUegi 

matter, Litchfield also reported 

on the fact that Thatcher Hall 

now had a TV and two evening 

worships. 

Less Hciia entertained a 
njiii.ni-i.' '■ motion that the Student Senate 

Altliough plagued by absent back the idea of a basic philos 



SMC's policy of and the South 

s. Litchfield said prevent duplication of 

,J" !^' ™1dle of pictures. It was felt that 

•mpared to other could be saved and the 

in regard to the body would enjoy both 



iiig of llic Student 



Senate, April 



and ophy 

he miieiing began with LcClure rfi'i-' 

jltlificld, president-elect of tlie 

;A, eiving a brief rellBloua talk. 

UCIarc Litchfield then pre- 

I scntcd a brief report on Dorm 

I Regulallons Conimillee fintlingJi 



e Jokei 



a literary c 



-- - „.,^,. Whether or not the Student 

ri.,i„H ..r. '^'^'"eoff^ed. Mess Senate should back the idea of 

stued. "Our Christian philos- CLGP tests was also dUcusscd 

ophy does and should stand up CLEP is a system of tests S a 

manner " '" " "' ''""''^'" ^un take to chatlenga 

Th. ' n . J- courses. This idea would bo pre-- 

The Senate discussed the sented at the Academic Policies 

merits of combining the Joker Meeting April 12. 




i^ # 



All eyes glraln (oward coming Invaaion In ilerl 



\Card trouble to continue 



le cnapel card system now 
at SMC is proving to be 
trouble for the students 
I than the old method, and more 
problem for those who 
I check the attendance said Ken- 
eth Spears, dean of students. 
For the newer method, stu- 
I dents pick up a card at the be- 
ginning of chapel and fill it out. 



The older method, which al- 
lowed students to bring pre- 
punched cards to chapel, was 
easier to count because the cards 
only had to be fed into the 
computer and a read-out sheet 
of absentees was ^ven back. For 
the present method the card in- 
typed into. 



dents counting the cards, it will 
be continued. The reason for the 
change, according to Spears, is 
that it is more effective in keep- 
ing students from being late to 
chapel than the older method. 



thee 






IcCormick, VandeVere 
ITurn to city politics 



ii_. 




o f SMC's faculty a.m. to 7 p.m. 
re among eight candi- The other six candidates run- 

ling for Collegedale ning for the same position are 
I City Commissioners. The names Fred Fuller, Warren Hammond, 
I of Mrs, Genevieve McCofmick, iWalter Herrell, L. D. Housley. 
iat.f .Profcssoi^-.flL UBffliciV--£llqviOrth-41cKeep,Eddie Robin- 



»outl|prn Arant 



fess( 



Dr. Wayne VandeVere, pro- 
n of business administra- 



VOLUME 26" - mjMBE3l' SS-"' 



I pclitic 






Each candidate gave a short 
lalk Thursday evening al a at least 25 signatures to tne city 
Voters will elect four com- public City Commission meeting office by the March 16 deadline. 
lissioners for a four-year explaining how he thought 
I period. The election will be held, Collegedale could be made a 

1 the Municipal Court Room in better city. 
I the City Hall on April 17 from 9 Each candidate 



because the c 



litya 



city 



Both of the candidates from 
Mrs. McCormick, if elected, sMC feel that it is essential to 
I be the first woman city have representation from the 






. After the elections, the City 
Commisdon will select one of its 
members to be CoUcgedale's 
mayor and another to be the 




285 to graduate 
Largest class yet 



By Darryl Ludiiiglon 
Approximately 285 seniors 

are preparing for graduullon 
next month in what appears to 
be SMC's largest graduating class 
ever, according to Mary Elam of 
admissions and records. 

What swells the number so 
much, she said, is the fact that 
about 40 students who normally 
would expect to finish Iheir 



s this ! 



r will I 



allowed for the first time, to 
march ahead of time in the 
spring graduation service. Their 
diplomas, however, will be with- 
held until the end of the 

Out of the total 285 seniors, 
approximately 195 will be grad- 
uating with the baccalaureate 
degree and the remaining 95 



^"y Fowler evaluates art exhibit Bill Read a 1954 tradable of 
I ^^IC IS responsible for the art exhibit m the McKce Library this 
I ""•n'h. Reed teaches religion classes al Greater Miami Academy and 
. hobby. The paintings on display are non-objccliv 



Baccalaureate Degrees 



»bsir' 



niing 



3, harbo) 



o,^... -.id floral pieces. A price list for each 
aiiame ai the desk. Eleanor Jackson, art department 
inged for the exhibit. (Photo by Darryl Ludinglon) 



7 Communications 

29 Elementary Education ^ 

6 English 

2 foods and Nutrition 

8 Health, PE& Recreation 

7 History 

3 Home Economics 

2 Interior Design 

4 Mathematics 

3 Medical Teclinology 

4 Music Education 
40 Nursing 

7 Office Administration , 

4 Physics 
13 Religion 

2 Spanish 
. 13 Theology 

1 German ' .... - ■ 

6 Industrial Arts 
201 Total 

(7 students have two baccalau- 
reate degree majors and 1 has 
both a baccalaureate degree and 
an associate degree major) 

Associate Degrees 
1 Building Technology 
4 Medical Office Admimstratio 
70 Nursing 
' 16 Office Administration 
' 91 Total 



Collcaedulc, formerly froii 
Puerto Rico; 

Winsome Gallant Croker- 

Maria Cow-Nicaragua; 
. Doug Jacobs-Bangladesh; 
Carlos Japas-Puerio Rico; 
Jane Lee-Taiwan; 
Petqr Malgadcy -Canada; 
Glenda Maxson -Guatemala 
Thorkild Pedersen-Denmark 
Joyce Wright-Zaire; 
Beverly Dean-Canada; 
Judy-Ann Marie Patt 

Graduation weekend will 
begin the evening of May 4 with 
feature speaker Elder John Loor, 
ministerial secretary for the 
Michigan Conference, al 8 p.m. 
in the Collegedale church. Dr. 
C E. Witlschicbe from the reli- 
gion department of Andrews 
Universily will speak Sabbath 
morning at 11 a.m. m the gym. 
a And finally, D. W. Holbrook 
from Home Study Institute in 
Washington, D.C. will give the 



'c 



Seni 
Slices i 



i rrom 



Friday. April 13, 1973 




ts>«fflj"£lii-E<iii^*V 



Canons, campus, concerts; 
College days rates success 



By Judy Sirawn 

The Purple People Treater got 
yearly workout last weekend grar 
cadeuiy and high clai: 
ors around the SMC 



Approximately 420 seniors 
Ended the College Days pro- 
Forest Lake Academy 



Susa 



I visitors from her 



The innux of st 
largely- due to the ar 
College Days Prograni 



clo; 



Mount ■ Pisgah . Academy 
jehind represented by 49 
eniors. while Collegedale Acad- 
my sent 45. 'Other academies 



Harbert Hills Academy, High- 
land Academy, Laurelbrook 

School, Little Creek School, 1?^«. -n.r^„»,* .„! ' 

Madison Academy. Pine Forest ^^gg CamiVal COmillg SOOnZ 

Academy, and several high ~ 






lual SMC 

designed included 
n college Academy 
[tendance Georgia-Cumberland Academy 

Greater Miami Academy, replete with poli 



Popular turnout expected 



ere Bass Memorial PPT, the academy seniors were 
Fletcher Academy, introduced to college life first of 

all by. a welcoming parade ,he"purp^e"''Egg Art' 



By Mark Nicholson vice-presidcr 

Collegcdale's first art show, Association 

Crafts originators. 



e fair's 



Fair, has all of the 



Les Hes 




Mounts 

student/faculty talent show. 

On the lighter side, the 

ifori were orientated to var 



The Purple Egg Arts and 
Crufts Fair, scheduled for April 

22 in SMC's Student Park, has 

:amcrcd cars, had a good response from potcn- 
trtated to a tial pari it I pants, according to 
: a Softball Hess. 

,nd Teicher, UTC and Cleveland State 

of Lookout Community College have shown 
msiderable interest in helping 



had been 

date. 



entries arc still being accepted, 
Hess staled that those wishing to 
enter could still do so, and he 
personally would encourage as 



dLnt affairs adnussions, finance, 
major curticulums, and Amer-. 
iLjn College Tests not to men- 
tion worships and cafelcria many entries as possible Irom 
meals {It was hoped that the SMC students, 
new cafeteria would be open for Prizes of $50, $25, and $15 

College Days use but delays in will be awarded to "best show," 
equipment shipping squelched -regardless of medium. Judging 



College Days wai planned and 
executed by the College Days 
Steering Committee chaired by 
Wilham H Taytor 






Ferrante-Tischer 
Display expertise ^^^^ 



will be by Jim Prankli 
known Chattanooga ur 
architect. Hess stressed 
mediums will have cqua 
m the judging. 

Should April 22 be a ' 
the Purple Egg will hatch in 
SMC gymnasium. 



of Fer 






of Broadwaj 

ith a bit of humor 

Ferrante and Teicher 
closmg7rogramo?rhc «"f"' r^'jordiiig 



The digital m 

nte and Teicher duo pianists 
's displayed on the SMC 
^mpus last Sunday night April 



'572 73 Artist Adventu 



They appear throughoi 
the United Stat 
foreign countries This progra; 
according 



-* This has beer 
j many will never forget 
' ol the progrdms which 

J rented here on campus Starting 
with Victor Borge in the fall of 
last year students then heard 
.„„„, Van Chburn and ended the yejr 



'"mc , 





Far-freaking-fantastic 



By Caesar 
T ott ng down the halls of 
That her and walk ng very 
stra ght I ove heard someone 
talk ng about mc One tw sled 
soul sad that 1 thought like a 
dog Ho ho ho Dr kn ttel 
compla ns b cause he says I m 
too mu h like a few of the 
students around here Someone 
ha got to be wrong Anyway I 



sneaking around. I 
that every timi; I wagged my t 
1 was running into either one of 
tl em or one of their sponsors 
out searching for them. At least 
one good thing about them 
coming; some of. our starving 
college students got a few free 






:als. 



lught 



thought 1 d t 






Ife 



f I 



1 gu. 



lund a I ttle dents' digest 



Dog Night 



Larate demo Wednesday; 
ISiimmer class scheduled 



By Darryl l-udington 

SMC's youngest organization, 
■ Southern Tae Kwon-Do 
sociation, or Karate Club, will 
exhibiting its first prorao- 
nal examination and public ' 
lions tral ion in the college 
ni at 8 p.m. next Wednesday. 
itLOrding to Insung Lee, dircc- 



wUI 



of 



tU'rns, appointment sparring, 
■e sparring, and performances 
applicant's special abilities. 
;monstrations will be given by 
e more advanced members of 

Judges appointed for the 
am are Dr. John Christensen, 
;n Davis, David Bryant, and 
.tructor. Insung Lee. 

Ten association members are 
I'.cted to participate in the 



exam which would promote 
them from the 8th to the 7th 
level and allow them to wear the 
yellow belt. 

Lee ■ said that the demon- 
stration would take about two 
hours to complete and that all 
are welcome to observe and ask 

Kwor,-Do karate is to be offered 
emphasizing in particular the 
juniors (ages 4-12). said Lee. The 
workouts will be conducted 
from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Monday, 
Wednesday, and Thursday, and 
also Friday afternoons from 
12:00-1:30 p.m., in the college 
gym. A nominal instructional fee 
will be charged. Those interested 
should call 396-4701, or contact 
fnsung Lee at Talge Hall. 



ipl shed snce d 
over Franks carpet du ng the thaf 
flood was g tt ng those 1 ghts up I don [ have to h 

on the tra k The rumors about the wmdow any m 
the 1 ghts a e not to be b I ev d Talge what with the 
I know that some of you think 
that they are there for the safety 
of our virtuous young women 
but you're wrong. 

The real reason is two-fold it 
wasn't until some of the men 
from Talge Hall were attai.ked 
by a pack of presumably 
Thatcherites, that a real need for 
lights was seen. Ask Joe or Bob 
about it. Exciting. College Days 
was a big factor. When acadi 
students come here, they v 
to see the whole thing, so tl 
had to be lights out there. A 
1 helped Ken Spears bite a 
heels around here. Effecti 
method of getting things doi 

I guess my plea to Mr. Lacey 
was profitable after all. 1 was 
really worried there for a while 
And that tree scare! When 
grounds department started 
digging up all those trees, I got 



ments to the s 
n lately. First the 
; new setting, next 
iw. he'll be piping- 
sic, I hope Three 
ill be considered 



Part of the excitement of the 
;s is wondering if you'll 
that little di-di-da-da-ding 
sound when you pick the re- 
ceiver up late at night. Another 
real thrill is answering the phone 
and having your caller talk while 
apparently running their mileage 



hile t 



^ talk t 



you. Far-freak I ng-fant as 

Classes have been easy. Just a 
few book reports and a few term 
papers. If you can't lick em. join 
em And that's school (1 think 
so at least ) 




. That's 






DtlleDebbie 



iiiMimiE iaBC 



tion for a student 

tion. Think I'll tt 

lime I see hini how much I'tn^ 

enjoying all the flowers around 

About the You-Kitow-Wlio- 
0-Duo, perhaps it's just as well 
that the cute little lassie at the 
door didn't sell me a ticket, it 
was such howling-good music 
that 1 couldn't contain myself 
and had to go outside. I came 
back in just in time to hear this 
strange bird call I've been hear- 
ing in photography lab lately. 

Late night reporting nearly 



MV officers 
Report to Andrews 



ubie V 



1 the d 



Andrews University, April 
16-18, said Bob Bretsch, senior 
theology major, and Student As- 
sociation Religious vice-presi- 

The purpose of this meeting, 
said Bretscb,, W'1. be to report 
the religious' progress of the 
schools, suggest new ideas, meet ' 
the past and new MV officers, , 
and gain inspiration from GC 









According to Bretsch, all 
SDA colleges will be represented 
al Ibe meetings. Those represent- 
ing SMC will be De^ Cummings. 
college chaplain; and students. 
Bob .Bretsch, Beverly Bretsch, 
Bill Shelly, Dwight Nelson, Dave 
Weigley. Linda I'urdy, and Caryn 
Carman. 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances and Air CondiHoning 
Ofgonic Basic H Cleaner 
ond Food Supplemepts 

College Plaza Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursdaj: 7;30 a.m. -9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m 

Saturday: 3i) minuks after sunset- 10.30 

Plonsani Surroundings -Good Food 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 

TOWIE 7 OZ. Reg. 59' ^ ^ C 

STUFFED OLIVES 



White House- Qt.Jaf Reg. 37' 

APPLE JUICE 

We Accept Your White I.D. "Chorge" Cord 

College Plaza 




• 



U dumb kid 



tlitHidL d\ 



Friday, April 13, 1973 



im 



By Mark Nicholson 
Once upon a limt- there was a 
little boy who lived a very un- 
liappy life- He was never happy. 
I^ever. No one cared about him 
and sometimes he fell like 
niaybe he wasn't even a person 
like everyone around him. Ji 
made him cry sometimes. His 
name was Ugly Dumb Kid. or V. 
Dumb Kid for short. Thai is 
what his friends called him. He 
hated ihe name, but Chat was his 
name and he always answered to 
il, because he was dumb. At 
least everybody thought so, so 
he must be, he thought. 

He would go lo school and 
liate every second he was there 
except when he was reading a 
book, because books never 
talked to him mean like people 
did. No book ever said "Hey, U. 
Dumb Kid, what are you 
doing?" Even when people asked 
him questions in a kind way, he 
fell hurt for they simply were 
more subtle. // was still "U. 
Dumb Kid, do this, do that ..." 
So life was pretty horrible. As 
a matter of fact, he wondered if 
it was worth living at alt. 
-Maybe I can go lo a place 

sometimes thought. But then 



he y f 






asked his 
them that it was Uglv Dumb 
Kid. And then all liis problems 
would start over. As a result, his 
life was a very solitary one and 
the woods were his friends. They 
never asked him his name, but 
were content to accept him for 
what he was; a lonely litili) boy 
named U. Dumb Kid. 

One day he was walking near 
a small creek and listening to the 
birds singing. Suddenly a bird- 
song said lo him "Why are you 
so sad?" He looked in the direc- 
tion the question had come and 
saw a little yellow bird perched 
near Ihe water on a limb. The 
bird was lovely. Every feather 
shined with yellow warmth. H 
began singing "Why be sad? Why 

"I'm sad because no one loves 
me and I'm so ugly," answered 
the liltle boy. 

"No. No you aren't," the 
small bird replied. "All you have 
to do is change your name, " the 
bird added and flew quickly into 
the underbrush. 

"Come back.'" called the 
liltle boy but the bird only sang 
back, "You can be anything you 



The Hull; boy ihought an 
thought. Suddenly it dawned o 
him what to do. He woul 



So I 



. Thai 






thought .-. . How 
about "I.M. Happy- he said out 
loud. The creek didn'i answer 
although he almost thought it 
did. He started walking home, 
whistling. At the edge of town 
he met another boy kicking j 
ton down the sidewalk. 

"Who are you?" the boy 
asked 1. M. Happy. 

"I'm the happy boy!"I.M. 
answered. 

"Oh. J see. You really are 
happy. I want to be your 
friend. " said the boy. 

"Thank you. I like friends." 
smiled back J. M. Happy. 

They talked awhile and then 
each went on his way. Later 
I. Al. Happy began lo wonder 
about why the boy hadn't recog- 
nized him or seen that he used 
lo be U. Dumb Kid. "It must be 
thai when I am I. M. Happy, 
everyone can see it and they 
don't know that I used to be U. 
Dumb Kid." he mused. 

'■'I 'm glad I changed my 
name. " he said aloud and went 



During the past two weeks, 
we haue heard alot about love 
and relationships. It seems that 
torn relationships and the roles 
people play have burdened many 
hearts. If we stop for a moment 



I refle( 



I this i 



lives we become defeated. 

Week of Prayer and Social 
Ethics Week are over and rela- 
tionships are still torn and 
people are still playing roles to 
protect themselves. The healing 
of broken emotions was not 
done in two weeks nor was the 
seed of its pain ever reached. 

The perfection of love rela- 
tionships promised by Jesus 
when He told us to love one 
another as He has loved us can 
be reached. But it won't be 
found fay definitions or dis- 
covery of its tack. We must 
realize that beautiful Christian 
expressions we haue heard all of 



loved. Just as He became flesh to 
dwell vuith us, our thoughts and 
words of love may become real 



We can do this because God is 
the source of love. 

Is this a cliche? Am I giving 
the perfect "Christian" answer? 
I am as long as love stays a word 
that we hear, yet never experi- 
ence. In I John 4:7 we are told 
to loue. God does not ask us to 
do something that we are not 
capable of; therefore we can love 
as this verse commands. But 
first, the words must become 



I began to experiment with 
this with some brothers and 
sisters in the past several 
months. It has worked for us. 
Every time relationships are 
broken in our lives v^ claim a 
related promise and trust that at 
the perfect time for everyone 
involved God will heat the rela- 



Love need no longer be 
jords. The power of God can 
ring these so long cherished 



Faith for 
Life 

U you want to be happy, here 
are twelve simple rules for you 
to follow: 

1. Live a simple life. Make 
sinipiiuity the keynote of your 
iJaiiy plans. Simple things are 

2. Spend less than you earn. 
11 may be difficult, but it pays 
large dividends in contentment. 

3. Think constructively, Store 
your mind with useful thoughts. 

4. Cultivate a yielding disposi- 

tendency to want things your 

.5. Be grateful. Begin the day 
with gratitude Tor your oppor- 
tunities and blessings. 

6. Rule out moods. Cultivate 
a mental attitude of peace and 
good wilt. 

7. Give generously. There is 
lifu 

render happiness to others by 
iiK-aiis of inlelligcnl giving. 

8. Work with right molives. 
The highest purpose of your life 
should be to grow in spiritual 
grace and power. 

9. Be interested in others. 
Divert your mind from self- 



Series explores self 



By Calhie Cowie 

The Social Ethics Series, 
which began April 3rd and con- 
tinued through the 5lh, was de- 
signed as a follow up to Week of 



Prayei 






inter-personal 
ships, said Desmond Cummings, 
Jr., chaplain. Dr. Zerita Hagar- 
man, professor of nursing, was 
the speaker for the three days. 

All three meetings were close 
examinations of an individual's 
ability to understand himself 
and others, said Dr. Hagarman. 
She stated that she hoped after 
the series that students were left 
with more of a personal under- 
standing and acceptance of self; 

During the Wednesday night 
joinl worship meeting Dr. Hagar 



ntered on the i 



of self 



respect and self pride. "It is not 
the pride leading to egotism and 
selfishness which is fear not to 
be loved, but self pride which 
leads lo a natural acceptance of 
one's abiUties," said Dr.. Hagat- 

Dr. Hagarman said that the. 
series was a stimulating and 
rewarding experience. She 
shared how her involvement at 
Moccasin Bend and other hos- 
pital facilities has kept her from 
attending a chapel at SMC for 
the ten-and-a-half years she has 
been here except for Week of 
Prayer. One of the most enjoy- 
able parts of the whole series 

and spend time with students 
from other disciplines besides 
nursing, said Dr. Hagarman. 



What I like 

1. The scenery. 

2. The hills around here. 

3. Good and wholesome food 
at reasonable prices. 

4. The wide variety of girls. 

5. Understanding and liberal 



7. The fact that I 



ahout SMC 



from 



t 8c t 



12. There is relatively 
problem in getting in 1 
with a girl in the evenii 
the dorms. 

13. Reasonable tuition for 



8. The fact that v»o. as stu- 


IS. 


We 


finally haue 


dents, haue the power to 




tenn 


is court! for m 


shape our own destinies. 




won 


an, and child. 


9. Lat<e Chicl<amauoa. 


16. 


1 ca 


n't tliink of ai 


10. That we are located in a 




hut 


if 1 do. 111 


l progressive and future- 




l<noi 


». Ok? IVIKN 



TV programs to view 



U 



— ^ 





McKEE UBP.ARY 



vol .UME 2/5— NUMBER 29 



^ V CoUegedale, Tennessee S73IE ^^ 

nutljprn Arrwt 



Southern Missionary CoUet^e 



Days 



80 uays campaign 
Concludes with spurt 



By Warren Ruf 
SMC's "80 Days Around the 
World" jogging program con- 
cluded wilh a final total of 
}\ .744 miles. This figure. 6,664 
miles above the projected goal of 
25,000 miles, was achieved with 
a tremendous final report of 
11.488 miles on April 23. The 
lonthly report has 



only I 



und 4.000 I 



Jerilyn S. Koester 

Bonnie L. Burch 
Krisla Riffel 
Carol Y. Adams 
Faculty and Staff 

Gold 
Bud Moon 



Silvt 



162.5 the Soutliurn Accent and edito 

Judy Strawn for their constan 

ISO help in promoting the program 



the I 

year. Warren Ruf, president-elect 
stated, "Rather than repeating 
the jogging program idea, we 
itiate a program 



206 



high collection total to the vast 
number of participants and the 
1 50 or so joggers who didn't 
report until the final collection. 
Brita added that the faculty 
came through "just great" com- 
prising 130 of the 734 joggers. 
One hundred-ninety-ninc 



Genevieve McCormick 

R. M. Springelt ]S5 that 

Evelyn Lindberg 154 

E. W. Wescolt 152 

Bronze 3 program and would 

Ann Clark 135 ^ny suggestions." 
SueWescott 132 

Patricia Rushing 118 Both Sid and firi 

Sid Nixon, president of the ious that the joggii 

nety-ninc campus temperance society, ex- habits, initiated sint 

unners will receive the special pressed his thanks to all runners 25, will continue. ' 

Eighty Day Patches." All men for their tremendous participa- days philosophy endE 

/ho have run sixty or more tion, specifically congratulating would be a failure." s; 




1 with 40 or 
more miles are eligible for the 

The top ten runners in each 
group as listed below will receive 
Olympic-style medals. 
Men Miles 

Gold 
Keith G. Barker 736 

Arthur J. Garrison 650 

Michael S. Taylor 450 

Silver 
Terry R, Carmichael 
Richard D. Pearson 
John Harvey Kendall 
Art GouUard 

James S. Donaldson 
William D. Shelly 
William R. Hoover 

Gold 
W. Faye Smith 
Mary Lou Ledford 
Sharon A, Beard 

Cynthia A- Kuutli 

Nancy A. Nash 
Ruth R. Regal 



Fifty-seven people came for openi 
exhibit on the second floor of the 
night. Rugs, weavings, needlccrafi, maer; 
by Miss Zollinger's crafi class and sludeni 
of this week. (Photo by Mark Nicholson) 



night of the Arts and Crafts 

Tie ee building last Wednesday 

erame, candles and toys made 

I display the rest 



Board reaches far 






By Ben Self 

President Frank Knittel has 
announced that a number of 
"far-reaching decisions affecting 
the future of SMC" were made 
by the College Board at it's last 
meeting on April 12. 

The agenda for the 

1. Employment of salaried per- 

2. WSMC non-discrimination 

3. Senate report 

4. Lease purchase contracts 

5. Earthquake insurance 

6. "College Day" in Southern 



10. Grooming of men 

11. Modern Languages -red ui 
tion of French minor 



, Horn 



Uni 
7. Laymen Foundatio 






, Report of sustaining fund 



13. Art Department -Chairmai 

14. Treasurer for auxiliaries 

15. Director of Development 
•16. Personnel changes and nev 

Items which did not appear 
on the agenda but were dis- 
cussed by the board included 
minimum board charge for next 
year, and an addition to the 
Collegedale Clinic. 

The Board voted to construct 
a building to house the baccalau- 



nursmg departments. The site 
designated for the building is the 
space between Jones Hall and 
Miller Hall, the music building. 
A private gift of 5100,000 has 
made this building possible. Pre- 
sently the baccalaureate nursing 
department is housed in three 

building, and associate nursing 
department is in Lynnwood Hall 
on the first and second floors. 



Mrs. Eleanc 
lan of the a 






! involving a very limited 
IT of students to a full 
involving hundreds of stu- 
annually. No decision has 



whether the Interior design 

Economics department, should 
be moved to the Art depart- 
ment. The Board decision was to 
leave the course under the home 
economics department for the 
coming year, but to look into 
the possibility of a change and 






1 dcci 



; fall 



pointed Mr. Robert Garran ti 
take her place as chairman of th< 
department. Under the dircctioi 
of Mrs. Jackson, the art depart 
menl has grown from a few 



meeting. 

The Board approved a policy 
allowing salaried college per- 
sonnel to be employed by col- 
lege auxiliaries on a fee-for- 
service basis. The stipulations for 
these services are as follows: 

Continued on page 2 



108 students receive awards 



ByE 

Over lOi 



s Closser 






I chapel last Tuesday, 
. Dr. Cyril Futcher, 
academic dean, directed the 
(■hapel in which the students re- 
i;i;ivcd the awards from the 
heads of the respective depart- 



From the Edu 
lent, Nicki 



ition Depart- 
1, Susi Whit- 
)n and John 



Students 



awards 



Mrs 



'fation Department wi 
Sharon Holland, (the Wallstreet 
Journal Award); Cheryl Hay, 
Larry Lee, and John Vande 
Vendere, (the John Goodbrad 
Award). 

From the Communications 



Mrs. Fed I 
HoUey received the Ambrose 
Surrey Award. 

The English department pre- 
sented three scholarships to 
Andrew Woolley. Mike Coul- 
liard, and Jan Schleifer. They 
will be going to Andrews Univer- 
sity. . ^ 

Brian Strayer received a 
scholarship to Andrews from the 
history department. 

The modern languages depart- 



Mu Gamma, a national c 
foreign language honor 
They were. French: War 
Reggie Tryon, Carol Wil 



Salhany, Jon Schleifer, Steve 
Wickham, and Debbie Winters 
Greek: Dwighl Nelson and 
Helene Radke; Spanish: Billic 
Brannon, Wanda Blankcnsliip, 
Roger Bird, Candido Enrique/, 
Ralph Fernandez, Reba Lough, 
Magaly Martinet. Marisot Mar- 
tinez, and Don Pale. 

The nursing department pre- 



were made to Mary Ingle, Eileci 
Glass, Margaret Caslleberg. Ann 
Fil/.Gerald, Sheila Owen. an( 



The offic 



ad IT 



department gave awards to sev- 
eral individuals in the typing and 
shorthand fields. They were 
David Murphy-65 words per 
minute; Grelchen Pedersen- 65, 
Sharla Closscr-70; Dollie Brad- 
;ryl Hay- 70; Cindy 
Baize -80; 



nils-70; 



Mi> 



Fenderson-80; Kalhy 

d Judy Wultke-90- The short- 
hand 80 words per minute 
awards went lo Cynlhia Babbit, 
Cindy Creamer. Fayc Grove, 
Lou Ann Liers, Brenda Lloyd, 
Brenda Reed, Kathy Sue Stan- 



. Cathy Garner, and Sharla 
Closser. At 100 words per 
minule-Dana Clark, Susan Mills. 
Kalhy Mixell, Kay Neal, Janice 
Rounsaville, Laura McPcck, 
Susan Harrington, Martha Franz, 
Peggy Davis, Connie Clayburn, 
and Pal Carbajal received 
awards. Linda Gerald and 
Wynene Fenderson reached 110 
words per minute and Sheila 
Myers took top place with 120 



. McKet 



■,Darl 



n Ruf, program Donn. 



WriglU 



Mliy WhL. . 
minute ..wards went (o Judy 
net, Dorothy Bradwcll, 
cen Graham, Janice Marink- 
Phyllis Worden, Susan 



As his cu. 
gave 10 awards of 100 ( 
each to ten students. S 
commendations went to Mi 
Nicholaides from the 



the students and approximately 
sludcnt has almost an eight per- 



m 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Friday April 27. 197a 



Park shelter budgeted 



:> 



By Alane Wheeler 

lie senators voted to provide 

) S 1 700 for a picnic shelter 

e built in the student park 

5.A. project this year i 



s Committee a course in 
■ of Philosophy for three 
be added. Furthermore, it 
s suggested 



toward a student's 



... ■ last S.a'. Senate meeting for credit, and it be ^ponsored by 
the year last Monday night, the religion depart. 
There have also been three type- 
writers purchased for the stu- 
dents' use. These will be placed 
somewhere in the library. 

The senate budget for the 
1973-1974 school year was ap- 
proved by the Board of Trustees. 



Hear 
Focus'' 

hool year oe m r • 

""ft^n^now on air 



the 



hanges made, 
nain one being how dues arc 
I raised. This was voted by 
Board of Trustees without 
pressure from the student 



told the senate that in looking 
back over the past year, he felt it 
has been a successful year. He 
made this more clear by saying 
that no matter how much 
i;hange has been made, it's just 
mother step. The main thing to 
look back on is the direction in 
which it is going. If we are satis- 
fied with it, then we should con- 



Decisions made by Board 

Continued from page 1 

1. All salaried personnel in- f"-")' „ 
volved in this activity must have 
annual approval individually by 
the college president and per- 
son's immediate supervisor. 

2. No person may exceed a 
maximum of $2,000 annually 
for services rendered, regardless 
of the number of auxiliaries in- 

3. All payment for these serv- 
ices are to be made by regular 
college payroll. 



"FOCUS" is a new short 
devotional program produced by 
local personnel and aired daily 
on WSMC-FM. 

The program coordinator is 
Elder Desmond Cummings Jr., 
SMC chaplain and former stu- 
dent manager of WSMC. The 
series includes devotionals by 
the CoUegedale pastorial staff, 
faculty and students of SMC, as 




churches in the an 
The program I 

for three weeks 

of the SDA aheady received r 

churches on the Southern comments. "F0( 

Union. The topic of the speech heard at 8:00 

would not be that of raising through Saturday. 

money but simply informing the 

individual members of the Union 
about SMC. A definite date was 



; been aired 
3w and has 
tiy favorable 



Dr. Jerome Clark, History department chairman and author of the 
three volume book 1844. has been working on a book to be entitled 
Crusade Against Alcohol for 6 years now. It is about the history of 
the American temperance movement, and the finished copy will be 
about 350 pages long. Clark said that he was inspired to write the 
book after doing research on the health phase of his previous book 
1844. (Photo by Darryl Ludington) 

Like Golf " 

"We were surrounded by 
natives," related the explorer, 
"They just uttered savage cries, 
danced madly and beat the 
earth with their clubs." 

".Sounds like golf," said the 



A report of the sustaining 
fund campaign was made to the 
Board by Dr. Knittel and Mr. 
Charles Fleming, General Man- 
ager. To date little over $12,000 
has been raised. To aid 



Aid Bill Pending 



Under an appropriations bill 

designed to continue existing 

student-aid programs, college 

{jig students would be eligible for 



5. There shall be i 



raising of money, the Board offi- 
cially authorized the employ- 
ment of a development director 
whose immediate task would be 
raising money for regular college 
operating costs and also for 



:apital 



. No 1 



staff n 






from charges for 



:eptic 



,Kni 



No action was taken on 
behalf of the Board to delete a 
French minor from the curric- 

grooming of 



pus, the Board ^""'^y f = 



S872 million on federal aid. The 
bill, passed by both the House 
and Senate on April 18, now 
awaits a final decision by Pres- 
ident Nixon. 

Mrs. Laural Wells, director of 
student finance at SMC, ex- 
plained that the amount which is 
appropriated is divided among 
several areas: National Defense 
Student Loans, the college 
Work -Study program. Supple- 
mentary Educational Oppor- 



to make available in student 
loans, Mrs. Wells said that there 
is no way, at this point, to know 
how much we will receive. 

"The Office of Education 
panel for the Southern Region, 
which reviews schools' applica- 
tions for federal funds, has ap- 
proved SMC's request for 
$468,850,"- said Mrs. WeUs. 
However, she explained that the 
amount SMC actually receives 
depends upon the sum that Pres- 
ident Nixon approves for the 
total budget. 



LAW 
DAY| 

MAY1 J 



Mrs. Wells wanted to stress 
that students who have any idea 
that they will be needing finan- 
cial aid for next school year 
should apply immediately. 



by the president. 

The board also discussed "a 
proposal presented by the Lay- 
man Foundation that as pari of 
his college career a student be 
allowed to spend a semester at a 
self-supporting school on a prac- 
ticum basis. This would enable a 
student to obtain college credit 
while involved in an on-the-job 
practical training experience. 
The areas proposed for college 
credit in this activity are those 
of farming and gardening, indus- 
trial arts, practice teaching, insti- 
tutional cooking, dean's work, 
Christian witnessing, and other 
reported 



Women donate 



Dr. 



ittel. 



As a means of keeping the 
Board informed relative to the 
new College Faculty Senate 



September, 1973, the Board will 
decide if the Faculty Senate 
organization and arrangement 



A check for S500 went to the 
Nicaraguan Mission last Thurs- 
day, April 5, announced Mrs. 
W. E, Wescott, executive officer 
of the Women's Club. 

The money, which was raised 
in the form of a two-dollar dona- 
tion per club member, will go to 
purchase two new refrigerators 
for the mission station at 
Francia Sirpi. The kerosene 



razil, said Mrs. Wescott. With a 
iw minor repairs, the type- 
riter will soon be ready to fol- 

The project of helping the 



can be agreed upon. Funds for Manager. 

this project, amounting to include so 

around $700 are to be raised by held by 

the Marrieds Club. At the manager. 



WSMC hires Crist; 
Moves Self to sell 



iphasis. Since graduation he 
;nt one year as director of the 
ssion station SMC sponsors in 
ancia Sirpi, Nicaragua. More 
:ently Crist was promotions 
ector for Musselwhite Eggs 
r Orlando, Fla. 



the 



His responsibilities 
le of those previously 
Don Self, program 
ccording to director 



present time i 
travel as much as 40 miles into 
Puerto Cabezas to make radio 
contact with the school, said 



staff housing, it was 
in the future all ho' 
bought and sold 



Durichek, who 



lis arrangements with 
irator Bob Wyatt were 
ued at his death. How- 
vife is willing to arrange 



of producing 10,000 kilo 
to replace the inadequate genera- 
tor now in use, and a Chevrolet 
Blazer or some other comparable 



Along with 15 others, Mr. 
Durichek will be leaving for 
Nicaragua on the 18th of May, 
where he plans to complete con- 
struction of the clinic and begin 
a church and community center 
Of the 15 people accompanying 
Durichek, ten will stay for the 
summer while the other five plan 



broadcasting, James Hannum. 

Crist is to be responsible for 

the training and recruitment of 



isition was created 
o spend some time 
f fund raising and 



^Self 



the i 



dcvelopmeni 

Harmum continued by saying, 
"Self will concentrate his efforts 
for the next few months on sell- 
ing underwriting to local busi- 
nesses. If he can get the develop- 
ment program working 
the plan is to bring som 
full time to work in that 
August or September." 

Underwriting is a m 
selling a particular progr. 
company who will pay 
production and air time 
that program. In return t 







nnine -■ 



Milford Crist is the new op^'- 
lions manager of WSMC. {Phoio 
by Mark) 



Friday, April 27. 1973 



Caesar's last bark 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



By Caesar D. 

(The dog thai corrupted 
Collegedale) 
This is the column where we 
attack the un-attackable, talk 
about the un-talkable, corrupt 
young minds (freshmen), where 
the only things sacred are cows, 
and where we cut our own 

Just the other day (yes, here 
in Collegedale) a teacher of mine 
called me into his office to 
inform me that my philosophy 
of life was not the ideal. At least 
not his ideal, I listened as only a 
student can and smirked because 
he really didn't have to teli me 
that I was less than perfect; I 
already knew that. He just 
wasted my time. 

I didn't tell him that half his 
class (the ones with the good 
grades . . . ) never read his books 
for their book reviews; I didn't 
want to destroy his teacher- 
concept. Furuiy thing, he didn't 
offer a solution to my devious- 
ness. If school were a museum, 
he'd be a fossil . . . 

Last week, when that good 
flick was on the "Devil Eye," I 
was gallavanting around in 
Thatcher Hall, just observing the 
wild life. There sure is a lot 
going on in there. 

What really freaks me is how 
a normally lovely young part- 






., just how t 



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Manufacturers of High Quality 
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Collegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 




LitHeDd}bie 



Zeke's Repair Service 

Appliances ond Air CondiHoning 
Organic Basic H Cleaner 
and Food Supplements 



College Plaza 



Ph. 396-2179 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS: 

Sunday-Thursday: 7:30 am. -9:00 p.m. 

Friday: 7:00 a.m. -2:00 p.m 

Saturday: 30 minut« after sunset- 10.30 

Plensanl Surroundings -Good Food 



ting 



hair. Ifsu 

Or how about the one miss 
on second floor with the ever- 
present beauty pack? It must 
help, how could it possibly hurt? 

Of course it's all worth it. AH 
the hours of pain and work pay 
off big when that man in the 
little girl's life calls up on his 
newly installed phone and says, 
"Hey baby, how about spending 

mediately, she (whoever she 
really is) asks "Does he have a 
car?" And if he does, "is it the 
right kind?" And if he has the 
right kind, "does he have the 
where-with-aL (money) to put 
gas m the tank?" Fun comes on 
four wheels, hving, with a full 
tank of gas. It's nice too, if he's 
good looking. You know, bulges 
all over, etc. 

There are quite a few young 
things on our scenic campus that 
come alive only when on a date, 
getting ready for a date, or 
trying to lure some young dude 
into asking them for a date. 

It's like turning on a very 
bright light to watch them. Be- 
lieve me, it's a blinder. If you see 
all the young dudes meandering 
around in a daze, you can know 
that they've been blinded by the 



Thoughts of a Volunteer 



Bangladesh with its needs and 
dependence upon others. 

The assistance program to 
this country, following the 
cyclones of 1970 and the war of 
1971, has been the largest ever 
conducted in a stricken area of 
the world. It has been my priv- 
ilege to help in this aid, though 



late 



. But e 



in July of 1972, the needs \ 
still here. And since that time, 
my activities have centered 
mainly on two areas of reUef q^id 
rehabilitation, those of housing 
and agricultural aid. 

At present I am still working 
at Goalbathan. Here my duties 

construction work, both for the 
agricultural course and general 
up building of the SDA second- 
ary school where the course will 
be conducted. A road has to be 
completed from the main hjgh- 
the school buildings; a 







iriy t 



house for the director of the 
training course is under con- 
struction; and greenhouses will 
be built for the vegetable grow- 
ing-all many things to complete 
before the first of July, when 
the program is due to begin. 

My experience of being in a 
country very shortly after a civil 
war and independence has made 
me think often of what it must 
have been like in the U.S.A. in 
the years following the Revolu- 
tion. The U.S.A. shared many of 
the same problems following its 
independence, but significant 
differences in i 



with a lovely, well-composed 
young lady who is bent on get- 
ting you? Obviously, a lot of 
Talge can't. Obviously. 



make a long-lasting parallel im- 
The lack of natural re- 
sources, over-population, and 
radically different religious views 
and practices preclude the imme- 
diate ability of Bangladesh to 
cope with its problems as did the 
U.S.A. 

Having to face these condi- 
tions, which indeed but reflect 
an advanced stage of the process 
which the whole world is under- 
going, has reinforced my convic- 
tion that man's greatest need is 
for a change of heart, and that 
his only hope is not a man-made 
paradise on this wornnsut planet. 



accept His \ 

not the ar 

dim future. 

The generosity of the nations 
of the world has kept Bangla- 
desh and its millions alive, and 
its future lies much in the same 
hands. In a way one could say 
that these are God's hands. At 
least they are man-made ways 
He has appointed to minister to 
the needy of the world. The 
needs that exist here are a stand- 
ing challenge to alt who claim to 

love one's neighbor as oneself. 
What are you doing for your 



fellow r 







The Test Is The Thing 

Uterine cancer deaths were 
cut in half in 30 years after the 
Pap test helped doctors detect 



all the people 
love, you'd think 
ould be a bed of 



reduce the c 



r toll. 



Research Is The Thing 

Support cancer research by 
supporting the American Can- 
cer Society. We want to wipe 
out cancer in your lifetime says 
the Society. 



STUDENT SPECIAL 
VILLAGE MARKET 

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GRAPE JUICE 24-Oz. SPECIAL 



KELLING REG. 98° 

CASHEW NUTS is o. 



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We Accept Your White I.D. "Charge" Cord 

College Plaza 



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o 






Looking Back 
May 6 marks the end to an- 
other year of higher education at 
Southern Missionary College. 
IWany of us, (and I include 
myself in this group), look back 



Collonges, France; Valencia, 
Spain; and Darmstadt, Germany. 
Their price is slightly higher but 
includes a longer stay and a 

Among academic year-abroad 
dventist Colleges 
ns popular among 
. ACA classes will 
year at Collonges, 
at Bogenhofen in 



which managed to get in v 
the escort was sent back to wait 
at Four-Corners. It was finally 
picked up by the parade a half 



It was empty. I 
as they laughed 
they received. 
:he embarrass- 



1 this 






better. We say 
I would have 



B instead of wh. 

will be going ho 



juspices.-Dr. R. Morrison 

College Days Outrageous 
I was outraged at the recent 
'eatment of Academy Seniors 
1 the College Days festivities on 
ur campus. It brought to my 
lind elementary school carni- 
als that the P.T.A. sponsored 
jr us each year. The big thing 



val. It was not fair to present it 
as such to the visiting academy 
students. College is an academic 
stairway. It is knowledge, grow- 
ing relationships, and the begin- 
ning of the deepest pursuit of 
self -disco very. 



from 






ing-pong b. 



I buy a lizard t 






rshir 



during this i 






reprint this article 

go through the same patten 



II probably entering 



actually safety- 

I was seven then, or maybe 

eight, and it was wonderful. 

The 500 or so Academy 
Seniors that attended College 
Days were between seventeen 
and eighteen years of age. They 
did not get lizards or gold fish 
but they did get a circus tent, 
and an outlandish balloon- 
covered convertible bus called 
the "Purple People Treater." 

Their buses were met before 
impus by a parade 
of fire trucks and police cars 
blasting. One bus 



deeper than eve 
teltectually and 



■ Jesus Christ 
before. It is 
n our faith in- 
to experience 



There are so many things we 
could offer academy seniors 
which would bring them back 
wanting to grow; spiritually, 
emotionally and academically. 



ien I was a child, I used to 
as a child, think as a child, 
as a child; vi/hen I became 
, I did away with childish 



Work 
new arrangement 
mentary and 
eign language 
approach, gradually 



vidualized 
students 

packets of materials and assign- 
ments. When they complete the 
packet, they are tested, and 
then— if the test is satisfactory — 






This 






tual" arrangement 


s also in- 


duded in language c 


asses. Stu- 


dents select or con 


ract for a 


certain grade for the 


course, and 


then fulfill all require 


[Tients spec- 


ified for that grade 


Study is 


being given to this 


approach. 


too; and eventually. 


SMC's lan- 


guage classes wilt probably in- 


clude elements of bo 


1 plans. 


In the meantime. 


a great vari- 


ety of appealing ov 


erseas pro- 


grams continues to 


exist. Rea- 


sonably-priced sumn 


der schools 


in places ranging tror 


n Mexico to 


Italy give up to six cr 


edits for six 


vreeks of intermed 


ate or ad- 


vanced work. Fo 


example. 


Memphis State Uniu 


rsity offers 


German at the U 


iversity of 


Vienna for about 


S600; in 


Spanish at Madrid 


for about 


S600; and in French 


at Paris for 


about S775. These p 


ices include 


air fare, tuition, roo 


n and meals 


Andrews Unive 




summer program i 


T the same 


three languages, w 


h study at 



I 









Getting it done 



lasl V 



k of school) 



By Mark Nicholson 

Yes, dear friends, you too 
may easily learn to forever do 
away with those troublesome 
hook rcporls. term papers and 
other pointless exercises. 

There is an easy answer to 
vour problems. Yes, you may 
know this knowledge for as little 
as $2075 per year. 

Yes, dear friends, the answer 
is simple, and it's right here: all 
vou must do is believe. Believe 
'what? J hear you say. Once 
more, the answer is simple 
believe what you're told. So 
starting now. trust people whose 
hps move and don 't fidget. 

The first thing you must do is 
consolidate. Consolidate your 
tangled resources. If you re 
stning out. "real'l yourself up 
lor down), as the case may bt 

The next step on this long 
walk to peace of mind is to 
straighten out your living habits 
None of that being up all night 
none of that being out all day 

Yes, boys and girls, your con 
dition must be realized. Most of 



■ozy beds and hiking 



making our eggs cold? 

Those were the days my 
friend, we thought they'd never 

So, dear friends, my advice is 
simple and simply so. / might 
add. Friends, just pretend that 



hope for deliverance. 

Don't get hung up on the 
phoney rocks of life And re- 
member lien if } our nose is 
flattened from being bruised in 
books so long that the race is 
not to the swift but rather, to 
those who know the track. 

So keep on that inside track 
and don t look back And when 
the team comes dribbling down 
that big ball court of life, and 
) ou re passed the ball, don 't 



suffer 



the painful 




"student syndrome," character 
ized by chronic non-thinking 
note-taking and the bizarre abil 
ity to believe anything. 

Health rules are to be care 
fully observed. 

Try getting some sleep when 
it 's dark and not in Foundations 
Class. 

I understand, of course, the 

many problems students inav 

will ever 




The Accent story— 
(What we can print) 




By Judy Strawn 
Qu've been wondering all 
hat goes on behind the 
on the Southern Accent 
staff, just keep on wondering! 
It's unprintable! 

However, just to give you a 
small insight into how the paper 
has been put together this year, 
we've included pictures of our 
printer (above). Gene Espy, of 
The Summerville News in Geor- 
gia, along with pictures of the 
ACCENTT actually being 
printed. 

Make-up of the ACCENT 
began each week on Friday 
afternoons when staff members 
met in the cafeteria listing news 
stories, discussing policies, plan- 
ning editorial content and 
making story assignments. 

Assignments went to staff 
members over the weekends and 
to Bill Garber's newswriting class 



Work 



from five t 



ornings. On Wednesday 
ons, copy was edited, 
i printed, the paper was 
t and headlines written, 
this lasted anywhere 






editor, Darryl Luding- 
ton, and former Sports editor, 
John Maretich, took the 
ACCENT to the airport and to 
Brainerd Village to mail it each 
Wednesday night after layout 
was completed. 

At Summerville, Gene Espy 
received the y^CCEAT on Thurs- 
day mornings. There, he super- 
vised the printing, paste-up, 
plate-making, and actual running 
off of the papers. 

Pictured at right from top to 
bottom is The Summerville 
News Linotype machine for 
typesetting, their new press 
"30 

finished 

product coming off the press. 
(Photos were by Darryl Luding- 



&mrti?f rn Arrent 



^ 



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