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Full text of "Southern accent, July 1953-Sept. 1954"

THE 



SOUTHERN msmm college UBRMV 

OUTH^^ ACCENT 



Souchern Missionary^ollege, Collegedale, Tennessee, July 3. 1953 



o 



lleven SMC Graduates Ordained 



f. M^ Kennedy Supervises Varied 
Iprog am of Summer Activities 



Young Men Ordained to Gospel Ministry 
at Five Southern Union Camp Meetings 



'> 






the 



l"g 



udenb and it d(-r 
to bu Id up cred 

o^ram Comm ... 
mansh p of Profc 
d) hi\e out! ned 



n s c each Sunda) 

j ihoe skates and 

n c en ng ot rela\a 

E rjooL st-eiDs to enjoy 

katts ncl d ng ladies 

itc CO iples onl) and the 



Binda) c en ng hnds tl e students 

^ cUp ! for an e en ne. of cduea 

10 on pet res We arc taken 

e e from Afr ca s torr d 

Ah ka s frig d barren 

ai ] on (o H w s balmy 

: (ju p I d JO r tckct to 
inn T s t e conin cnt 
_ ^-n Tu bda) Pro pti) at 6 p m 
Ituesda) the b s lea es for Har 
1 Baj hilcd w th students wlo 
ifoTO d to two ho rs of cool re 



fcht chapel scat Wednesday e c 
n ng br ngs these comn ents for once 
tadi week we ha\e chapel Many 
% r cd ch-ipel progran s ha e been 
p anned bj Dr R chard Hammill 
of the college 

Thursday e\en ng at the ball field 
br ngs torth cheers as a runner si des 
hon e or as the umpire calls 6tr kc 
Three Student and h ult) al ke 
share the thr II of a hon e run 

Come V th me to the hapel to 
n ^ht for the best e en ng progran of 
the week As we enter the 1 ghts are 
off and only tl e p cture of CI r st 
kncci ng n the Garden of Gcth 
semane s not ced as the orL,aii st pla> 
softlj There s a yhcc ot qu et rest 
near to tic lei t of God \e Tr da) 
e en ng a here nd the st d nt e per 
hour s almost r ad) to on n n e 
Thrill Wh I as e 11 h ar of 
Chrsts lo e and \hat He n cans to 
ea h one of us Many are the former 
s udents \ ho ould en)0} spend ng 

qu et vesper i our at Southern M s 
s onary College on Pr d ) e en n^ 

Saturdi) n g! t w U br n^ to ar 
led progran s ndud ng outdoor re 
rcat on filr s i)ce ms and ben ht 
I ograms 

Varied are the su mer e en n" ac 
t t es There s someth n^ planned 
to s t all tastes We n te >ou de r 
fr end to come nd jo n us nor 



Btiii t Looks Bi ight 
Eniollnient 



so 1 w dcspread nt rest n th 
progarm of nurs ng vhich en 
a student to rece e a Bachelor 
lence degree n nurs ng b) spend 



ect on w th the idm s 
dents E\erj mail de 
: a nun ber of appi ca 
IV and former students 
3n from a ne^v student 
to b written for tran 
i: ommendat ons Then 



^and tl pros|.ect\e st dent at 
a of dcfi c-n es or rregularit e 
I ttanste st dents Ion" cour; 

l^hat lasse ire neccs arj to i 

J gradual on at the exp ctcd t m. 

I fhese fa tor add up to a tr< 

■^'^ task b t ith the exeellei 

of M s Ba bara bamn on an 

Nan ) Matt) e s the work 



«cepted for 
'ha at the 
Aglanco 



school I 



tie 1st sho 5 thM 



,„ , . w II be tl e best n the 
2«fSMc \Xth tic return of 
'«r of teachers such as Profes 
^hnell Laurtzen -ind Witt 

'.nee { ^^^^ ^^^" °" I" ^ of 

'or j; aduate stud) the teach 

"■ ^ 11 b strencthaied There 



rfOMffliililiins ! 




B) Caroi )ean Whiiden 



..^ ^_ _ __\ the Southern M 

r) College campus in prenurs ng two 
)ears at the Florida San tar m and 
Hosp tal and one add t onal >car back 
on the Southern M ss onary College 
camp s It s e dent tl at th s new 
program s just vhat many of the 
youn^ women of the southern states 
have been uant ng to judge by the 
responses wc arc re e Mng fron them 
In ak ng up the schedule for next 
)ea s classes tl e dean anno mces that 
there v 11 be a number of classes i^a 1 
bk n tl c area ot pr nt n^ It s no \ 
poss ble for a student to obtain a 
thorougl tta n ng n pr nt ng here at 
Southern M ssionar) College Where 
e er one may go good jobs w th e\ 
ccDcnt pa> are a a lable to the person 
ho s a skllcd prntcr Nothng 
o Id be n ore aluable to a >oung 
n an look ng for a good trade than 
to sp nd si eral )Cars h re on tU 
SMC ampus learn ng all the tech 
n al t c of pr nting 

Nc and forn er stuJents w 11 be 
ntcr ted to know that tie nev pc 
t re pampl let of a t ties at Southc n 
M ss onarj College is no \ a a lablc 
upon request Tl o c vho arc in 
tercst d n collCL,c a ork n ay also wr te 
for the 19'i3 'i-t talog v tl th ap 
J 1 cat on bl nk n In le 1 as tl 11 
pal Re entlj Dean H m 11 1 a 1 
as on to orr sjond th 1 d n 
ot one of tl larg t south m un r 
s t es He asked that the ollcge eat 
alog b sent to h m to nspeet A fe v 
dais after recc i ng it he vrote back 
that altho gl he had never s is ted the 
campus of So thcrn M ss onar> Col 
lei,e and had never talked 10 an) of 
Its facult) members or sti dents 1 e was 



the 1 



inde toi send off 



T 



K n of o sc 

Commander n Ch ef 

LU » B \al « f on the Al 

1 la K rk ood church was our of 

fi 1 chaperon 10 stmaster and song 

kadcr B) the 1 ne \e ret n d lo 

absolulel) ccrla n tron tl catalog th 1 
Soud etn M s onar) Colleg s an ex 
client collei; It )ou la not yet 
stud ed arel ill) tl e ma i) interest ng 
feat r s ot Ih ne bullet n r 1 for 
one toda) and read for )our ell of the 
cxcclknt proi,r m of lolkg tra n ng 
3 a lable to )0u her n our uulhern 
ollcge w th soutl e n t dit on ded 
ated to so tl cm )0ung people 

Choir Gives Fii bt 
Outdooi Program 

Collegcd le Bowl a natural an 
ph theater at the Ro k Quarr) was 
the ccne of th hrst outdoor cho r 
progr m g en for Sabbath e en ng 
csper Ma) 25 sponso ed bj the 

■^'^ ^° "> a .K t,,- 

Tl e proeran open d w th a br 

ensemble vh ch as s mat d 

of th d If and o nd d o 

allei 

The dor undr tl I reel on o 
N L krogstad sang man) ot I 
songs wl ch were used on the i 
tours and that wer used fo I 
durch en ices d ir ng the )car 

Featured n the I rog am was h 
ncvl) org zed ol n q a let on! st 
ngofMcssr Joseph Pea Im n Lester 
Maas Kcnn tl Ljnn and Norman 

Tl Coll L d I "at 10 th Yo 1 
f „ e en th r omm ss on 

b Lar H k ns 1 p sent d Ih m 

"rh' I'n" lb l)n"s;"8''l 

th dor What N r Part Aga n 
,1 tic solo t Hide McMurph) 
Ryi B rdctlc and M . Kenn tl 
KrdnganswengantplonalMrom 
the top of the d ff 



H ne p nl S bb 



Cal forn a Here We Are 

Bakcrshcld Cal forn a wa tl nc 1 

hotel slop f er the Hoo Dan and 



r)0i 



c paring b 



the Congress 
id last but not least a real fo r 
legged bed to sleep n 

It Can Start Now— We re Here 
A fe m nutcs b fore wc crossed 
the Ba) Br d"c w lopp d lo p t on 
the r r I d d I a 

sgn I 



I m w k I 

Audio urn an I 
but J> /t a i 
I ad been de o 
H rl H ^ 

« y ^r " 'and dozens oloL 
eood fr end 

Walk ng Distance 
Aft r vergstcred Ul L 
^ I met us at th Ma)ta r Hotel 

(C I fS ) 






4ccepted at CME 



I I Lnd, 

and i nib sper 

on th ampus n Los Ang les Ih 
11 complet a program of collc^ 
ud) V th a major n nu s ne inJ 
m nor qu n e n p bl I alrh an 
th o al sled c 



1 R f K 1 


d 1 r 
1 S \„ ng 


The Alab ma M s s 


H Co tcr 


ce ord ned four men 


tl c en pel 



Aliinini Officeis 

ri..i<fi II u.iiiu 





FUTUREVENTS 


lull 


H J ar a him on tl 




eks of Af a 


1 H 


) S hool P n al H rr 




Ba) 


Jul) 


IS— Junor Chamber of 


Comm r c Ben fe Program || 






Augu 


t I— Facult) Student Tal 




Program 


Augu 


st 22— Mudlark a film 


1 ^ 


1 an Engl ih 11 ng 



THE SOUTHE BN ACCENT 



SOUTH^N* 



ACCENT 



liihcd bi-wcckly except for Chri' 



PAYC [Continued} 
was three blocks from the main 
fium, where he doled out the 
(riples, doubles, quadruples, 
hing was mixed up and a few 
nearly had to sleep in the 
lie drawer space. But you know 
la-Cumberland — everything was 
.ilj ri^ht in a few minutes. We may 



sub- have had but 



but 



o 



Business MA^ 

Circulation ^ 
Columnists . 



least 




t ten blocks away, like 




Wdcc 


me Advenfisis 


rii 


ton's Cafeteria was next on the 


agOK 


a for mo 


t of us. How they had 




cd for 


Adventists! Nutmeat, 


anJ 


t, stL-akl 


t, and ve^elona labels 

il,.. lI.i- p".incled decks 
\ -nran Youlh 



Just An Inkling 



May I call to your mind that old proverb, "Laugh and the 
florid laughs with you, weep, and you weep alone." This has 
never been more true than at the present time. If everything 
seems to go wrong, look up — "Look for the silver lining!" 

I shall never forget a little poem by my mother's mirror — 

Refiec/ing what you do; 
And if you face it smitii/g, 
Il will smile right back at you. 
— Author Vukuowu. 

When I first set foot on the campus of Southern Missionary 
College, I was very surprised by the many smiling faces, the cheer- 
and the friendly southern atmosphere. Why don't 
1 down to ColIcgcJale" and enjoy it with me.' nt 



A jbaiU aji Sfzice 





ml 
Tl 


; and Mad- 
from Flctch- 

cy .m tak- 

lu <nnr the 

. ..r Id 



.nlM|Miun. .o.itriv;.^] to nukt the 
ikIv of birds, pLmts, tfL-L-s, and ani- 



lliL .U'U.u.ikv lo ihL I'.ui- American '^''^'c- 

• Voulh (oii-rt., IkI,I 1,1 \in Pfrtn- Ploiiie RoTell m^ R„by j^au L)v>i. 

usu), TIr hiis ,inlo.i.iiil Its passen- who jjradualed in May ,ind arv now 



ruKi. c,..oi i,.> II 

witii iis Ihr resl ol' 111 
ever. Tlicy both Jiad l 






o I other (hana-s lo l.dk about ih. Howcv.r, w.- Mir.^jy do niiss' all you 
C.o.vcress ton; wu all wi.h \vc ,ouKi SMC-ites who .ir. riot litre, wt II wd- 



The ni.wspjp;.-rs rL-ported the first 
metling, the evt-nmjJ of June 16, like 
this: "Nearly 15,000 noti-smoking, 
non-drinking Seventh-day Adventist 
youth representing all the 48 states and 
every country in the Western Hemi- 
sphere packed the Civic Auditorium 
here last night in the opening session 
of a five-day Pan-American Youth 
Congress. 

President's Message 
"The young people heard special 
welcoming messages from President 
Eisenhower. Vice-Pfesideiil Richard 
Nixon, Qiifornia Governor Earl War- 
en, and FBI Director /. Edgar Hoov- 
er, rc^d by E. IF. Dunbar, who. with 
Theodore Uicts and Lawrence Skinner 
lead the Adventists' youth program 
from the denomination's international 
headquarters in Washington. D. C," 

Pasior Dunbar told us that "this 
gathering has been called to help us 
all organize in a better way to share 
our faith through practical demonstra- 
tions of Christianity." 
Roll Call 
The delegates were seated according 
to their conferences all through the 
Congress. Elder Lawrence Skinner 
t.illed the roll at the first meeting. 
GL-ori:ij-CumbeHand was well repre- 
Miilcd and received a round of ap- 
pl.iusc. M.iny non-delegates were 
thtrt- who also slood with us. Florida 
had sent a delegation of over a hun- 
dred—their banner read: "From the 
Land of Sun. Citrus, and Sand " 
What We Saw 
The main arena was full— standing 
room only — at nearly all the meetings 
and its capacity was over 10,000. 
Around the i 






s bake 



insidu. The large stage had full length 
iiirl.iins from ceiling to floor, about 26 
Iwt long, and m the tenter of the 
background curtains was a picture-pro- 
file of Christ about fourteen feet high. 
Sparkling letters stretched across 
the curtain beneath the picture of 
Christ and spelled out our PAYC 
theme. CHRIST FOR ALL. 

Behind the 150-voice congress choir 
were live large emblems showing the 
insignia ol the Pathfinders, Master 
Guide, Missionary Volunteer, Share 
t our Faith, and MV Legion of Honor 
Music? The Best! 
At the evening meetmgs we heard 
/. Wesley Rhodes, profe^or at Union 
College, direct the much-publicized 
louth Congress Choir in many stir- 
ring ^eleetlOns among them Beethov- 
en s hhillehqah. The members of this 
' lioir had been chosen by their own 
music instructors from the represented 
lollcges and academies. 

La Sierra's uniformed trumpet trio 
.W^e each call to worship. Again 
Br.u,{onl Bndey was master af he 
poured music into the great four- 
l pipe organ. The mammoth 
vere concealed behind the stage 
and reached from tlic floor 
to the ceiling— you, can imagine 
Tilling It was to hear and feel 
ords of "Ml Share My Faith," 



lano. Elder Charles Kn 



and tUeif lloed Ua^ifUl^ eue^ alU 



BOWEN-HOAG 

In a ceremony on the twenty-fourth 
of May, 19'i3, in the College Chapel, 
Collegedale, Tc-nnessee. Miss Lois Ra- 
chel Bowen and Garland B. Hoag 
were married, with K. A. Wright of- 
ficiating. 

Matron of honor was Mrs. Royce 
Btown, sister of the bride, with Miss 
Marilyn Hoag as junior bridesmaid. 
Other attendants at the ceremony were 
Mesdames Roscoe Mizelle, Richard 
Sloan, Masih Shafqat and Charlotte 
Kemerer. 

W. A. Higgins served as best man, 
and Roscoe Mizelle was head usher. 

Following the wedding, a reception 
was held at the Bowen's home, "Just- 
adere," 23 Camp Road. Those assist- 
ing were Mesdames D. C. Ludington, 
Richard Sloan, Roscoe Mizelle, Char- 
lotte Kemerer and Masih Shafqat, 

The Hoag's will reside at 24 Fust- 
ing Avenue, Catonsville, Maryland. 

FOGS-THURBER 

Miss Patsy Ann Fogg, of Ooltcwah, 
Tennessee, became the bride of John 
Wendell Thurber, of Keene, New 
Hampshire, in a ceremony Sunday, 
May 31, at the College Chapel, Col- 
legedale, Tennessee, with Wayne P. 
Thurber officiating. 

Miss Reda Fogg, sister of the bride, 
was the maid of honor. Mrs. Frank 
Kalvoda of Alien Park, Michigan, was 
matron of honor. Miss Virginia Thur- 
ber, and Miss Nanc)' Rosenthal were 
the bride ' " 



','■' "ffnionj 



The b.st man for the 
J-ck Veazty. Others in th."""', 

CoUescdai™ ' '' "•"•" «ife 

Folloivinj the w.-ddin, , ,„ 
»asheld at the home o*;;*;! 
parents, M. and M,.F°'„tM'j 
HIGDON-COOPER 
On the evening of (un- , 
Barbara JaquelineHigdon and a 
Leo Cooper, pronounced the „ 
vows, at the home of M,, „j „ f 
C Ludtnglon. Owen Higdon 
of the bride was the maid of V 
while John Ccoper, btothe" " 



s the best 



The ho;.._„,. „,,„„,„ ,. 
gladiolas which matched t\. 
gown of the bride. 

JAMESON-FISHER 

Carolyn Marie Jameson and Si 
ard Glen Fisher were united in t" 
wedlock on the evcntn.:?,:^; 
of June in the Collc-fe Chapel, c, 
^gcdale, Tennessee. Elaine ]mm 
Gregorv was the maid of kcno, 
Al McClure was the best man 

The bridesmaids were Cltol M 
dure and Flossie Roi:ell with 
men Richard Chesney and 
Gregory, 

The chapel was decorated with«h: 
flowers; the bride wore 
and carried an orchid 
Bible, The assisting lad 
green gowns. 




for the Tenm 
Why not 



lere are to be two big camps this summer. One 
irea July 19-26, at Roosevelt State Park, and one 
; area August 3-10, at Standing Stone St.ue Park, 
il your application to me today and plan to take 
the cool mountains at one of these line camps? 
L. G. Scales, dimji Dhwlor 



HONOR 
The Honor Roll for the second se- 
mester of the 19^2-53 school term is 
listed below with all those who have 



Fivi 



rage . 






idents ha., _ ,... „. 

and deserve commendation, 

Alexander, Jim 2,44 

Anderson, Wallace 2,00 

Ausherman, Larene 2.78 

Baasch, Henry -2,57. 

Baker, Bernice 2.67 

Barrera, Marion 2.17 

Bennett, Peggy 2.25 

Bowers, Bobby 2.15 

Boyd, Aubrey 2.11 

Boyd, Velma 2.07 

Boynton, Ruth 3 00 

Brisson, Betty 7 n7 

Brown, Koy . 



ROLL 

Kinsey, Martha ... 
Littcll, Delvin 
Lynn, Ruby Jean 
McKec, Bob .. 
McKinney, James f 
McMillan. Robert 



Mai 



. Lawr 



Brown, WiUard !!.! 
Burdette, Emma .... 
Clayton, Joyce W. 



Davis, R. Dean 
Dun.igin, Elfotd .. 
Dunder. David 
Eldcidge, Barbara 

Facundus, Jack 

Fenz, Walter .. . . 

Fuller, Fred 

Gager, George 

Greenleaf, Floyd L, . 
H.iege, Robert 
Hall. William 
Harding. Kenneth . 



-Medanich, lerrv . 

Mitchell, Alfred .. 

2.17 Mitchell, Viola ... 

2.25 Mixon, F.aye 

2.15 Moreno, Maria 

2,11 Motley, Frances . . 

2.07 Nelson, Barbara . 

3.00 Nieman, Ruth 

2.07 Northrop, Robert 

2.07 Olsen, Elsie 

2.21 Olsen, Oluf 

2.17 Pettengill, Charles 

2.03 Polen, Donald 

2,13 Roy. Elmon 

2,38 Rozcll, Florence .. 

2.29 Rudy. Ingrid 

2.60 Sammons. Barbara 

2.17 Simonds, Elsie 

2-00 Sinclair, Joyce .... 

2.00 Skender. Adolph .. 

2.40 Smith, Carl J 

2.85 Stacks. Shirley 

2.64 Sutter, Lloyd 

2.17 Taylor, Elmer 

2.25 Thomas. Mary 

2.23 Trubey. Norman .. 

2.00 Turnage. Martha .. 

2.22 Weir.'olavi 

2,62 Whitaker. Mildred 

2,54 Wilson, Barbara . 

2.52 Wilson, Elden 

2.79 Wilt, Albert J 

2.38 Woolsey, Ada Ruth 

2.82 Voimc, Ben 



uly 3, 1953 



MOUNT RUSHMORE'S MEMORIAL 



THE SOUTHERN ACC 



nn top of Mount Riisliji 
„,h oivota, Bhcl. HtUs 
„ncss« of fouf gnal r-- 



c in for the pLOple should 
the from the eirth ' 



PAYC IContinuedl 

udilorium £«>r and /Mr, r,;,/ „d 

the Tajth for Todi\ quartet and tele 



I lead 



Washington Jefferson Lincoln 
ThtoJore Roosevelt It s the bi? 
,, iiulptural job escr earned out 
„i„g the Christian era More than 
it ]t 5 a super mcmonal to the ac 
m'plisliments of these men cut into 

P" r , . _c ,U^ mniinhain that OUr 



Who can look into the determined 
flee of George Washmgton the gen 
ticman the fine ph)sicail> %\ell or 
Canized man master of tactics and 
strategy \^ho baffled and defeated the 
long years of suf 
ho 



sri,ht of 

.,u vciilptor who dreamed of and 

eated these mountam p-iV. pictures in 

ni.\er quite finished his )ob Af 

f spending one fourth of his hfc 

elimhing Mount Rushmore times 
ilhoiit number and heumg away at 
s (a k ^\ith indefatigible energj 
utzon BorgUim s heart ceased beat 
g one morning m a Chicago hospi 
iMirch 1941 His hfe had gone 
it into his work And his work 
,es afier h.m 

Ann nil) thousands of properly 
i-td tourists look up toward the chis 
ed fc itures of these four great men 
id fed thtmsehes hftcd b) the im 
cnsil\ of the ]ob that was tackled 
id b) the magnitude of the concepts 
cse nic-n s) mbolize 
It 1^ estimated that it would take 
)8 milhon >ears before wind, ram 
eezes ind thaws would wear away 
is Miperb national monument of 
men Jn Democracy 
Ob\iousl> tins memorial was. not 
cwork of 1 single da) It took fif 
en )ciri of careful planning and 
luch effort Problems of engineer 
1^ were imohed as well as tech 
Iques m chiseling out the personal it) 
aits of each man 



(CK It WIS necessar) idi uui^ 
ud) the composition of the 



British after 

fenng and 

cin look into the determined face ol 

the father of our country without ap 



flee> 

Who can look into the honest face 
of Jefferson the torch bearer of relig 
lous freedom the artist the architect 
the musician the builder and the 
ithout dedicating himself 



their Creator i 

rights among these being lil 

ert) and the pursuit of happin 



; of faults and the depth b) themsehts irc not enough There 
fthc rock IS )et another rock underlying sur 

i plaster models is a guide rounding a3id_ towering ibo\ 
Lcr the whole granite 

■irked jpots b> i cross where i 
.g was to begin ind chisels go 
ction in order to bring out the 









or or pope- 
I repeat who ean look at this coui 
geous taee without gmng himself o\ 
afresh to that eternal \igilance so net 
cssary to preber\e our hard won Amer 



Natural!) we deeplj appre 






D.esofgn 






We justif) th< 
and effort m\ol\ d in this 
morial because these hgure 
express what our eountrj 
t these human sermor 



'te bibniJ II 
•iinl of <„>n 

diture of moi 



rs of the faces 






"Jaliinll) 


the ma 


ter sn 


Iptor hac 


rained ere 


\ that w 


orked 


with him 


r in ind 


ear out 


with 


dinamite 


™ sho\e: 


drills 


and 


hisels I 


estimated 


that 4 


oooot 


tons of 



ick) images of these American heroes 
It IS the Rotk of Ages representing 
the Christ of our souls— souls thit are 
to be lifted and broadened and re 
stored in His image 

Yes, important as is Mount Rush 
more s memorial of rocks in inspiring 
and preserving 



t look to take our stand and b 






lucb higher rock for the 
of Christian ideals and 



ing out the towcrint; faces 60 feet ^°' inspiration m Christian service 
gh of these four great Americans t lUpPt HerC 

Join me lm^gln1tl^el> will )ou up JayCCCS iWCei XlCl C 

e rugged side of Mount Rushmore Region III of the Tennessee Jun 

' think reall) think^ of the heights chamber of Commerce held their 
gional meeting at Collegedale Ji 



'idled and kept by these four 

hose likenesses arc chiseled m gran 

e. Thc) ire a noble quartet Thej 

ere human I know But men must 

i: appreciated as we appreciate the 

un, not because of th= spots tint are 

[itte but betause ot thc glor) thit 

lines from their faces 

We Americans today despTatcl) Hawkins of the executiv 



Chattanooga Cle\cUnd and College 
dale clubs were represented Fred ian 
burn local vice president welcomed 
the clubs in the nime of thc College 
tnd the host elub Collegedale 

Lester (Lcc) Llcv/ell) in regional 
x.re president presided with Bozie 



,,„.« .... ...-in sp ech outlining the 

ork of thc general club officers Also 



and )Oin in the forum 
to be held at the ne\t 



in the Getlisemane experience 
fh que this nation under God, i 
'* brth of freedom that govern 
1' of the people b) the people 

IT HAPPENED AT COLLEGEDALEi 
'951-Professor and Mrs. W. B. Higgins. Professor E J McMurph) md 

Mar)' Zweig joined the faculty of Southern Missionaq College 
1550-Talge Hall received a new coat of paint 
■^^5-A record of 194 enroll for the summer session. The new ball field is 

-Vouth's Congress held in Chattanooga. 
i947-_Tn, -i, . f Ti u „ .,;.itf-H fhe Georcia Cumberland Confer 

Sie cTmptecHnt?nr'gro'::^^^ of sSfrn Missionary College 
"^^Mr. Charles Fleming and Elder Charles Wittschiebe joined the faculty 
3f Southern Missionary Colleije. 



workei 



TV 



program too SMCs 

Giddin^s was there on the sliqe di 

letting some of the scenes 

Counsel Clinics 

Our five day program included thc 
morning watch devotional hour soul 
wmning workshops and chnics for 
mihtar) service marriage and career 
problems taccd by our youth The 
pinel ot tareerists who condutttd a 
workshop on cvrctr problems tonsist 
td of % missionar) to Africa an ichthy 
ologist engaged in the stud) of poi 
sonous hsh the director of an Advent 
ist farm school a theologian, and a 
public relations man for the Collc"e 
ot Medicil EvanEclists 

In their respective til i 

the) Ind found opp n 
the Goipel YounL \ 
Dean Paul Heubaek i \v \ \\ \ 
College should make grtiter efforts 
to give te timon) of their fiith to 



E N T 






Page 3 




Our Neighbors 


tablishing outposts 


for Christ throuch 




and pageantry entered the 


Share Your Faith 


esaneehsm 


congress 


when the Latin American 


Think )ou omi 


th for hooMUL us 


dtlc^atio 


ns gave special proqrams de 


is your r yv t 


1 'lellh 










ini; one 


afthc Share \ our Filth e\ 


thin^ n 


\ 1 


p.rience 


trom Hawaii the Iichts wtrc 


we ve tf 


nl 


turntd L 


ff ind \\t M\\ a elovvinc 


Wc re s r 


( 




1 the men 


bcrhnd leleu tt \ 


ill n 1 11 n s.) 


vv 


1 rtd fluores 


ing thit It w IS the 


bii^utsl thim. thit 


ten 


ever heard 


ever hippentd to 


IS— but un I ever 



de^HMtUctfUf. 



O 



stents Althouch he hisn 
ered Dr Hoehn himsel 
rt telling us of tJie suti 
irccncy effort of him radio si 




II 


Mes that svcte 


taken 


,1 


1 n 


ders program 


The 


!1 


h 


ssed their eraft 


sscri 


t 1 


n 


n floor of the 


rena \ 


1 1 1 


m 


St ol the chai 


s and 


tlK i.deii 


Ra 




to thr 


hihonies a 


th 


unitornied pathhnt 


ers marihe. 


in 


d pettormcd 








They Cam© 


a Long Way 




Man) delegates 




long waj to 




he ma 


,sise example 


of 


common faith 


\alm 


Tafk^t in 



Legion of Honor 

In one program we were called to 

support the principles of the MV 

Legion of Honor which isks What 

would Christ do' regardinc the 

]amii M(kmne) was one ol the MV 
leaders chosen from various schools to 
speak on the subjects speeihed in the 
Legion of Honor 

Pan American Pageant 

Wednesda) evening Licultnan Gov 

trnor Goodiiiu kni^hl of Californn 

made a short speech of wcltome to the 

behalf of Gov, 



John Menkn i C^eth bir 






hitch hiked from Toroni 






quartet sang thtir \ \ 1 






foundland im i 






concert appt r 






churches alont il 1 






the boys who i i 


1 




the way from Soiird Linta rer 


Ma M 


1 I 






It Wis vvondtrlul lo yo to 


Familiar Speakers 




md have the privilege of 1 


EU,r Audr^i C Ftmii^ p 




from our teachers but is time 


of the Nevada Utah Confertnc 


spoke 




at one of Uie mornmi. vMt 


h pn 




grams He gave tne ol ihe 




Mil, 10 be 1 student 



dale weeks of f 

the year b~fore last Then LU > ( L 

II illschiebt of our Bible department 

was thc speaker for the Friday evening ^/ )<>' 



AT COLLEGEDALE 



e 



»hn 


gales m 
™ The 
ntrodiiCL 


Pan Ameriean Pat,e in 
dh> LUirDanJ B;iuh 
attended classes here las 


Wh 
ol Sei 


nth 


Our 
ve looks 
da) Ad 


Task 

1 at 


J ear 


He has 
ghd to 


been on o 


Sin Tranciseo 


the on 


1) 
sb 


small 
ek horn 


'itn 



College Press 
Personnel 



should be are the foremen ol the 
various departmtoits 1 hese men bear 
inueh of the brunt ot the pressure 
alwa)s to be found in a print shop 

In charge of the composing room is 
Phihp Patterson »ho sviU soon linish 
his first )ear at thc Press Garlon 
S)kes IS foreman of the pressroom 
where the problems are multitudinous 
Jcrr) McClcUan has eharec ol the 
binder) svhieh includes the folder cut 
tec and the bindmlj equipment To 
these men the Press owes a ssord of 
ratitude for Ihcir long hours of faith 



Helping, out for 



ridio 



of thi Ml' 



1 Unio 



iiks thi! 
He ha. 



DC n iiiaiii|.ulating thc lnlcrt)pc 
board As a full lime »orkct Richard 
Chcsnc) has joined the press group 

A V 1^ Vertical Press will be 
.dded in tlie near future 

A number of new students base 
started working at Ihe Press Others 
will be taken on as the) plan to take 
Ihe printing 



skills 
I pnnti 



red for 



DO IT NOW 

THE • SOUTHERN ACCENT FOR 20 FULL ISSUES 

Simpl) fill out thc handy subscription blank below and sen 

Circulation Manager, SOUTHFRN ArrENT Collegedale, Tcnn 

Please enter my subscription to The SOUTHERN Accent 
one year (TWENTY ISSUES). Enclosed is S2.00. 

NAIME - 

PLEASE PBINT PLAINLY 

STREET OR P. O. BOX 

CITY 

STATE - 

CREDIT THIS SUBSRIPTION TO - 






THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



J"iy 3, 



168 ATTEND SUMMER SCHOOL SESSIQ] 



52 Conference Teachers Enroll 



Abu El Haj, Fawzi 
Adkf, MurJnal 
Alkn, Onlra 
Alvarez, Ficja 
Alvarra. Silco 
Ammons, Robt-rl 
Armstrong;, Harold 



Bcason, C, L. 
Blooilworth, Carol 
Boljnd, Annctta 



Clark. Mrs. Faye 
Clark. Franii, 
Clark, Joan 
Clayton. Sandy 
Conger, Nfllc 
Coon, Glcn 
Cowlcs, Clifton 
Cramer, Willie 
Crooker, Merrill 
Culvcyliousc, Marie 



ii>. Klieba 
mi Okd 



Jenninp. C.irlis 
Johnson, Harold 
Joiner, Mrs. Viva 
Jordan. Annie 
Jordan. Chester 

Kennedy, Howard 
Kcnyon, Donald 
Keiiyon, Gerald 
Kcnyon. Ginger 
Keslake, Winifred 



Lcasiirc, Norma ' 
Letcliworth, Bill 
' Lewis, Betty 
Lewis. Preston 



Melius. Robert 
Mitchell. Viola 
Milljner. Douj^las 



Mull. Iris 
Nid.olas. Charles 

O'Connor, Joseph 
Olsen, Elsie 
Owen, Melba Jean 
Peters, Freda 
Porter, Linda 
Phillips, Dorothy 
Reams, Nan 
ReeJ, Jean 
llrddle, Jimmy 
Rilfcl, Waldemar 
Rintjer, Alvin 



uls, Ridiard 
■'■'■': Ja" "' 



Schei 



:el, Arnold 



Schroeder 
Ses'ers, Nelwyn 
Shinhever, Joyce 

Shreve, Ruby 
Sbultz, George 
Skeggi, Robert 
Sloan, Richard 
Spiva. Wesley 
Sj.ruill. Milford 



Stone. Marjorie Ruth 



Turnage. Uillie 
Turnage. Jackie 

Urtck. Maurice 

Van Arsdale, Charles 



Weeks. Mary 
Westcolt. Ger. 
Wcstermeyer, I 



Wliorlon. Lcia Eunic 



Wood. Izocn 
Wood, Lois 
Wynn, Lewis 



McCoy. Denny 
McCumbcr. Robert 
McDonald, Jesse 


"i'-'''-" I z 


McEKvain. I.iinila 
McKissick, Edna 
Mcl.auchlin, Je.ui 
Meade.' Charles 
Me.ulows, Hcrnardir.c 
McJ.mich, lerry 


111 tlK SOLtTHERN 



The 
Spanish 
Accent 




'°"™r A Tb°TJ COLLBGE-the School of Scanda.ds, Looking Sou.h to Lynn Wood Hall, 
r.J,l.t A, G. Danrels Menror.al Library. This is whera 168 students are enrolled in college classes. 



EL ACENTO ESPANOL 



-c~ para todos. Fuci el prograir 



compoiiia de 
eon siluetas de 
1 color fueron 



ica del norte. Cuando 

ionados extendieron sus 

rehusaron aceptarlas, d 

m se hacia. y les dieron 



c. H"= '• "bi'a de los 
ios Iia progiesado en I 

Calkins de la Div 



i de 






, Ins delepii'* 



Academy Registration Aug. 31 

THE 



M 



souTHth.;:::.- ---^^ 

College Registration Sept. 6 



£ LIBRABf 



OUTH^If ACCENT 



o 



Jg'j;f;''j'^siwMr)^oikP7o^edale. Tennessee, Augusc 10. 



3. M. C. to Graduate Thirteen 



resident Wright Reports on the 
M'American youth Congress 



IK the only young people 
he history of the world who can 
'Ourselves of perpetual youth." 
,vere the opening remarks of 
E. Wittschiebe's sermon at the re- 
Youth Congress held in San 
isto, California, June 16-20. 
sidcnt K. A. Wright also used 
remarks to open his first sermon 
the Collegedaie S. D. A. Church, 
18, 1953, since returning from 
congress. 

he central theme of President 

ight's talk was a personal report 

the Youth Congress and also to 

; us news from and of our alumni 

friends. The text that he chose 

Lamentations 3:27; "It is good 

a man that he bear the yoke in 

youth." The object of the Youth 

igress was to better prepare youth 

'Share their Faith" and to learn 

to "beat the yoke in their youth." 

Witii such an army of workers as 

youth, rightly trained, might fur- 

I, how soon the message of a cruci- 

, risen, and soon-coming Saviour 

jht be carried to the whole world! 

on might the end come,— the 

suffering -and sorrow and sin. 

lOn, in place of a possession 

ith its blight of sin and pain, 

Idren might receive their in- 

e where "the righteous shall 

the land, and dwell therein 

■ where "the inhabitant shall 



not say, '] am si k nd h 
weepmg shall b no mo h d 
— Ediicaiioii, p. 2 

The theme sont; fo h Co 
"Christ Above All w w n b 
Professor Harold AM d of 

the music departn n Sou h m M 
sionary College. H no d 

after many year of oh 

denomination. 

Also one of th g ou h ong 

of our denomina on nd n u h u d 
one at the congr The Cap n 

Calls For You." Th m p g n 
was also written by P of o ^ 
with words by A >X' Sp d ng S 
Elder Spalding h b n o d 
with Southern M on ry Co g o 
many years. 

Brad Braley, and O e B y w 
the official organ nd p an 
spectively. They t ugh mu Sou h 

ern Missionary Co g 
ago- 
Elder Carris L d om h C o 
Itna Conference nd o bo d 
member from SMC ^ h d 
of music for th Cong 

Cecil Coffey, who bo h 

ERN Accent edito wh tud 

at SMC was the d o o pub tj 
The Southern M on ry Col g 
booth (pictured) a he Yo h Con 
gress was the cen of ty fo he 

SMC-ites and oth ho qu n 

{Conlhwe p ? 



SELECTIVE SERVICE BULLETIN 



STATE HEADQUARTERS 
ELECTIVE SERVICE SYSTEM 
614 Eighth Avenue, South 
Nashville, Tennessee 
Press Release 
Nashville, June— (Special)— This 
; time of suspense for hundreds of 
lege :,hidents and a time of work 
their Local Selecti\e Service 
uds and their college registrar;, 
lie registrars ire now sending the 
^ Boards notices showing how the 
naits stood in their classes Board 
mbcrs xmII be studying these and 
aiding It the students should be il 
^ed at least another year m school 
made read) to don umforms in the 
ned forces 

Botli registrars and Local Boards are 

irkmg under the same rules the) 

l'wt)earwhen it comes to colIei>e 

acots according to Colonel Hilton 

t'er Tennessee State Scr\ ice direc 

He sajs there haven t been an) 

"t changes in Sclecti\e SerMce 

JJatmns about college students 

^ne^ork and the stud> is all be 

|i5c Congress m passmij the present 

lectivc SerMce law decided to leave 

r open through which college 

« might ha\e a chance of keep 

' «i(h their studies if the> re 

enoui-h in the first place and 

UC ^^" ^"'i ^Ji^T bookwork 
,'fie second 

msU .u ^•'"g'"«s decided also not 

bn.l ^. '"^. ■" **''*■ It decided, for 
"lat if a students gets 



ulations. also leave the final decision 
up to the Local Board. There also is 
the basic rule all the way through col- 
lege that the student must roll up 
passing grades or all bets are off. 
The first hurdle the college-bound 



:apc 



sible 



greetings from his Local Board is 
the Summer between his high school 
graduation and the stwt of his Fresh 
man )ear Theie pist itren i tw) 
giot/fias for {/ifermeif/ diiritig these 

Once he starts his Freshman elass 
room work though he can staj home 
free for the rest of the school >eir b) 
rolling up passing marks 

His Local Boird can still order him 
up for induction when it reiehes his 
place in the Imeup but the law aKo 
grints what man) students would call 
an automatic reprieve IF he alread) is 
attending classes and If he is doing 
satisfactorj work the Local Boird 
MUST reopen his case under the law 
and scratch him off the list of those 
headed immcdiatel) for basic military 



ning 



° 'be tii 



^for study he also adds nine 
which he can be 
Vice. His "over-age" limit 
aervicc jumps from 26 to 



^S;;tudcnts "deferment 
^"8f«s, and Selectiv-e 5 



This particular escape elause is what 
1 known as a statutor) deferment or 
eommonl) as a I S (C) deferment 
It s the freshman student s onl) chance 
as a student but it s one he normally 
eloesn t want to grab onto unless he 
simpl) has to do it 

The reason is that the I S (C) dc 
ferment is a single shot aff^air. It can 
be used only once, and the average 
student hopes to hold it m reserve 



can take his choi 

'0 roads toward defer- 
either case, though, his 
Uniied on page 3) 




Rilteiilioiiso T<» Be 

Coimiienceiiient 

Speaker 



listed below under Uicir dcgcces. 
BMbcloy of Arts Degne: 



Fourteen Students Enrolled 
m Field School Evangelism 



J Economics: 

Verda Lee Fletcher 

B^Khtlor of Science h 



th s sum 



Hcaith Lectures and a do lor s to 
rum under the direct on of J \Xesle) 
Osborne M D on Tuesday and Fri 



da)< 



nngs 



lOpc rated 



singspirat on wh ch is d reeled each 
evening b) Mr Normin L Krogstid 
professor of vocal and choral n us c at 
SMC, and whieh feit rcs the Crustde 
Quartet formerl) tl e Colleg ate 
Quartet ompos d of Duine Ster 
John Hirr s Art Butterfield and Jim 
McClintock Th In a W Ison is pianist 
tor the campa f,n The Nashville SDA 
churches and Madison College provide 
other mus cal talent 

Prayer meet ng for spec al pra)cr 
requests on Wednesday 



Special youth programs on Saturdi) 
nghts 

Our doctors and other member 
ol the Nashville a 
heart 1) w th our 
paign and tlie r help has been a bg 
factor n our success tl ui far states 
Evangel st Banks 

Classes Being Offered 

Formal courses offered at the field 
school th s summer are pastoral meth 
ods 2 hours and pubic evangel sm 
4 hours t uult b> Evangel st Bmks 
Evangel St muse ''hour taught b) 
Mr Norman krocstad health evan 
gelism hour b) James W Mc 
Firland M D from tie General 



Bible -, ... 
on Wedne d ) eve. 
Evangelist Banks 






, conducted b) 



betUn Ite 

Jaceiielne I 

In addt 



J, D A 
ire ■> lou 



clai 







Field School Capers 

C.nva Ct) Jul) I 1J55— Hello 
to all )ou p opk w!o r nt en|0) ng 

'.■^.'.11 I I TU,I- . (ko 



stuff of h ch th 



.mde I 1 
had those ' 



Filer 



, for held school 

It was at night when we arrived 

1 Madison Collect Our eamp site 

looked more like a wilderness than 

anything else I can thmk of Next 






'dilapidated fun 
cpress lid Kentuck-) Teni 



faence truck It was"a rainy da> tents 
had to be pitched light h 
weeds cut The rain came _ 
without any consideration for us win. 
soever Clothes and furniture didi 
get any dr)'er. In fact with w^-t weathi 
such as we've bad almost e-veryd 
since we got here, and living aceot 
modations in tents, it seenr" "--" 
bound to be a slight damp 
everything we touch. 

I said everything we touch. But not 

our spirits. For mstance, visuahze the 

Sabbath afternoon of the storm-the 

(Co/U/'iued on page 2) 









ons the young m 
heavy V s tition p 
follow ng up 20th Century 
Scliool and Vo ce of Prophecy nlcresl 
a well s V s tine the people w! o are 
attend ng tl c Crusade toi Chr st e 
ngs Ahead) a number of B ble st i 
les are be ng gven by the stud nt 
to nterested ndviduals 
Guesf Speakers At Evening Meet ngs 
Besides the series of prophetic lec- 
tures given by Evangelist Banks, two 
guest speakers have participated in 
the evening meetings of the Crusade. 
H E Westermeycr, visiting professor 
01 history at SMC, presented the topic 
True Americanism for Mc" on July 
4 Elder Archa O. Dart, family coun- 
selor from the Southern Union Con- 
ference has presented four lectures 
on family relations. In addition he 
has conducted classes for the field 
school students in child evangelism 
and pastoral counseling, 
has bee 



Wahngtun D C W Hard Brown 
w II nterne n th Cjrol na Conf r 
en El on Ro) M I a h i Ol o 
R larl Sloj I la s to I tl ol 
por r n ty Mar Cul eyl ou 



■nd the Cru 



all those 
tings. 

Vacation Bible School At 

Boulevard Church 

Elder and Mrs. Dart, assisted by 

Miss Dorothy Matthews, supervisory 

leache-r of grades three and four at 

(ConlhiueJ on page 3) 



FUTUREVENTS 
f^ug, 13 Graduation of SummtT 

School Seniors, 
Aug. 15 Recreation on field. 
\ug, 22 Home and School 
Benefit Film "A Boy, A Girl, 
and a Dog." 
Aug, 29 Georgia-Cumberland 
Conference L a y-Evangelism 
Program. 
Aug. 31 Elementary School 

Aug. 31 Academy Registration. 

Sept. 5 Academy Night Wel- 
coming Program. 

Sept. 6 College Registration Be- 
gins. 

Sept. 12 "The Wilson Story," 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



SOUTH 



ACCENT 




/I jba^U oJf Sf. 



Wdl hu 

■^cliool Th 
flown b) a 






Mondi> Ju!> 15 wtb an e\cnt/iil 
daj in tliL lives of all who TLsidt 
in Maudt JonLS Hall Not onl) was 
tliat tht da) of tlic summer school pic 
nic but It was also the birthday of our 
miscot who was named Maude Edna 
Ruby m honor of all her foster 
mothers She is reall) a darling child 
those who cue for her are ne\cr 
bolhcred h) hearin;^ her ery- 



FIELD SCHOOL CAPERS 



sound Du 
extendi I 



. Terebj 



Aiil 11,-/;,, ( / / I,,; Uls Mdulyi 

luLii Dilli u in I jiinn } iiiSii/ all former 

n<- 10 siuduiis ui SMC L)'iin Aim Man 
hi! ind f I'/)' Jrc planning to be 

r turn bak us tins fill BtH) jo and AUr) 
And ]tw ire now living m Atlanta where 
work both arc secretaries U the Bible School 
who oftiie Mauhn Ins been with Fiith 

.quest for Toda) television m Nevi York for 
hng 



I don t imagine anyone welcomed 
her as gladl) as Miss Shieie Now 
jou can catch up on all that sleep 
jou vc lost waiting up for us at night 
M/u Sbnte' 

Jean Rttd made a trip to Washing 
ton recently md brought back with 
her her sister Mrs K//lh Campbell 
We hope she enjojs her stay it SMC 
as much as we enjoyed getting ac 
quainted with her 

Tiijf Aiixon writes that she is en 
jojin^ her summer \acation at home 
by gomg to the beach eating and 
sleeping Sounds like fun' Carol Mc 
Cl/ire IS water skiing eating sleeping 
and at the same time, holding down a 
full time )ob' Mary Fraitcet Taylor 
Doretii H/ggms, Ehzetbtlh Hernandez 
and Thihua Edgmoii are all at home 
preparing for the weddings to take 
place the last part of August 

We are ill saddened to hear of the 
KLident which befell Pal O Day at 
his home in Kissimmee Florida And 
now that he is on the road to recovery 
we want to let him know were all 
thmking of him If we could all send 
you telegrams Pat we might be able to 
express some of our good wishes But 
there might be a chance we would 
duplicate sometlimg that has already 
bcui said How does Carol Jean Whid 
Jtn ht into this paragraph' 






will be employ 
rely hate to see 
der to keep u. 
00 much the) 



One 



: ago ^ 



iwoke to learn that i 
of our number Chdihlle Crouch had 
kit us to )oin the ranks of the mar 
ried and is now Af. i £///r Withams 

Word has come that Bilhe Timiage 
is now the proud owner of one of 
those hard to get items cilled auto 
mobiles bo that s who that Missis 
sippi licensed maroon Plymouth be 
longs to thats been parked out in 
front Congntulations Billie' 

"When Rnhird Chesne) ( Beaver 
thit IS) ceceued his official Greet 
ines from his uncle m Washington, 
mother loyal SMC ite was added to 
the United States Army Our loss is 
Undc Sams gam and all that but 
we sure do miss yoii Beaver' 

This IS about it for now so until 
we see you all in September so long' 



SANBURN WINS MEDAL 



t ioiithtrn Ml' 
vtnin^ of lull 



iir) Colksc 
intklikri 



T.ih 



■Student 

'l 0"l dill 



. Boit Docks 

itl WIS pulled from the 



. Sinburn jppliid Ci 



ospilal «l,trt (lu hos 

lett rcprcstiUin;, the 
kt\ Council and the 
\ Red Cross made the 
etti Muliiil Insurinec 



ploices bouthern Missionary College 
I 1 polie-) holder thtis making San 
bum elmblc for the a«ard Griffith 
ilso stited that the award is onl) 
made when there is unimpeichible 
pioot that the recipient plaicd the 
maior roll in the rescue 

banburn is the second \ ice prcsiden' 
of the Collcgedale Ja>cces an active 
hrst lid ^roup live of their number 
irc licensed first aid instructors The) 
ire H H Kuhlman Roscoe Mizellc 
"ce Pcirman Fred Sanburn and 
Smith These file and Paul Hoar 

re members of the Hamilton County 
imerLcne, Rescue Team which is con 

e.ted with the Red Cross 

Higgins Daniolson Wadding 
Dorecn Higgins diujhtcr of Elder 
:nd Mrs W B Higgins ssiU be ,ed 
o Harr> Daniclson August n 1953 
n the L)nn Wood Hill Chapel at 



r or pohi-, 
cs 1 person s 
s the hft of 



a Miss Dtrniet Pittman and Dr and 




Down South 

B'' Bob Ammons 
The summer school sessian 
brought man) new firr. 
Talgc Hall Lil, a '"« 
like Milford SprudI s„n, ,„ t* 
mancnt Sutures ""'"!< | 

To )0U who hase neicr bee 
summer school )ou hase m a 
unusual experience Some kmd'of ' 

SmgT;yfoThe:a?'^1 

vvorking but not taking sc 
Tor those who arc f,oinc 
and should study it prevents 
Recreation however usually 

■scliooi.sneinn 



glid to ■ 



brttic but 

Us close the amc 

cat^n'^Wrac"'" ;'""!'>, '^^^^ h» , 
back and also w 

had such a wonderful t,me Durmgh 
absence Harold Johnson did a 
fine job of taking his phec 

During the summer months th 
fellows of Talgc Hill who c 
remain here try almost anythi 
make a livelihood Some are successfu 
and others not so sucee.stui Most o 
the colporter-- ' 
first few -weeks are doing very nd 
now The fellows who went to Wash 
ington to pick apples (eomnionlj call 
ed fruit tramps) have retui ' 
budding South Their comn 
We could do the |ob fust 
anyone else but just don 
ha\e enough experience 

No report as yet from Alaska hi 
been received Maybe Holdm 
company struck gold 

Kenneth Parrish and Richard Ches 
ney have gone to work for their Undf 
Sam We wish them the best of every 
thing including God s protection 

It IS hard to tell whether this i 
Southern Missionary ColleL,e or South 
ern Missionary Academy The academj 
boys have almost taken over Talgc 
Hall They are \ery wtkomc along 
with the other new residents 

Pat O Day a well rounded memb 
of the Talgc Hall family recently su: 
tained a serious injury while shootmj 
one of his guub His condition has 
proved rapidly and with the contin 
prayer of hi"; friends we hope Pat 
)om us again m Scptembir 

We are sorry that our Dein is : 
ferine with the cariehL I woni 
though if it coiildn t be i pain 
the neck' Seriously Lhou;.h the doc 
tor tells him that he his four boil 
next to his ear drum We all fed 
sorr; for you dcin and we hope yo 
will be out and around before long' 

Thats the news as it looks froi 
here Sec you this fall 

The Goal 



Bs Wain 

■A rnJmuii, Comp, 
night 






through broken clouds 
enough light to silhouette a 10" 
hgure slow'l) making his » 1) throutl 
the ssaisthigh grass of the Afcioi 
plain ENCCpt lor a small brceJe thl 
oecasionall) rustles the tall ^jass th 
air IS still There is silence a sickc" 
ing silence that is broken onl) b) U" 

-'1 h)™ 

ness in t 
I, bod, 



I diis trnel through the All"" 
emess We sec ssritten in his ta 
or) of nights o 



man) 



iggic 



vsith ssdd beasts 



disease hunger our s\e us" -" 
his face a grim determination to rea 
1 goal-a goal (hat seems dearer » 
him U„n lite itselt There is a lo»t 
of tear m the man s e)es ind m h" 
heart a so.ce keeps pleading 1"'" 
back sshile ,0« can' But on lie m-« 
go forgetting the past torgetting w 
present His goal is urjin^ hun on 
einnot turn batk 

In bis hind he boll i simll 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



[ective service bulletin 

mcmmmd from p^ge I) 
n must iLCCpt him each jear for 
r j^jr of stud) and the ■ichooi 
rt-cognjztd college or uni 
, offcrm^ full courses of stud) 
c^uh^ degrees— No fl) 

. ,„ ,. .J Mmpl) to rank as high 
Bi'bk" m his grades compared to 
len in hii particular college 
rmrks of bright or dumb 
s soing to a CO ed school, 
r hurt him as the) don t 



Coll 



i n-ith 1 






V . college qualification 

(>i\en twice a year, and the 

a make at least 70 and pref 

lore on the test Se\ent) 

magic passing grade, but 

idn for the student to 

higher number Regula 

1 thanee, and, besides, the 

aw^i be at leist 75 m the case 

Imte student 

tcit is a single shot affair 
X no retakes, and the grade 
;nt makes when he takes the 
d doe him the rest of his col 



J especially if its down close to 
*0 mark, and forget about class 
ling. He should remember, they 
ic final say-so is still up to the 
Board, or perhaps an Appeal 
,and Board members might take 
viuw about deferring a lad who 
70 on the test and then loafs 
in the lower ranks of his college 

Lo(.al Board granting a student 

nent on the bisis of class stand 

■ tc t scores puts the student into 

IS cilled 11 S classification 

's nothing permanent about such 

ig though and it is subject to 

from )ear to year 

I pinch the Local Board still 

, call him up for induction It 

happens though the student still 

e outs He can ask 

so to sp°ak from the 

: Appeal Board in his 

Bal judicial ciraut Or he cm f^U 

n thit I S (C) time off period 

under the law if he h^sn t 

■(hat up ahead) 

s the Via) the college student 
:nt system works in principle 

Ej/jwjjh — If he actuall) stirts 
Budies and docs all right in them 



ithc cas) from a Selectu< 
e standpoint for the rest of the 
I )tar If his normal time to go 
ier\ice comes up back home his 
Boird must under the law 
him in the I S(C) group and 
~ finish the )eir He ilso might 
" ing this 



With a 



-He 



got t 



, the I A 

tcation nhah means he can be 
to dut) at m) time Tirst he s 
' h a tLptcd b) his college or 
5it) for inothcr )car of -^Aork 
■5 got to have actuiilly started 
-^ and bt doing satisfactory work, 
aes that he has to be able to show 
ithcr made at least a score of 70 
fis qualification test or ranked 
'"licaUy in the upper half of the 
in his freshman class the year be- 
■ If ne-ccssar)', he can grab onto 
1-S (C) classification " provided 
already started classwork 



■"""',"7 If sticking with the class 
'^l^ he must have been in the 
" three-fourths of iimior class 
' "-^n only basis, 

w Tk ,7~ ""^ f^omg gets 

■ 'he college qualihca'ion 
^hes banking on that, must 
l^^'^'i^at least 7^. Or his class 
'flu.t'^i'"' ^'' '^^' "ndergraduate 



FIELD SCHOOL 

{Conthiried from page 1) 
ison College, and Virginia Dart- 
ns former student at SMC and 
no^ an elementary school teacher con- 
ducted a Vacation Bible School at the 
Boulevard S.D.A. church, Madison 
Jul) 13-24. Here the field school 
students and their wives received first- 
hand experience in child evengelism. 
Students Tab Dale 
Carnegie Course 
Each Friday afternoon Mr. Myron 
Har\ey, treasurer of the Kentucky- 
Tennessee Conference, conducts the 
Dale Carnegie Course for the benefit 
ot the field school group. He states 
that a large number of the students. 
their wives, and other Crusade workers 
•■re taking advantage of the course. 
Names of Students Attendinq 
Field School 
The students who are attending 
field sehool from other colleges are- 
Bill Boykin, SMC student in '50-'51 
and now attending Emmanuel Mis- 
sionary College, and John Read, sen- 
ior music major from Madison College 
and brother of Billy Mack Read of 
SMC The SMC students are: Koy 
Brown Bill Brown, Elmon Roy, Le- 
Ro) SJireiner, Eldon Wilson, Obed 
Graham, Curtis Jennings, Bob East, 
David Mayers, Bob McCumber, Doug- 
las Milliner, and Dennis McCoy. 

V/RIGHT— [Continued from p. I) 
ed with SMC. Thursday evening the 
SMC group got together for a reunion, 
■with about 60 people present. They 

Herbert Rogers Mary Jane Specker 
Rudisaile Charles Keymer New York 
City Georgette Damon Collier Call 
fornn Mabel Parish Re) nolds Fresno 
California W O Reynolds Maurine 
Shaw Boyd Wa)ne Thurber Jimmie 
Lou Westerfield Brackett Carol J 
Russ A\olt B Just Margaret Just 
Aldon G Turnidge Mr and Mrs J 
W Gepford Mr and Mrs Warren 
Gcpford D Henri Doughs Mrs 
Hazel Callender Ruth Wiedemann 
Ruth Christensen Jimm) Joiner 
Howard Huenergardt Bob Channell 
Li)ton Sutton Lester E Park John 
Cannon Grad) Smoot Mimm Du 
nail Laurence Pa)ne Dons Baesslcr 
Pa)ne Carol jean Whidden Bett) 
Hird) Peterson Garland C Peterson 
Mr and Mrs L G Se^^als M Car 
ballal Ethel Cochran Talhurst Cecil 
Coffc) Mr and Mrs Bob Roach Mr 
and Mrs Roland Semmons Juin R 
Rodriquez Virginia Thurber Vera 
Lester Brad Braley Olne Bitson 
Braley Robert Rogers Eloise Rogers 
Kenneth A Wright and Mrs Ken 
ncth A Wright 

eOAL— (Continued from p 2) 

Wh)^ we ask Wh) his 
man appirenti) g \en up the con 
of home and fimil) to wander 1 
African wilds What is the me 
of his bhck bag and ot the grim 
upon his tace' A thousand que 
could be isked but ill would i, 
inswercd for we know nothing 
him except what we sec The - 
picture IS one big question mirk 

Thoughts begin to rush ^ , 

through our minds. This is Africa, 
the land of treasure. Here are located 
the richest mines in the world— gold 
mines diamond mines, in which hu- 
man lives have been sold for a few 
dollars. Is it wealth the stranger is 
seeking? 

Perhaps he is running away from 
something. He may be an enemy 



■ciety I 



icicty I 
r throuch sc 



. Is he seeking 



political scheme > Could it be tliat 
is plotting here in the jangle ihc ov< 



Hitlei 



■ Stal 



-, tlie 



might the man to whom V 
shall bow tomorrow? 

We cannot tell. We do not kno> 
We should not judge. What right ha- 
we even for suspicion ? He may be 
humanitarian with the noblest of r^ 
tives How can we probe the soul 
a man and know whafs hidden the 

But watch! He m..-- 

led step, his eyes gazing 



DIPLOMAS TO YOU! 




Alvln Galutia. Tr 




Charles h/leade, Secretary 



&^;»t^ 


1 




, 


di:^ 


tM 



Tf-^ 





CM 



,E. Acceptances 

: more SMC sl.iAnts luvc 
Itified of their acceptance into 
School of Dentistry in Loma 
makins a tol.il of four SMC- 
a will be among the -11 in the 
nations first dental class. 
, Daniclson, Jamc, Curtis Orr, 



of 
rd with School of D, 



for d 

of th: 
LinJj. 


ntal students 
n laboratorie 
School of Me 


will 
and 


Dentustr 


becomes the 


The 
,shth 



school of the College of Me< 



(Co; 



iiieJ i 



Elmon Roy Richard Sloan 

DO IT NOW 

THE "SOUTHERN ACCENT" FOR 20 FULL ISSUES 
Simply fill out the handy subscription blank below and send to 

Circulation Manager, SOUTHERN ACCENT, CoUegedale, Tenn. 
Please enter my subscription to The Southern Accent for 

one year (TWENTY ISSUES), Enclosed is S2,00. 

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^"i 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 




THE COLLEGE INDUSTRIES EXPAND 

§100,000 Increase Reported in Labor Given to Students 



The 1950-51 fiscal year af- 
forded 5300,000 in student labor. 
In 1951-52, 5400,000 was given 
to students in return for their 
labor. Mr. Charles Fleming, Jr., 
Business Manager of Sourhern 
Missionary College, made this 
unbelievable 
the College Vocational Day held 




EL ACENTO ESPANOL 



EL ACENTO ESPANOL 
Ediim- Vinson Bushniill 

Ajsaci.ilf Eilitor 

AlDA ACOSTA 

Literary Advisor 
Maria Morhno 



fuc otorgada al seiior Ambas tienen su hogai 
1111 reprcsciitanle de Picdras, Puerto Rico, 
dc scgiiros Liberty r„-i m> n o r i t a Vill-m' 



<iite Wright lia regre- ®OAL— {Continued from p. 3) 

iifoniia. doiide asistio "^"^'j','o^^'''f*i "'c horizon. He appears 

"' ^ ' muchos f° ''^'?o*^'"g for something, but Hiere 

A_--..._ IS nothing to look for. only : 



1 ( )estc y de la 

1'^ que haya sido un 
" lanlc," y que muchos 
v'-ngan coma resuitado 



of tall grass gently WavinR ,„ 
breeze. Tiie grass as it waves stems 
laugh and ridicule him for his v 
attempts. He bites his lip. tr>.ing 
fight batk the anguish 



hail llepndo de 






; frani 



s face will tell you 

get down and cry like 



ting. The traveler with the 
bag comes nearer, and the tall man 
goes out to meet him. At last the two 
face each other— two men, flesh and 
blood, body and soul, alone in the 
vast, African jungle. What will the 
outcome be.' How will the course of 
history be changed? While the world 
sleeps the two stand face to face. 

The man we have followed across 
the wilderness silently and carefully 
opens the precious black bag he has 
been carrj'ing. He speaks: "I am the 
Fuller Brush man. Would you be in- 
terested in lookinc over our (me line 
of brushes,'" 

Southern Union 
Senior Camp 
Cancelled 

We are sorry to announce that the 
Southern Union Conference's Senior 
cmp to be held at Lake Lure. North 
Carolina, has to be cancelled. Due to 
^ poho threat the Carolina Junior 
Camp has also been cancelled, and it 
hai been decided that it would be best 
not 10 bring a large group of young 
people together under such circtim- 



-he Southern Union an- 
nounced that all deposits would bt 
refunded. We are sorry that such i 
thing is necessar)'. but we can all look 
forward to a grand and happy reunion 



Edwards Reaches 
$3,000 Mark in Sales 

Charles Eclwards. a SMC 
dent who is canvassing in 
Alabama-Mississippi Conference 



n 



■a. 

..., has gone 
S3,000 mark in sales. Hd»ards 
attained this goal just last week. 
Congratulations 



B,ly. fuO pr>~. 



I y VValdemar 



Iv Ills body stil 
01. In the distant 
s only a speck, b 



the 



he 



T>.iTrs„'^^,» iS _ ,„£; 

The'Taft Bank 



-n 



ende 



sus a iptck. It 

fes hope and ,„„„g, ,v,ti„„ h.m. 

His pace quickens almost to a run 

r*" P"'* i' he.itin(. madly. Will thii 

'" "' 'I iiihiio Mr,: ^^^ ',|^ ;'^?' '"1 which he has so lonj; 

Ml Ml .11 , ,., * ''''' i''V^ of the dawn in the 

^ , . ■ ■ -*;;;>fcv he can .see tltat the speck 

-ilid.a dedos 'ns* the hut we see another man 

' - las scnon- a tall man who has spent a sleepte 

^ "•!' ':■ que salio nisht tossmg upon his mat. Now fuUv 

1. lo;,„\"i''' "'!',*'!'■ ""a '"-■ '"" ""I pet's from the 
'■ l^ic >, y ..\na Maria window. He sees a lone r,m,,^ ,„ 
..>l"=les,s.,i6elviemes. pro,,chi„s. His musJSS £ „, 






THE 



i^ 



OUTH^]^| ACCENT 



Southern Missionary College. Collcgedale, Tennessee. September 18, 1953 



'right Reports 789 Students Enrolled 



liK 0-fold Program 
ressed at SMC 

rn Missionary College be- 
thc threefold devdopment of 
,,ujuits, the spiritual, mental, and 
sica! developments. In accordance 
belief, edifices have been 
._r the furtherance of these 
dopments, and plans include future 
: toward these objectives. 
important of these devel- 
the spiritual development 
the individual, There are two cha- 
; tabernacle- auditorium lo- 

^ campus. The small chapel 

■he H. A. Miller Hall of Fine Arts 
i be used for recitals and medita- 
. The Lynn Wood Hall Chapel is 
:ene of tlic Sabbath afternoon ves- 
,, S;ibbath morning Sabbath school, 
MV meeting. The Tabernacle- Au- 
.rium houses the CoUegedale SDA 
ich ■«■ th 1 scatmg capacit) of ap 
mjtd) 1200 
or the mental de\clopmeTit of the 
!mt SMC prOMdcs L>nn Wood 
^tl c administration buildinq— 
r Hickman Science Hall A G 
.lel Memorial Librarj Harold A 
Ikr ! ni. Arts Hall and of course 
eUmcntar^ school building 
"or the phjsicat development of 
C t(.s the Tabernacle Auditorium 
quickl) be transformed into in up 
latt f;>mnasium Not long ago the 
1 pirlv was redone and a track vvas 
1 Li t jear a three court tennis and 
lejLill slab \\as completed The 
; park and slab have excellent light- 
facihties for evening playing for 
se who have full schedules during 

lOUTHRRN AccL-NT and South- 
isionary College welcome any 
inquiries about the available 
i on the campus. Address in- 
to "Letters to the Editor," 
RN AcciLNT, CoUegedale Ten- 
and the staff will do their best 
cr your questions and give any 

llore Slates 
fend Students 
jov Record 

autlicrn Missionary College has ex- 
ciKcd this ytMr the largest enroU- 
'' in Its luslory. To date, September 
1953. there have been four hun- 
1 ninet}^ four registrants for the 




Fine Arts Building 
Ready for Classes 

Southern Missionar>' College ha ju 
completed a S9i,733 Fine Arts Buil 
ing located at the north end of tl 
campus. The finishing of this buil 
ing is, however, just step three in tl 
expansion and building program of tl 
college. First to be erected in this e 
pansion was the A. G. Daniels Mtm 




President Speaks 
At Friday Chapel 



Soutlic 
dents ass 


1 Mis 
nibled 


0° 


Fr 


Coll 
d.iv 


S<: 


Scptcmbf 


11. ji 


Ih 


lir 






of the ye. 


r. to li 


ir 


're. 


dent 


;ra 


A. Wriul 




( " 


1 til 


drv 


"r 


of the 1,1 













Hammill Speaks at 
Dean's Convocation 

AU college students assembled in 
their assigned chapil scats to hear Dr 
Richard Hammill on Thursdi) nii,ht 
September 10 is he conducted h s 
Deans convocation to start the new 

Dr Hamm 11 e,\\c several idmoni 
tions to the new students both fresh 
men and others who have not ittcnded 
SMC before in order that all mav 
start the semester with the same goal 
m mind He cautioned thit the b 
wiy to succeed in college life s t 
find out what you re supposed to d 
in college and then do it 

Music Instructor 
Suffers Injury 

Clifton V. Cowles, assistant profes- 
sor of music, injured his leg Monday 
night, September 14, as he followed 
the CoUegedale fire truck to Ooltewah. 

While running along the highway, 
he was forced to leave the road to 
avoid being hit by an oncoming car, 
Mr. Cowles jumped into what he 
thought was a small ditch, but is 
turned out to be an eight-foot culvert. 
He will remain at a local hospital for 



ind laboratories of the 
iral sciences. 

sbc- 



building Is named in honor of SMC's 
now retired Professor Harold A. Mil- 
ler, who worked so faithfully and un- 
t rmei) for SMC tor so many )cjrs 
The building has n addit on to n im 

speech laboratory art rooms and i 
small attractive chap 1 for recitals and 
rehearsals 

Plans for the future show that con 
strict on for i ncv\ Home Economics 
B H 1! I in the near future 



Colon al t\le Ih \ arc hr<. proot ted 
br k 1 u Id nt th stately pillars of 



Classes Elect 
Term Leaders 

The Freshman Class under the spon- 
sorship of Dr. Ambrose Suhrie. resi- 
dent consultant, elected their class offi- 
cers on the evening of September 10. 
l9'-i. Previously, a nominating com- 
mittce had been appointed who 
brought the names before the class to 
be voted on. The outcome of the elec- 
tion is as follows: 

President: Carl Aslilock, Forest Lake 

Academy. 
Vice-President: Jan Rushing, Col- 

k-gedale Academy 
Secretary: Donna Haynes, Takonu— 

Academy. 
Treasurer: Larry McClure, Forest 

Lake Academy 
During the chapel period for Sep- 
tember 14, the sophomores, juniors. 



histor)'. Dormitory laiilitits h,ivc been 
taxed to capacity, and a small dormitory 
for high sdiool girls housing about 50 
students has been added to the school 
plant. 

President Wright said the college 
had grown from Southern Junior Col- 
lege, with an enrollment of 163 in 
19'13, to Southern Missionarv College 



school, making a total of 789 on the 

Tlie net worth of tlic institution has 
grown from $450,000 in 1943 to Sl.- 
600.000 at the present time, and the 
over-all operational budget of S209,- 
000 has increased to $2,551,000 for 
the past year, 

F.r.t Gf,iduMo-, 

The 1'^. ■ :l, ■ lust 



ther 






School Picnic Near 



The anniijl school picnic will soc 
be here. Due lo the overall success t 
the picnic last year we are planning I 
have it here on the campus agjii 
There will be many different even 
this year for both ,i;irls and boys. 



ack , 



. This i 



;of 



hundred and four students 

year s registration. The freshman 

s has also reached a new record. 

1 hundred fifty-six members now 

^ to be freshmen. 

Icpresentcd in the student body of 
"Ihttn M.ssionary College are thirty- 
"■« states, the District of Columbia. 
« It" fote.gn countries. This too is 
"cord this yea,. Also there are more 
"aents in the dormitories than ever 

™ past- There are more veterans 
■Satred than h.ave been since the in- 
■< «f the last world war. The Faoilty 

i>«tl,e„. Missionary College is the 
SI *"' !>""—» necessity that 
^« «ot overlooted. Twelve new 
,j " "' employed by the school 
h«A I' '"'^'"Ji"S the additions in 
^•Academy and Elementary Adminis- 

Soothcrn Missionary College .md its 

I'Ce ,°",r '°°''"S '"^"^ "■* 
l^'" o (he year ahead and with 

jaic t™!"- " *«11 be the best that 



to practice up to beat this year. 

The broomshop won the half-mile 
relay race with a clear sweep, receiving 
a floating trophy, which will go to the 
winning entrants this year. The run- 
ners for the broomshop were Gilbert 
Smith. Jerry Holdtidge. Dwayne Dick- 
erson. and Nat Halvetsoii. Chester 
Damron's long legs took him up five 
feet to win the high jump, and Bobby 
loe Davis sailed through the air 17 
feet and 5 inches to take the honors 
for the broad jump. In the girls' broad 
jump contest. Martha Tinnon won 
with a leap of 12 feet and 10 inches. 

Gilbert Smith zummed around the 
track to win the 200-yard dash in 28 
seconds. 

The Academy took on the Faculty 




officers for the coming year. They are: 

President; lack Bohannon 

Vice-President: Beth McKee. 

Secretary: Kathryn Wooley 

Treasurer: Jimmy Lynn 

The Junior class, meeting in the par- 
lor of .Maude Jones Hall, completed 
only one phase of their class electi. 



of school 
industries during tJic past five or six 
years, the president told the student 

For the devotional part of the serv- 



from thi 
phasijinp 
his heart 



Wrielil 



■ n-ii 



Elc, 



The 



i Duke. 



that enabled him to stand the t 
to have a record without pec 
statesman and a leader for God. 



in soft ball and defeated them 9 I 
The outside-inside football game fin- 
ished the contests when the outside 
won 6 to 0, ... 

This year we are also planning o 
have contests in tennis and volley-ball. 
There will be horse shoes, badminton, 
and skating for everycme to enjoy. 



Business Manager 
Directs Spending 

Charles Fleming. Jr. business mana- 
ger of Southern Missionary College, 
handles the funds for the million 
dollar enterprises conducted by the 
school here. 

In addition to his work, which is 
a full-time job in itself. Mr, Fleming 
is over-all supervisor of twenK others 
assigned to the accounting office, Mr, 
George T. Gott. Mr. R, G. Bowen 
and Mr. R. C- Mizelle are associated 
with him is directing the several de- 
partments of the division. 



ODSAC 



member of the student body has direct 
plea to the top governing student body, 
the Student Senate. 

BD Degree Granted 
Elder Wittschiebe 

Elder Charles E, Wittschiebe. chair- 
man of the department of religion and 
ethics, retumcd to his duties here after 
a years leave of absence which was 
spent at the Scventh-day Adve-ntist 
Theological Seminary in Takoma Park. 
Maryland, r r^ , 

Tlie degree of Bachelor of Divinty 
was awarded to Elder Wittschiebe after 
he completed his course there. He has 
been called numerous times to ^each 
In the churches surrounding the Wash- 
meton area, but he states that he is 
".trc- elad to be back in CoUegedale 



Soplom 


FUTUREVENTS 


S 


Soplom 

Soplom 
Soplom 


:"i.*?B:;=; 


"-"■' 


11 


Stalioa WSMC. 


E 


Emph 


n]\l°uZT%°'E' 


mif- 


I.°Me 


lurphT will bo io c 
10! Slan Midgloy 


li'i 


Odobo 


19: Fcundor-* Day. 




°«u! 


■ Begin! 


_^ 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



September l 



IN* 



SOUTHM^I ACCENT 

i.."."aiii!^ j'l, 'iv'i;. Kc-cmcftd a.s jm SoWtHFKN' A(.rr'NT. Sept 
Ml Mlil H ADVENTIST COLLEGIATE PRESS ASSOCIATION 



/I 2>(U/t 0/ Sfzice 



O 



loann Au 


German 


Jo^^ 


Ha»k 
Jntob. 



. Jan Rushing 
fry Hawk 
ginia LyncJ 



;, c, Mi» 



"In iht Beginning Was the South." This phrase is familiar to a 
loi of ynu I am sure — a favorite expression of many, an original by 
Dr. II. r. W'LAiermeyer, Ph.D., Professor of History from Walla 
\\ .rll.i ( iilkj^r.'. who spent last year here with us in the South. If I 
m.n ht p.irrlr.iicci, I would like to tio a little reminiscing— reminis- 
tinu the riighi cl.is\e5. History of the South, Constitutional Inter- 
|.rfi.iii..ii, Ameriian llisiciry. .rini many of ihc other classes that Dr. 
Westerimver liantlleil st, well. I also lemeniber the many huinor- 
„l,^ hut iMjriiial tirapel talks that Dr. Wcstermtvcr presenteil — 
the p.itlr, ili.it st> well expressed his thoughts of the South— the il- 
lustrative singing that sometimes accompanied his talks to make 
ihem more emphatic and enjoyable — the talk that he gave for the 
hoy's retepiiiin — the friend to the students he was. All these com- 
hiiutl made his hrief Slav liere at Collegedale beneficial, and many 
people were iiilliieiueir f.ir good bv his presence. I would like 
to take ibis opporluiiitc 10 ib.tiik Dr. Westermeyer publicly for can- 
iribiilitig ol bis time and talent to the betterment of Southern Mis- 
sionary College, and of the Southland. Come back and see us some- 
time, won't you Doctor. 

Oakcs Family Leaves A Student Writes 
For East Africa ""'^!Z. .,..„, . 



us il has only bct-n .i few short weeks 
since wt alk-ndcd cl.issi-s. Of course it 
is good 10 SLC cvtfybody afjain tJioii^li. 

Dutinp, thf siimmt-r some of our 
brave lassies went canvassing. Barbara 
Nelson, for example, has earned a 
$1,000 scliolatship from her summers 
work. Congratulations to all you col- 
porteurs, and welcome back to our 
campus, 

Speaking of old students beln^ back 
on our canipus, Joan Hedgepeth is 
with us again. Joan couldn't be with 
us last year, but we are very happy to 
have her this year. 

Some of our girls have had real 
luck tliis summer. Virginia Lynd went 
to California for a visit. I hear she 
like>i Loma Linda. Any particular rea- 
son, Virginia? 

Gl.idys Alvarez surely got around at 
tht Pan Amcric.in Youth Congress — 
at kavt I suppoif she did, bexrause just 
two days after she returned she had a 
childish disease— chicken pox. Where 
did you get them, Gladys? 

Wedding bells have really been ring- 
ing this year. Besides Doreen Higgins 
and Harry Danielson, Thelma Edgmon 
and Dob Skeggs, Marjoric- Connell and 
Harold Johnson, there have been three 
others. Mary Frances Taylor and Al 
McChire. Ruby Martin and Fred Eber- 
hart, Mary Thomas and Bill Haw- 
thorne have been joined in holy wed- 
lock. 



indering why 
thty had such gleams in their eyes! 
Congratulations Joe and jerry. 

Dorothy Phillips won't have to learn 
to give shots when she goes into train- 
ing. She has already begun. If your 
arm is still sore let me know and we 
will see what can be done about it! 

This is our biggest year he-re in the 
dormitory. There is a total of 205 girls 
living in our two dormitories. Some of 
our rooms have three in them while at 
the normal building there art four and 
five. We hope you girls get .ilon,:; O.K. 



Ballard .inJ Je.m .inJ Jane Purdie. 
Welcome to our campus and here's 
hoping you like it here. 

There are quite a few sisters living 
in the dormitory this year. In fact 
there are so many it would be impos- 
sible to print t^ch name. I believe 
there are fifteen sisters all togetlier. 
This should prove if family squabbles 

Most of the academy girls are out 
on their own this year. By that I mean 
.iway from the college girls Mrs Law 
son, a t d t S th M r) 

College 1 t > th d f th 

Normal B Id 1 th \ It, 



/4tad^te^ ;46ode 




This is your report from "No Man's 

Another school term has opened and 
the dorm is again buzzing with c 

Should I say again? This is the 
first year that the academy girls have 
had the privilege to have a dormitory 
ill to tiiemsclves. If you should o-er 
ivant to look any of us up, we live 
in the top roost of the normal build- 

lu have trouble arranging fur- 
niture, you might 

from Anne Cazalas or Sue Thomas, 
They only had six beds, six chests, and 
six desks to arrange in thci 
think our rooms look mighty pretty, 
though, with almost all new furniture! 

Delphyne B.illard can tell you how 
it feels 10 sleep on a top bunk while 
her twin, Darlyne, does her daily ex- 
ercising on the lower bunk. 

Anna Ruth Ellis has be«n taking 
lessons, not from the kind of 
teacher most of us have, but from her 
pet canary! 

Have you ever been locked in a dark 
closet for t^venty minutes? Ask Sally 
Beyer how it feels. She knows. 

Wf all wonder why Ann Wallace, 

lu.ir.il.i Wallace, and Aileen Jennings 

(■.irri' Me Back to Old Virgi- 



mean th t k - m g 1 

are just t Ik g th i p P t C f 
ton wok p h mm t th th 

night talk g b t h t dm 

What d d > ) h m 

One ght b g p t d 

girls. ML d k g 

our lov f p I pi d t\ 1 ^ 

dishpan ft th I t, m 

What f 1 d t g t 

Shirl J W d t k fi t p h 



f th 



u're a I p 1 Sh 1 > 
Anyo 1 e th d n 
'aken d by I m g g 
e min t ft 4 30 th 






th 



night. Could it be hon 
-. ot maybe otherwise? 

I liii.c Fisher and Jeanine Holley 
havv been tr>4ng to find a way to tell 
their roommates, Jean and Jane Purdie, 
apart. I know of two individuals in 
Talge Hall who sometimes look alike 
tliemselvcs who think they know how! 

Nighlwatchman, the strange noises 
issuing from the dorm at night do not 



Anna R th Ell 11 t 

Spanish I h h p k t 

her sleep . I wonder why . 

Thinking it would be cool and re- 
freshing, Anne Cazalas and Sue Thom- 
as doused their four roommates with 
water, baby power. Fab, and butter. 
Was it girls that evolved? 

My roommate, Doris Wallace, sleeps 
till 10:00 trying to get her beauty- rest. 
Doris, we would like to know whether 

If you're wondering where- the "fire 
escape" for this building is, look 

about it, but I'll let y 
secret— it is really up to d<ilc! 

Well, that's life in the girls doi 
What's it like where you arc-' 



Bown South 

B|Walt.:rDFen2 
The lights have gone out ,. t , 
Hall. The busy halltwhicUoL^^ 

S'\' "°^ ''"^'ng the night found 

tlieir peace and stretrli ti 

out. spread over-.,U . f , '"T*" 

h the- ni«ht. 0, 
' ispcrin^ 



been s 



I tell c 



- tlircc- 



>vho still jia 

happy th'Vatetobebackand'i" 

Cfin5;r^r^:;^;:ir^^'"^S 

they also decide to leave the 
story for tlie morrow. 

Now, for the first tinit i 
is left alone 



self , 

again out of the crow 
. high-school kid, today 

n.\iy College 



vith hir 



iludent of 



Southei 

real purpose in life. 

Sure that his roon 

fast asleep silently and'all' to hinBelf 

he makes h.s resolution to work for 

success. Yes, he w " ' ■ 

thought of hims< 

tionally bright, but if othe 



. Hem 



being excep. 



studies his thoughts run down to the 
woodshop and its dust. Already k 
f I t gtl h ! h ks, 



l() H th 


k b 


t 


th h pp 








d th 1 




d ti, 


th 


be 


h m d tl PI 




f mto 


1 kid 


ih 


f 


t d 


ft n d 


h h ( 


Pl 


dt 


h b ( 


I h 


1 


Jd I, d 


d A d 


h 




Id Ik t 


k f m tl 


5 1 


b 


pi tl 


d Th f II 


1 




th bed 


th 1 


d, h 




b th 


gl 1) 
P 
D t d 


dtai 
til I 


th 


tl (si 
d 


k e h 


II. 




dd 


tp' It 
k gh 


1 t 
d S 


h 


ghtsv th 
th Iiit 



t T Ig H II I 
M ) svll d m f 
I ) ft 1 

b k J C d m I 
t P f t I, K 

d(. p f II) h Id 



pi b k h 



Th ghtw t hm t t c il 

d) h d h ft p a d 

the stairs, along the t I . Hi n' 
the fields, along the sidewalks. He ito 
thinks of home, of his ambition, of his 
future. Aaid while the morning is 
dawning, he looks up to the Orion mJ 
the sunrise in the east. Yes. life is "X 
only "making a living"; it has > P"'' 
pose, an aim. Over 200 boys haveeome 
together from all parts of the cljnnlrr 
and the world to prepare for a life »' 
service Through studies and work and 
joys together Ihcy svill make Ihtm^ 
selves lit to fill their place in sociej; 
in a svorld which is waiting for theia. 
In the meantime, a new da,; is bi* 
ing through into Collegedale vakj 
May this day brmg much |0y ano t 
ts inhabitants. 



the lights to be c 
ng my instnictions I Don't worry about me— Iv 
President Wright, three pounds already! 



Then Elder H. R. Beekncr. the Pastor 
of the Collegedale church, interviewed 




Qgllege Roster Shows 38 States, 
H Countries Represented 

Holland, Donild 
Hollingsworth, Carol 
Hollingsworth. Martin 
Hopps, Cecil 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



, that 58 states ar 
represented on tl 

here is a place 
ry Colle,ye for you 



Ir.mklin, Barbara 

Mi.kiewright, Edward 
MiliLr, George 
Morj:-Ln. Charles 
M.Collouch, Voncile 
\1:Kissick;Edna 
M,Kissick, Robc-rt 
( ) Connor, Joseph 
Peel, James 
Peterson, Elsie 
Rushing, Jan 



Nixon, Roma 
\Vikc,Dean 
Culpepper, Evelyn 

Fenz, Walter 

Jcssen, Ronald 
British West Indies 

Law, Juan,ta 
California 
Alii, David 
Bakcf, Bernice 
Barrcra, Marion 
Eaton, Robert 
Eschelman, Je; 



Halvi 



, Nat 



Jobe, 
McCoy, Verj'I 
Ojcda, Mary 
Phillips, Louis 



McConnachie, Alverda 
China 

Loh, Daniel 

Tran, Tan 
Colorado 

Zollinger, Beecher 

Ziffts, June 

Gladys 



Cub. 



I, Esthei 



Espinosa, Samuel 
Gonzalez. Rene 
Harper, Caridad 
Rjffel, Waldemar 
Sanchez, Manuel 
Lopez, Felix 

England 

Mud ford, Lynda 

Florida 
Alexander, James 
red. Bethel 



Alv, 



Bauer, David 
Belvin, Ellaine 
Bohannon, Jack 
Bond. Robert 
Brisson, Betty 
Brooks, William 
Buckhalter, Saletha 
Cavenauph, Fern 
Chapin, Marilyn 
Chew, Thclma 
Qayton, Sandford 
Cochran, James 
Coggin, Julian 
Danielson, David 
Dugan, Pat 
Finck, Ruth 
Gager. George 
Gates, Paul 
Genton, Emily 
Genton. Jessie 

Grc-en, Robert 
Hall, Marjorie 
Ht^drick. Robert 
Hess. David 



. Willia 
, Kathe 



Hul 

Jo, 

Kabool. Miclia 

Larsen, Joyce' 
Lynn. Joya 
Lynn. Kenneth 
Marvin, Laurence 
Mathe, Delores 
Matthews, Nancy 
Meister, Lowell 
Mobley. Myrna 
Moore, Nona 
Morris, Bobby 
Morton, Connie 
Morton, Joyce 
McClurc. Alfred 
McClure, Carol 
McClure, Larry 
McCumbcr, Robert 
McMenemy, Annalee 
Neil, Elizabeth 
Nelson, Barbara 
Noble, Ronnie 
Norris. -Durell 
O'Day. Robert 
Olsen, Okif 
O'Neal, Mary Jane 



Owei 



, Frar 



Pinson, Ronald 
Poppell, Delma 
Potter, Yvonne 
Powell, Martha 
Rilea, Lester 
Ringer, Margaret 
Rosenthal, Nancy 
Rosenthal, Pat 
Rouse, Lorraine 
Scott, Donald Jame 
Seyle, Lorraine 
Shephard. Richard 
Smith, Janet 
Smith, Lewell 
Smith, Gilbert 
Steele, Elsie 
Sunderland, Eva 
Thomas, Tommy 
Thomas, Virginia 



Patti 
Tompkins, Joel 
Tompkins, June 
Trubey, Norman 
Twombly, Clarence 
Twombly, William 
Wells, Gwendolyn 
West, Fred 
Westbrook, Paul 
Wcstcott, Gerald 
Whiddcn, Carol Jean 
Williams, Jerry 
Wilson, Merlene 
Wooley, Kathryne 
Youmans, Celia 

Allen, Ontra 
Anderson, W. T. 
Bennett. Peggy 
Coble, Juanita 
Cohen, Arnold 
Cohen, Cornelia 
Cook, Dorothy 
Cor ley, Re nee 
Daniels, Florinc 
Dortch, Alice 
Dortch, Sandra 
Duckworth, Pat 
Lewis, Preston 
Maxwell, Amelia 
Maxwell, Ann 
McMillan, Frank 
Nash, Beverly 
Nuckols, William 
Patton, Maurice 
Phillips, Alfred 
Riddle, James 
Ringer, Alvin 
Rouse, James 
Sacramo. Barbara 
Tarpley, Thomas 
Windham, Clyde 

Honduras 

Alfaro, Donaldo 
Hyde, Meade 

Illinois 
Durichek, John 
Fowler, Marva 
Hawkins, Larry 
Holdridge, Sherman 
Jennings, Curtis 
Smith, Betty Lou 



Clear, Carolyn 
Polk, Janet 
Ringer, Bruce 

Jerusalem 

Aki-EI-Haj. Fawzi 

Kansas 
Wilson, Eldon 

Kentucky 

Boykin, Viri-inia 
Boykin, William 
Biitterfield, Arthur 
Butterfield, Joseph 
Foster, Gltnda 
Gardner, W;mda 
Lynn, Jimmy 
Medanich. Jerry 
Mcintosh, Frank 
Rye, Fred 
Rye, Margaret 
Schriencr, Lcroy 
Stockton, Lenwood 
Taylor. Arvin 

Oh, Choon Seo 

Amedec, Adolph 



Crow 



I, Clyd 
. Loretta 



Philpot, 

Maine 

Bamhardt. Wanda 

Maryland 

Bittner, George 
Fairchild, Richard 
Gerhact, Donna 
Gibson, Betty 
Hall, David 
Haviland, Maelene 
Haviland, Melinda 
Haviland. Merritta 
Hawthorne, Bill 
Haynes, Donna 
Otney, Steven 
Phillips, Barbar.i 

Michigan 

Cowles, Clifton 
Salyer. Clark 

MInnesofa 



Brew 



jyles, Hubert 
, Betty 



, Howard 

Davis, Theola 

Everette, Burton 

Everette, Edwin 

Golman, Phillip 

Lancaster, Pat 

Mitchell, Viola 

Stacks, Shirley 

Turnagc, Jackie 
Missouri 

Bushnell, Kathcrine 

Linebaugh, J. C. 

Wilson, Frank M„ Jr. 
Nebraska 

Wurl, Loel 
New Hampshire 

Beckner, Joseph 

Thurber, Jolui 

Nosworthy, Pauline 
Pinterich, Carl 
Pinterich, Shirley 

New Mexico 
Bailey, Jonnie 
Bailey, Olivene 
Rael, Louis 

New York 
Kilgore, Paul 
Treanton, Joyce 
Van Arsdale. Charles 

North Carolina 
Anders, Phil 
Blackmon, Doris 
Bowers, Robert 
Carswell, Edna 
Osc, Helen 
Clark, Alex 
Clark, Ray 
Gulp, John 
Dailey. Peggy 
Edwards, Charles 
Ellmaker. James 
Formey-Duval, C. L. 
Fu-lghum, Pat 
Fulghum, Robert 
Goodncr, Travis 
Grant, Robert 
Hedgepeth, Joan 
Henderson, Emma 
Hodges, Mary 
Hughes, Margaret 
Jarrett, David 



Lauda, Cans 
Matthews, Eloise 
Miller, Patti 
Mitchell, Bobby 
Mixon, Faye 
Motley, Frances 
McKee. Robert 
Oliver, John 
Port, Wilma 
Shook, Barbara 
Spruill, Milford 
Ward, Opal 
Wynn, Kenneth 
Wynn. Wilton 
North Dakota 



Devcr, Homer 
Haines, Carolyn 
Leonard, John 
Mastbaum, fo Anne 
Miller, Paul 
McClinlock, James 
Peters, Peggy 
Stier, Dii,-ine 
Twonbley, Naomi 
Vinkel, Betty 
White, Nancy 
W.ittke, Ferdi 
Wuttke, Richard 
Yoder. Melvin 

Oregon 

Qiapman, David 
Tripp. Alvin 

Pennsylvania 
Akers. Stewart 
Burdette. Emma 
Colyer. Constance 
Kissinger, Kenneth 
Ludington, Bclty 
Pierce, Dean 
Pifer, John 
Siegcl, Doris 
Stone, BenJamine 
Tice, Robert 

Puerto Rico 
Acosta, Aida 
Cardona, Fernando 
Casillas, Carmen 
Casillas, Petra 

Martinez, Carmen 
Miranda, Angel 
Moreno, Maria 
Ortiz. Gladys 
Perez, Angel 
Rodriguez, Cecilia 
Torres, Ulises 
Vega, Franco 

South Carolina 
Baker, Viola 
Boughman, Mary 
Boughman, Pansy 
Boughman, Timothy 
Daniels, Mary 
Heins. Winona 
Parker, Shirley 
Rogers, James 

South Dakota 
Andrus. Arthur 

Tennessee 

Abernathy, Cecil 
Allen, Emmett 
Amundson, Melva 
Amundson, Rachel 
Anderson, Clymera 
Anderson, Marjorie 
Ausherman, Joann 
Banks, Joyce 
Beans, Mary 
Binkley, Rebecca 
Bishop, Wilbur 
Bledsoe. Tommy 
Booth, Ann 
Brown, Bill 
Brown, Carl 
Brown, Jane 
Bryant, Mary 
Bushnell, Vinson 
Carlson, Edward 
Collins, Robert 
Conger, Nellie 
Corley, William 
Crawley, Patricia 
Crook, Stewart 
Crutcher, Mayo 
Cuiveyhouse, Marie 
Dickcrson, Samuel 
Dillard, Peggy 
Draper, Martha 
Durichek, Peter 
Durochcr, Laura 
East, Robert 
Eberhait, Fred 
Estes, Mary Sue 
Fildes, Ralph 
Ford, Robert 
Fowler, Lester 



Graham, Obcd 
Graves, Ted 
Graves, Mary 
Grccnleaf, Floyd 
Harper. Gilbcrto 
Harris, John 



Hawk, Joan 
Hawthorne, Mary 
Henderson, Wilfred 
Ingram, Dill 



Jcs 

Johnsc 



. Man'^n 
, Lccta 



Kelly. Jar 
Kennedy, Howard 
Kcnyon, Evelyn 
Kenyon. Gerald 
Kinscy. Dean 
Littell, Dclvin 
Longlcy, Max 
Luttrell, Eugene 
Lynd, Virginia 
Mans, Jcanncttc 



Messinger. David 
Mohr. Marjorie 
Mohr. Ronald 
Mull, Iris 
McKce, Beth 
McKcc, Ellsworth 
McKinney. James 
Pliilllps, Dorothy 
Phillips, Katie 
Polcn, Don 
Post, Versal 
Randolph, Aline 
Roark, Donald 
Rogers. Marvin 
Sammons. Barbara 
Sanborn, Normalou 
Sanbiirn, Wesley 



Sever 



Ste\ 



'alter 



Straight. Bill 
Taylor, Wayne 
Thurber. Patsy 
Tompkins, Barbara 
Toomcy, Virgil 
TuUock, Paul 
TuUock, Wanda 
Urick, Howard 
Watrous, Arthur 
Whitaker, Alice 
Weir, Olavi 
Williams. Barbara 
Williams, Charles 
Williams, Fred 
Williams, lames 
Wilson. Barbara 
Wilson. Fred 
Wilson, Pat 
Woolscy, Clyde 
Wood. Lois Marie 
Wright, Walter 

Doyd, Aubrey 
Boyd, Ronald 
Detamore, Arlenc 



Gutre 



, Jiian 
, La Sin 



Read, Bill 
Rogers. Patricia 



Andrews, Frances 
Baker, John 
Duke, James 
Duvall, Sharon 
Green. Albert 
Manning, Tom 
Mayers, David 



Meitzlcr, Erma 
Mcitzlcr. Darlcn- 
Miler, Harold 
Washington, D.C. 

Law, Robert 
Might. Herbert 



Graham. Corttia 
Grcisman, Richard 
McColpin, GIot 



o 



THE SOU THERN ACCENT 



September 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



o 



SENIOR CLASS 
Abbott. MJllit 
Alkn, Paul 



Arnctt, Charles 
Bcckncr, Horace 
Biggs, Marilyn 
Btnkley, Rebecca 
Brown, Julie 
Burke, Eugaic 
Ccnk-r, Richard 
CoUh. William 

Coikli, B.iflwr.i 
f r<.w^on. Gltn 
Clui. Helen 
David, Robert 
Davis, Ramona 
Dcirrid), Donna 
Dildy, Nancy 



Dortcli. Sandra 
Drfliighon. Mary Fayc 
Eskridpc, AlcxandiT 
Estrid>;f. Rul-iy 



Giles. Jau|ucl,.K 
Guess, Donald 
Guier, Dona 
Guier, Gwendolyn 
Hjupt, Ronald 
Hayncs, Dona 
Higdon, Gwendolyn 
Hurst, Barbara 
Jansen, Janycc 

Lamb. Charles 
Lilcs, Anne 
Lilcs, Jane 
Lorrcn, Bobby 
Mitchell, Gladys 
Porter, Wandn 
Purdic, Jane 
Purdic, Jean 
Rhodes, James 
Shcrrell, Dob 
Sissoii. Donald 
Smith, Carol 
Steen, Evelyn 



Raiien. 



JUNIOR CLASS 



Andcr 



, Mer 



, Donald 
Ballard, Darlyne 
Ballard, Delphync 
Beans, Barbara 
Beck, Patsy 
Beyei, Sally 
Boynton, Jerry 
Qson, Buddy 
Coppock, Albert 
Coulter, Wayne 
Crofton, Patricia 
Crowson, Marian Ann 
Ellis, Anna Ruth 
Epple, Gene 
Figjins, William 
Freeman, John 
Gardner, Gwendolyn 
Harper, Thelma 
Hendrin, James 
Helms, Norma 
Hill, Starlinj; 
HolLmd, Barbara 
Holle 



. Illene 



L.,„iaster, Erma Jane 
Lippencoll, Helen 
Liindquist, Mary Loo 
Mildiell, Kalblee-n 
Mott, James 
Mott, Pesjjy Jean 
Nelson, Myrna 



Tillerson, Floyd 
Travis, Joe 
Underwood, Harold 
Wallace, Myrna 
Wilbur, Kenny 
Williams, Norma 
Woods, Shirley Anil 



Your 



, Dale 



.Ju 

Banks, C.uol Jean 
Brosvn, David 
Bullock, Charles 
Calloway, Ella Mac 
Cates, Janice 
Cazalas, Margaret An 
Clark, Charles 
Clark, Judith 
Clark, Patricia 
Cobb, Anna 

Fisher, Clarice 

Harold, Miriam 
Hcnsley, Buddy 
Hilton, ShaJel 
Hollinjiswortb, Nanq' 
Martmez, Indalecio 
Nelson, Marilyn 



Payne, Larry 
Richardson, C. L. 
Sanborn, lohn 
Scott, Marilyn 
Strickland, Robert 
Thomas, Frances Su 
Trawick, Bobby 
Wallace, Doris 
Walter, Marcia 
Watkins, Harold 
Weber, Sue 



FRESHMEN 

Banther, Gayle 
Beckner, Janet 



Bushncll, Amy 
Fuller, Glenn 
H.ammill. Roper 



Silver, Martha 



Wheeler, Edward 
Williams, Connacd 
Wilson, Alcenc 
Wilson, Roland 




Mi^ 



FRED ' 
PiOKidonl ol llio Senior Class 




SUMMER SCHOOL HONOR ROLL 



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Clark. Frances 

Clayton, S.inford .... 
Cowlcs. Clifton .... 
Ciilvcy house, Marie 
Danielson, Dorcen 
Eldridae, Barbara .. 
Esau, Ella Josephin 



Go.ej!ans. Rheba , 
Graham, Cotetta . 

Henson. J. W 

Howard. Mabel ... 
Hudsc 



Huches, Margaret 

Hunt, Donald 

Joiner, Mrs, Viva Ruth . 

Kennedy, Kenneth 

Kenyon, Donald 

Kcnyon, Lcona Mae 

Keslakc. Winifred 

Ludington, Mrs. Betty . 
Lynd, Virginia 



rade point average c 



Lynn, Ruby Jean - 

Manous, Amy 

Mayers, David .. 
McLaughlin. Ji-an 
Medanich, Jerry 
,00 Melius, Robert 
Mitchell, Viol.1 
Moreno, Man.i 
Morgan, Charles 
Motley, Fr.\nccs 
Mull, Iris .. . 
O'Connor, Joscp 



Olse 



Elsi. 
, Melba Joi 



SavdGC. Audrey 
SchroedL-r, Ro.c ... 
Sloan, Richard 
SpruiU. Milfor.l 
Stone, Elmer 
Stone, Stella 

Trubey, Norm.in 
Turnage, Jackie -■ 
Weeks, Mary .. 
Westermeyer. Clara 
Whetstone, Winiion 

Wilson. Eldcn 

Whiddcn. Carol Jea 

Wood, Lois 

Wood, Izora 

Whorton. Leia. 

Wynn, Lewis 



THE 



i^* 



OUTH^rl ACCENT 



o 



Southern Missionary College. Colleaedale. Tennessee, October 7, 1953 



School-Wide Picnic Shows Spirit 



Uckmilier Speaks in Chapel! 
\opic Is Recent World'Wlde Tour 



d SpbBhop h db 

Hmdh qn h Ld g an 

UdS R Cgd Rpg w 

gon o D L d g '^ P 

o h m n d h SDA B gk k h p 

he. m DL dhh 
h dhh 



Activities Display 
Miuh Phiiinino; 



pp 



d Vh-n k d h m 

D L b d 

d p w M p h b 

d h p o hum tj 

fl tl h rah m b h 

m hty dpbm b 

d opd ^mmdh hBb h 

p hhpob hpbm b d 

b mgh b b b A 

w g h ^\ h h d 



lib n Da} Campaign 
iinched by Gott 

ilhc Fnda) September ^5 chapel 

. the launchmg of the Voca 

ind Da\ Campaign -under the su 

son of Mr G T Gott assistant 

ijocr of the college 

I \ ucpobc of the Vocation 

I 1 fjn ma) be summed up 

fl ]uoted by President K A 

lit Happness is not in doing 

: JO like to do but hking ^hat 

ha\c to do President Wright also 

d thit he and the college were 

l) behind the work program 

§(r Charles Fleming jr business 

luneed thit despite the 

n making the Vocation 

, possbk It will be conducted 

and that it ^vas considered well 

itb while last >car Mr ricming 

r stated that this Vocational pro 

lb not 1 one da> proposition but 

program 




. the 






ftork he 



, doin 






1 the ■ 



til rn MissiOfiif) College Near 
ni m^ of the )ear suggestion 
er placed in all of the work 
m nt Throughout the >c3r if i 
r should come upon a method 
fcby the expenses of tlie school 
M be cut he -should turn this in as 
Ingestion Then it the end of the 
' the contributor of the suggestion 
idcd b) the ludi^cs to be best would 
■i^ea S437 scholarship Mr M E 
indl niina(.cr of the broom fic 
' stattd 1 total of S79i was ei\en 
Vocatio 



groups. The H/g/j Hanoi ^roi 
wJiich mckidei the upper 10''r of t 
student workers as per the r ibiht 
and production The Hnioi group 
whieh includes the ntvt '^'"r of work 
crs as per their abilities and produe 
tion and those who recene an awird 
for satisfactory ser\icc Southern Mis 
sionar) College has included on the 
transcripts of all student who work 
a grade for the quiht) of work done 
This grade is a p rmanent part of the 
transcript and can be secured for re 
ferenec b) future cmplo)ers 

PAYC Delegates 
Give Reports 

The official Pan American 'l outh 
Congress report was presented on the 
evening of September IS tor the Fri 
daj vesper prognm James Ra> Mt 
Kinne> the MV leader for the coming 
school )eir was in ch-irge of the pro 

Upon entering the tiberna le the eye 
was caught b) the hr^e picture of the 
head of Christ on the platform witli 
the words Christ Above All be 
netth This is the same theme that was 
used in the dccontion of the platform 
at the origmal Pan Ar 

You w< 



Collegedale Organizes Active Unit 
National Ground Observers Corps 



Collegedale, located in one of the 
70 critical defense^ areas of tht. United 
State-s, will have an organized Ground 
Observer Corps in the very near future. 
Ground Observer Corps Chairman 
Sandford Clayton and Civil Defense 
Director Horace R. Beckner made this 
announcement in a joint assembly, 
Monday, September 28. 

With the largest ordinance works in 
the United States but a few miles from 
Collegedale, and the famed Oak Ridge 
plant in the Tennessee area, and the 
home of U.S. Gold at Fort Knox, it 
is but our serious duty to consider this 
civil defense program. 

A movie narrated by Edward R, 
id filmed from jet plar 



Youth 



1 San Fra 



flight was the feature'of this 
Uninformed the students that 
cent of an e-nemy bomber Higf 
penetrate our defense netwo 



spot planes flying 

up by radar. Elder Beckr 

description of the turbulent 

of our times from the 24th 

of Matthew. He showed lli 

■Defense 



mblv. 



Collegedal 



supply system and has several slretcl 
ers and other emergency et|uipmei 
I the tabernacle base 
ate-gic points throiigho 



- Elder Carrs Lu 
irLe Ot the lu U 



for 



uGf^es 



that 



c dun, 



^^ \vhich includes floats from the 
"ent departments humorous 
!« and a panorama of life in the 
'ffiedak Villcy from the time of 
Indians DunnE; the daj s activities 
'f^,mbin conducted m the m 
y\ iepartments among the stu 
"^ On Vocational Da> earned on 
,}t\ ^"'^"l hundred dollars were 
shidcnts winners of these 
o proved their abilities to 



mtests 



Another 



rage 



Outstanding feature of the trio the speakers c 



who was n 

the PAYC comini; over the m 
phone But )ust listen who are I 
people doing all that sineuig'' ^ 
hear more strange but yet familiar 
voices ind cannot imagine to whom 
the) belong After some more listemnc 
vou corrcctlv guess that it wis a re 
cording ot the Pm American Youth 
Congress After a few more words by 
Elder Lauda and some more rnusic t he 
scene was chinged to Collegedale 
Bill) Mack Read was kadint m a son^ 
service in the Tabernade Auditorium 
assisted b> )0>i Lynn at the organ 
and Jimmy Rhodes at the pnno 

A male quartet of SMC sang On 
the Kings Highway foHo-d by the 
congrei,' 



Filth Thcr 






FUTUREVENTS 


°M°t,™ 


'i t; H»^ii.?»'"coii',° 


'o'L 


ho°d alVls'p'm Hta'alk 


°H 


o fighling. 

peak at Iho Friday Nighl 


o'lob" 


"lo"— ^SUiTMidgloy will 


oSf 


"l?"^— "Opon n'igh? lor 


°'c\lh° 


19 - Foood.,'. Day, 


°lt: 


f„ 7ha'S'°°i'°"o.o';°"g 


"ti 


T'V - 'd," w'^Ch: 


No'." 


„g PW™ ^^|,y .j^,^„, 


"E 


iooiolhy E.an.. Calral- 
d Rogo, "'"J*™'^-/";"', 


Nolom 


"e/lV^^CoUogo Board of 


No'.m' 


er 21 — Sludenl Abbo- 


Ko'°m 


er 2G ThanltBgiving 
day only.) 


SI, 


atot,SB*a°.u"s™.".!,'.o° 






THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



SOUTH 



ACCENT 




/I 2>adA 0/ £fuce 



Down South 



Walt 



' D F, 



suaded that it's good for , 
come to Talje Hall. All,,,,, 
ents have moved and In, 
happy and contcnlcj h", I 
homes. John has learned 1,, 
s Joe, and Carl « 



of c 



, who I 



// You 're Married 



Tliomas now have their second : 
and on August 25 Pc-arl and Dt 
Allrcd added another pirl to I 



sptak hoth French and 



As Itliers See Us 

Vinson Dushnell 



many benutiful ways to pre- 
ids until she came Iicrt^and 
is not wholly convinced that 

all that counts. 
hin^ that ^hc- miwcs consider- 
,,|,„„-l.n,.<. of dassical music. 
nn, nm.n Kill it is not aU 

■ '■ ■■ ■ ■! ■ ' .llv that which 



s Lynda 
;, is Uic 
n England. She has hecn in the 



■■h,^l,-lnow' musM 
In England, the 
ing late to class, apologiz 



t as'wf do.' 
Our method of ealin/* is also quite 



rt, ami rnt.iliinus no longer present 

In my mkrview with her I found 
icr vi.r>' oHit;ini,', and not at all taci- 
col.1 as I had believed the 



BoBo" Larson has begun to wonder 
what sort of roommate she has! The 
other night she looked over in her 



to^ hvr^^M-t.' . M ^''\'\ l''\ll^ 


Only a few have not yet di.vnl'Ld''m « 


[1 ..II.. 1 . i., viKi know you 


veal us their names, and Uuppos,, hi 
will become famous one day in hist 1 


1 ■ i ■ 'i 1 'Ir first time we 


as K . . . the cowboy, and Shorlv 1 
whom even the good husband of .1 
doctor had to look up. 1 


h..;. .■,..: ;....! ...:.r>.jn-ljw rooming 
together in our dormitory. Nell Pauls- 


Wooley. recently married to Pvt. 


We now really are getting to knoJ 


Charles Wooley, has moved m with 


each other, and of course ts it sho [l 


Katheryn Wooley. No inlaw troubles, 


be, to he,ome (rien.K \V1,,„ f,„, , 



plea 

Some of our nice lassies decided 
to play a trick on one of the girls, but 
I believe the trick failed. Carol jean 
Whidden was the victim of a bed full 
of trackers, but she happened to be 
working at tlit switchboard and dis- 
covered tin.-- crackers. She extends this 
theorem; Cracker crumbs don't make 
a very comfortable bed. 

Mcl-alin? She is supposed to be living 
in the dormitory, but I Jiave chttked 



ofTil. II." I ■ I , 

ly nice and evc-r so' kind, buVll 
their instruments, which made 
poor, restless daily sleeper jumf 
hours of my night. I have not 
the problem yet, except that 
• p. 1 dre 






■Igo t 






: find 



|.p ..!.,[ . ,^ !ir r V .!■ I 'A ■'h a pillow 

smothering herself! Again she heard 
the scream and suddenly remembered 
there was a stray dog just outside the 
door that loved to howl at the train as 

Carol McClure and Janet Smith be- 
lieve in the slogan "Be kind to dumb 
animals." They were seen feeding our 
two .stray friends in front of the library 
one niglit. Girls, do you still have your 

One of the recent visitors to our 
campus has been Mary Ellen Garden, 
who was here some years ago as a 
student. Mary Ellen worked with 
"Faith for Today" TV Broadcast in 
New York as a member of the "South- 
ernettes" Trio. Her mother was also 
here. Mrs, Mable Jansen was here 
visiting Lynne for a few days also. 



where she liv 
her! Martha Powell could you help 
us out? Didn't you receive a call from 



ivecthea 
guit, 



and 



^queaiinf. 






.day? 



unced that we were to 
have worship at the old tennis court, 
and each girl was to bring a coat han- 
ger along. The new girls were curious 
about the coat hangers, but soon found 
out what was up! We had marsh- 
mallow roast, sang songs, and Carol 
Jean Whidden gave us her familiar 
reading "Speak UP Willie, Spress 
■yoself." Everyone had a wonderful 

Catherine and Bonnie Bro\vn, two 
of our very charming young ladies who 
were with us here last year, are now in 
school at two of our other colleges. 
Catherine writes that she likes EMC 
some but how she misses the SMC-ites, 
Bonnie writes the same about WMC. 
We wish you girls were back with 
us along with the others that did not 
return this year. 



violins. 

Dear ladies from up North, I wish 
you could come down to ui sometimti 
and walk through 
would find them more interesting thai 
a gallery of art. You could not help] 
but stand and wonder at the surprising] 
sense of art and love of beaut}' reveal™ 
by some of us: imitations of Picasso, 
masterpiece of handicraft, harmony of 
colors, artistic settings, exotic arrange- 
ments of plants and flowers. Won't yi 



/^ctu^ette'd /^iWe 



Pat J/ 
The report from your "roving" re- 
porter! While returning from my week 
end trip to the hurricane- swept coast, 
I am contemplating what to write in 
my column, anxiously awaiting the var- 



ly Beyer, you will be ready i 



5 of t 



:-ek end ! 



that 



lur dorm h.is just about died out. 
We know that Bertha Kingsbury 



apart. How about the other set. Ann? 

Milly Abbott is the professional 

barber with us this year. She has the 

latest styles out! Appointments only, 



ing spot after panting up those long 

Pat Croftou and Arkne Gerrez had 



make sure Tweetie didn't get cold she 
placed him over the radiator, closed the 
windows and wrapped his cage good. 
She awoke the next morning finding 
her room hot as could be and all of 
Tweetie's feathers were wet with per- 
spiration and his tongue was out pant- 
ing for breath! See what I mean when 
I say poor Tweetie? 

Pretty soon we will have our parlor 
all fixed up and we are hoping for 
some visitors! Ahem! 

We are sorry that Elizabeth Kirk- 
land had to leave us. You will come 
back for a visit won't you, Elizabeth? 

Lights just blinked! So long! 

Cowles Recovers 

Mr. C. V, Cowles, assistant profes- 
sor of music, who suffered a recent 
hip injur)-, is back on the campus now 
in active duty. Although Mr. Cowles 
will be confined to crutches for a pe- 
riod of time, his improvement is better 
than expected. Mr. Cowles states he 
will have to use crutches for several 
months to tome. 



Conspicuous insignia outside somt 
rooms tell us about some aspirations oi 
sentiments of their inh.ibitants: Uel 
Rebel's Resort. Director, Ladiei 
"Our cow died, we do not need yourj 
bull," Gentlemen, Charles Fleming, Jr.F 
Business hours . . , ! 

Besides all this, believe it ( 
the rush after knowledge see 
breathe our of every nostril. The pai-f 



; heard was the joke of the £Ood| 
husbaaid who had .. , 
something for his wife, and who tried I 
to keep in mind the mcasiiremeiits bj'| 
keeping his hands apart according t< 
the size. Do you all know it? Well, I 
I also could not laugh as I had heard | 

was quite funny. 

You know by now, that la 
dreamy nightwatdiman of last week's! 



colui 



I do I 






do you? You ask me what I wnti 
those reports every day. Well, tc 
frank, I always try to fiind a new 
to say the same old thing, that all 
well during the night. But a 
nights ago I could not write this. 

While walking by the barn, I su"! 
denly ht^rd a noise, as if someone 
wanted to free himself from sonieom 
else. Just image my excitement, 
quickly tried to recapitulate m i 
mind what I had to do in such a " 
and silently prowled forward m [ 
111 ■ 1 .., t„ lUf wd wi" 
dark keeping close to tlit wan, „ 

my flashlight ready for 
let me break your sus| 
seconds later you could have set 
racing in the good old hunting 
afterafox(or>0^vhichhadsWl 

a hen. After half a m ' " —'""""'= 
less, the unlucky thief 
pre)'. To my 



though I di<.i 



A fe" 



last breath, .'"d ^' 
(o ro ive iKf, si" 

, r.,th.rs weie ly;;^ 




,vc shown,' 
and heart enouph I 
bound to have success i 



Ler 7, 1953 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



fiective Service 
fclletin 

, GcnaJ Lc«,s B 
, „t Sdettni Scr 
iJ tlut the Selccm 
Qu .lclic«ion Tests 
, „ on Ih in 900 tcstii 
If Jij November 1 
.11 iJ) Ap ' ~" 






■ the 






'*; V to the Eel, 
niee n self addressed envelopes 

of Lnformation concerning thi 



Student Association Elects Senators Stan Midgley to Appear on 
^^^ 1^^ J^fl^^ Saturday Night Lyceum 



•s". 



also 



ailablc 



Sic locii Officers Named 



J be eligible to apply for the 
■ - '--nice tests i student must 
1 to request deferment as 
jinl C) be satisfactoril> pur 
,11 time course of mstruc 
1 ) must not p^e^ lousl) ha\e 

whose academic >ear will 



No 



-It the loul 
' iori. the end ot their acidem 
lE whieh time their boirds 
p n ind reconsider their cises 
mnc whether the) should be 

iL pFLStnt criteria for deferment 
I unlcr;;raduate student are either 
i sf torv score (70) on the qual 
ir Specified rank amon^ 
btrs of the class (upper 
man class upper two 
homore class or upper 

^tcd for admission to 

c at a graduate school 

1 1951 satisfy the 

, ir work IS satisfactor> 

(ud>.nti admitted or attend 



On the morniniis of September 21 
and 22 the Student Association held 
an election to hll the three ofhcCi \i 
cated since the elections held 1 ist 
spring 

The outcome of the elections 
follows 

Secretarj ot the Student Asioli 
-Lynne Jensen 

Chairman of the L)eeum and Socnl 
Programs Committee — Donna Weber 

Business Manager of the SouTHLRN 
Accent— Frank U Wilson Jr 

These persons are now senators in 
the Student Senate They ue >our sena 
tors and they are there to do what you 
request them to do 



School Picnic 



held Sei 



Jul> 



1951 



mg the upper hilf of the 
Lmber^ of their senior class or 
Store of 75 or better on the 

rd Httshc) has emphasized 
„, .imes that these criteria are 
lelj a flexible )ard stick and it is 
■nanditor) for local boards to fol 
The standards ma) be 
Drtcred any time in accord 
manpower demands 
ions for the No^embcr 19 
, must be postmarked no 



The entire school pic 
tcmber 30 1953 on the cimpm of 
Southern Missionary College was 
planned and directed bj students of 
SMC Se\ecal of the standing com 
mittees of the Student Senate were in 
charge of the different phases of the 

Dean Kinsey chairman of the com 
mittee on health and recreation was 
m charge of planning the e\ents tor 
the day Bill Straight chairman of the 
labor committee was in charge of 
preparing the food for tlie picnickers 
Frank McMillan chairman of the pub 
lications committee was m charge of 
advertising the picnic to the studei 
Lynne Jensen chairma 
education committee w • 
ning program 




PER ASPERA 
The growing conflict in m) breast 



>othmg balm has graced m) 



I failed m) English test jou see 
My heart is faint m) courage weak 

Pure lucid peace I \ainly seek 
The future holds no star for me 

Mj English test 1 flunked )ou see 
Each burning thought each searing 



SCHOOL PICNIC 

(C^>!U>nu<J from pi^e \) 
shop larried aw i) with tlicm the beau 
tiful troph) which last jear made it' 
home at the Broomshop 

College ind high sihool students 
then lett the track to the 
school boys and girls There 
much going on till it wis impossible the 
to see it all You could tike > 
choice of tennis football baseball 
horseshoes For those of 
couldn t deeide we just 
around tiking in J httle of 

Ever) one was more th 



laughter 

After supper 
to the Tabcrnu 
ducted by Pre 

the prcser 



when 



of the \\t\ 
included a bag of bubble 
heard anjone say they girls winning relay teim i 



1 of the i 



charge 



of the e 

later than midnight Monda) No\em 
ber 2 1953 Applications postmarked 
after midnight of that date cannot 
be accepted for that test 



hellish giet 



Does all my senses 
While demons daneed 

I faded an English test )uu ate- 
My soul IS wear)— spirit dead— 

As hour by hour I toss in bed 
And curse m> fate and long to dec 

I made a flop in English see' 



After lunch there was I 
more tennis and baseball but 
which brought the t,reatLst cheers 
trom the crowds seated iround the 
ed^e of the field was the Donkey bill 



Lou Costello follow 
' \ TfTii'r 



ride of Bud Abbo 



;"''^^^^^' 




THE SOUTH ERN ACCENT 



SMC PRESENTS THE NEW TEACHERS ON THE FACULTY 




Banks Presents 
Trophy Night 



fort held in Nashvi 

[■riilay tvt-ninp, Sc-ptcinbcr 'i, conduct- 

til J uinim.uizinfi vesper program tcll- 

ifiL' ol" the fruits of the- List summer's 

work. 

N L, Kfogstjd, associate professor 
nl iiiitM., who also was in charge of 
ih.. itniMi .it the Nashville "Crusade," 
komiuatd the half-hour son); service 
which preceded the program. The 
■Crusaders,' the official cjuartc-t. was 
the featured musical body for the field 
sihool. The members of this quartet 
are Duane Steir. Johnny Harris, Art 
Butterfield, and James McClintock. 

Four years ago the first Field School 
of Evangelism was held in Ashcville, 
North Carolina. Elder E. C. Banks, 
who conducted tlic Na 



13th SS Offering 
Report Is Record 

September 26, 1953. the -Q, 

fFf^ ]^^'ff q-'Sj' -SnS. 

Sabbath School offerinc for ih^ r 
]egedaleS.D.A. Church. For the ^ 
several Sabbaths, Mr. W_ B. Hir^^ 
Superintendent of the Sabbath SdTw 
lias been showing a genuine dc\'il Jn 
made m Africa to the different dW 
of the Sabbath School The pi 



pose of th 

Sabbath School ^ ,„ 

large Thirteenth Sabbath offering 






ssful attempt I 



s first 



theolo.cy ;.. 

_.._ ., |,. _. .., ,._._..tion of their 

novvledt;c. Since that time the field 
:hool has become a part of the over- 
11 curriculum of a theology student. 

Since the first Ashvillc field school. 
i students have enjoyed four siim- 
lers of practical evangel' 



student, but also it is winning s . . . . 
Christ, In the four brief years of oper- 
ation, 115 have been baptized through 
the efforts of the field school of evan- 
gelism. God has richly blessed the ef- 
forts of those who have participated! 



very successful. Mr. G. R. Bowen i 
cliurch treasurer, reports the foUowi 
figures turned in at the Sabb, 
Schools : 

Nursery Division $5.80 

Cradle Roll Division 2\.K 

Kindergarte-n Division AiM 

Primary Division 57,23 



General Sabbath School 



^cmem^ 0T>S46 



Chapel Promotes 
Master Guide Class 

The Collegedale MV Society h 
charge of the chapel progr 
ber 25, which was dircctcc 
more interest in the M; 
Club. The form of preseni 
radio dialogue written by Larry Hai 






forr 






PAYC DELEGATES REPORT 



MIDGLEY TO APPEAR 
. ■ .,.,1,1 K„k uMuilry, Up in 



19S0 — Leo Theil, iin 



Marriage," All in one bre 



sident ol Soulhern Junior CoUeqe, sooke 

;r's Day Program. 

junced plans to reopen slalion W4HQR 

:enf: ■'loe Crews Gels M,A, Degree; Plans 



1946 — Honora 



. TheMV enthusiast, Charles, 
portrayed by Ted Dortcli, Joya Lyni 
was at the organ for li ' 
chords and runs at appropr 

The plot of the pla^ told that Johi 
had come to SMC b( ' ' " 



H^ 



m the Master Guide Club. 

The play was well pris 
sound effects were spectacul. 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



DO IT NOW 

A THE "SOUTHnRN ACCENT" FOR 20 FULL ISSUES 

Simply (ill out the handy subscription blank below and send to 
Circulation Manager, SOUTHERN ACCENT. Collegedale, Tenn. 

Please enter my subscription to The Southern Accent for 
one year (TWENTY ISSUES). Enclosed is S2,()0. 



Jones Elected 
President of Forum 

The entire student body elected 



SS is Organized; 
Meet in Fine Arts 

Riel,.,rd Center opened Hie 
e Collcoedaie Acideniy SlbbJl 
. ^ r- _ i.,t niiidoi 



on Sc|5tembei 

Elder Paul Boynton is tne > 
for the laree eroup of officers - 
-'■-'■ Richard Centet. supei,* 



Arts Build 
is the spon! 






Clyn- 



Andei 



.■ndeni 



.; Barhata Cm 



1 of 1 



. fieshman cl.i! 



lyn Dipss. and G»cn Hipdor 



NAME 

STREET OR P. O. BOX . 

CITY 

STATE 



'. PHDIT PUIHIY 



CREDIT THIS SUBSRIPTION TO 



of the eliorus, and a«i,tant Sabbath 
School superintendent here at College- 

Chattanooga Junior Academy claim- school 

cd Richard Center, the vice-ptcsidtmt. arms 

but he has been at Collegedale for tlie came' 

jiast two years. Richard has held the was t 

offices of: ptcsidcnt of the junior class, class. 



Woodlawn, and w.as sergeant-at-arms 
of the Academy Forum. 

Bill Thomas says he has attended 
the following schoolsi Moimtain View 
Academy, Monterey B.ay Academy, 
Fletcher Academy and is now linishing 
at College-dale. Bill was treasurer of his 
junior class at Fletcher, and was a re- 
porter for Monterey Bay Academy s 
school paper, "The Reflector." 

Academy was the 
:rrel, the scrgcant-at- 



e divide, 



to clasi 



The students are diviacu .,., 
taught by: Mr. Paul Hoar, Mi. 

Miss Frances Andrew _ 

,nton and Mrs. Lorel 

,d Art Watroas 



Anders 



Aushetmar 
Special I 



pet duc^. 

Very fine pro; 



USIC nas included: .«" 
. led by Billy M«^ f' 
a trumpet solo, and 



,s have been 
itcd'thc past WO weeks. The Ji^, 



lale Acadcm 



s before he 



emy students are encourage ^ 

to the best of their abiln 
Academy S.ibbath School »■" 



THE 



lOUT 




ACCENT 



laty College, Collegedale, Tennessee, October 16, 1953 



^id-'Deuf. 'Pieuf&i '7a. S^^^^AiJed 



5 the kc> ot the di> and th 
JcVo'f the night. 

noon every day Mondaj through 
,. ilie Power Hour is held in 
1 3 of Lynn Wood Hall 
flhis Power Hour ts the time when 
^Indents and facult) eonu together 
I .seek God in pn>er Eaeh dij b- 
the prayer hst is made an ap 
iriafe thoujiht is presented Several 

I Hour " 
.. Heart." 



\m 



attends the Power Hour 

;s a spiritual uplift and his 

is gre-atly refreshed A few of 
.- wjio have attended were glad 
(press their feelintjs 
rdie McConnachie 

1 finish tl e 



enewed strength 

My thoughts go back to the da> He 
died 

Mv soul is warmed and satisfied 

Donaldo Alfaro 
'% good for you it gnes you a lift 
help to vou in your struggle to 
a Christian Life 

Walter Fenz: 

The Power Hour is to me a source 
ength. A ft-w moments each da\ 
re with others my difficulties and 
ind have a part in th" rich ble-^s 
,vhich God unfailingly has for us 
lU's Ray McKinne) 
wer Hour is a strength to me be 



mamder of the d , 

Ann Durocher ' 

Power Hour has helped me o\e 
come discouragement in ni) Christian 
experience 

Donna Weber 

Before I started attendint; Power 
Hour this >ear I was reminded of 
Daniel and his experience in prijmg 
three times dailj I feel since I ha\c 
been attending Power Hour that 1 
like Daniel ha\e received strength to 
resist temptation peace of mind and 
courage to press onward 

Richard Hammill 

Nothing is more \ital for \ success 
ful >ear at SMC than that the students 
dail\ to replenish their spir 



Wittschiebe Leads Week of Prayer;' 
Theme: "Th e Science of Salvation" 

Midgley Piesents 
His Qiuckelog 

Students toured Montana witli L) 
eeum lecturer Stan Midgk) on Situr 
da) eiening October 10 as he showed 
his film, Two Wheels Atross Mon 
tana This proved to bt an interest 
ing and humorous solo biqcle trip 
across Montana made and filmed bj 
Stan Midgley exclusivtl) 

The journey began at Billings Mon 
tma through the Bear Tooth Moun 
tains and into Yellowstone N- 
Patk where the ludient.. witnesb 



ittial : 



PrUi 



nee ssar> but I ha\e found from ex 
periencc that pra>ing with others in 
\ \oluntary band greatly helps in main 
taming a grow ing Christian exp-nence 
I recommend that ill of us avail our 
sehes of the opportunity of group 
prayer at the noon time Power Hour 
You can see by those who ha\e c\ 
pressed their opinion of the Power 
Hour that it is a real spiritual uplift 
and will help to bind together the 
hearts of the students of Southern Mis 
sionary College and enrieh their Chris 
tnn experience 

Quinn Speaks on 
Fire Prevention 

Chief Quinn fireman for 35 years 
ind Tire Marshal of Chattanooga ind 
Hamilton County sparked Fire Pre 
vention Week at Collegedale with his 
appearance m chapel October 8 

Before he began his lecture on fire 
prevention Mr Quinn paused to re 
mark on the satisfaction he obtiined 
from the Christian atmosphere prevail 
ing at Southern Missionary College 
He reported that the caliber of the 
Chattanooga Fire Department had 
greatly improved since men of Chris 
tian standards had )Oined the force 

Quinn paid tribute to Bob Stanford 
whose death wink h^hting i hre neur 
here brought the horror of fire home 
to Coll gedile this ytir 

He urged future ministers to pieieh 

d praetiec fire pre%entio- 



action ot several i,e^s^rs unonc vvhidi 
were Old Faithlul Crml Ge\ser the 
Paint Pots and others From hen. 
Mr Midgley had eyeled along the 
Yellowstone River past the Contmcn 
tal Divide and into the mining city 



if the 



of Butte wh( 

old and abandoned shack; 

of the earl) pioneers Leaving Butte 

Stan M'dgle) passed the Anaconda 

Mountains past Flat Head I ike 

which IS the largest fresh water lake 

west of the Rockies and ended his 

journey in Glacier National Park 

where he stayed until Septembi 




Eidei Esteb Speakh 
In Fiiday Chapel 



why : 




forms and diseovtred 
hundred yeirs vgo a 
Frenchman called Montana The Land 
of Shining Mountains 

The picture contained not only the 
surrounding lindscapes but many hu 
morous shots of Mr Midgley himself 
which he took by setting his camera 
on a tripod and running in front of it 
He stated that it was hird lor nnny 
people to believe thit ht mid the trip 

Mr Midi,k\ also showed a him on 
the colorful hvemilc Pasadena Rose 
Parade which contained floats deco 
rated with real flowers 



California Kep Trails Through 

Utah and his most re ent on 

Awheel and Afoot in the Cinadian 
Roekie-; Mr Mid.ley ^ays th it h-s 



had failed i 



t the 



isly 
use tile time tools and the pL 
has given In present world 
destiny is the rendezvous th, 
faced Everyone his a r 
with deith but has the tun 
of hfe been courageously in 
Cider Esteb regarded kW 
|eet tor Broken Stone Mi 



, project 

Pi ess Given to 
Lake Titicaca 



Dfc he 



Chattanoogans became ac 
quainted in still another way with 
the activities of Southern Mission 
ary College as they viewed the 
booths set up in Wamer Park 
during the Hamdton County Fa r 

Products o( the broom shop 
v/ood shop dairy creamery poul 
Iry, and other industries were dis 
played In the center of the booth 
was the picture view machme 
which was used for Ihe booth at 
the Pan AmTican Youth Con 
gress. This machme contains col 
or pictures oi the campus and in 
dustries and works automatically 
bringing the series of pictures into 
locus one after the other 




When Mr Charks Fltmin, 



deeded that SMC 



pus and available for exam 
tion from 9 30 to 12 30 
from 1 30 to 3 30 on the * 



THE SOUTHER N ACCENT 




/I 2>adJt 0/ Sfilce 



SOUTH^n ACCENT „j]^--=t'rri 

gone. The sdiool picnic was a ^-reat 
success. Those who had planned to 
sleep laic that morning solely found 



it up ! We know you had 






a wonderful 

Meraldine Dicke._. 
surprise the other day. Some 



had 



ihe looked 



,1 K ADVrNTIST COLLEGIATE PRESS ASSOCIATION 



_ _, behind Ik - - 

..'fird'becauVe the- hails were' full of slic found it was her friend who had 

shouts. be-™ '■" Korea for the past two years, 
r suppose those early morning track Sharon Duvall has a vcrv nice way 

„™.. ,L„ profitable after all. The of finding out things he 



Down South 

It is Sunday moruin!; 1 r. 
room up on tliird floor I , !, ' 
down to the vallty and mu.. 
hills where in the woods t|„ 
red and yellow are mixni" .. 1, 
deep green. Softly the (1^.1 , ' 






^hispe, ._^ 

. . , Nature changes 
change the thin;;s 



Wek-rsand Havilands won the /iH^ docs. Jeanne Graves' has a habit of 
relay race. Confiratulationssirls! How t^lk'ng .n her sleep. Be careful. 
is that bubble pum you won? 

-■ , Orswdl 



i to stand, 



■, don't spill all ' 



CirculiilJcm MunaH 



Wji 



,1 Gji 






old 



' II" , 



issin/i I 



fcC^^ OH' ^nMcKf , . , 



How often I have heard this said, "Why do I have to be alive?" 
To be alive, I believe is the greatest blessing and greatest talent that 
we have. Did you ever stop to realize that you were a privileged 
character to be Living on this earth? Why yes! In how many other 
worlds has God demonstrated his great love for sinners by 
sacrificing His own Son? None, so far as we know. The earth is the 
only inhabited world that has had, or is having, or will ever have 
the full plan of Salvation carried out to save them. "Sin shall not 
rise up the second time." God has sa.id that he will set up the throne 
of his Kingdom here on this earth, this sin-stained planet of in- 
iquity. I consider it a great privilege to be one of those for whom' 
God has let the plan of Salvation be demonstrated. So next timtj 
trouble falls into your pathway,next time the going gets tough,nexr 
time ihc devil bails his hook with your weakest temptation, next 
time you w ish )nii weren't alive, ponder on the task that you have to 
do: that of j^roving to iIil- rest of the universe that God is a God of 
love, and ih.ii He i> jusiified in destroying the Dev.il and all his 
angels and followers. Satan is ne\er weaker than when you 



friend, you may find it in roor 

Dorothy Phillips is gcttin/; ( 

nursinjE instruction. Doris B 

her roommate, was sli>;litly 

nipht so Dorothy pan 



looking I 
A few nights ago tw, 
left us; they were' called h 
to the bedside of their m I 
A few days later we ht.ini 
had passed away. Don anil 
we felt with you in all voi 
May we just in a little wji 
our love and friendship ma' 
your great loss. 



I wish ■ 



who ' 



vith 



trihiolal 
iL'li Dons looke. 



ted her 
ike the 



. Nei 



t our "Southernettes" trio 
the same time? Frances 
here and sang Saturday 
' meeting. Marilyn Dillow, 



Barbara Willia 



, Ceha Youi 



eluded. Vk 

and Trcasui 

dent Peggy Dillard and Secretary 

Peggy Bennett were elected last spring. 

I-lorine Daniels has the cutest ani- 
mal in her room. Be careful when 
you go in because it may scare you. 
The monkey looks almost real. 

We are sorry Barbara Neil has left 
in the village. Barbara, 



r kne< 



anyti 



1 Wells has taken 



her pLu 




around 30 of our 
fair lassies went on the Nature Club 
outing. They were ver>' excited when 
they left but when they came back 
they looked as if they needed another 



can tell you how 
head through a 
window! The other night hearing a 
farndi.ir sound outside she ran to the 
wimiow tliinking it was open. Better 

One morning Barbara Sacramo and 
Peggy Bennett decided they needed to 
get a drink so out in the hall they went. 
Just then the night watchman came 
up the stairs and the girls jumped 
into a garbage can in order to get 
away from the nightwatchman. How 
does it feel to be in a garbage can at 
4 A.M., girls! 

Emily and )essie Genton have been 
the victims of shortsheeted beds. The 
girls were only practicing, Emily and 
Jessie. 

Wanda Tullock is a specialist in 
opening locked doors. She crawled 
through a transom to unlock ours the 



which this ' I 

s, made it I 

the \'alley. > I 

1 can se'; | I 

:liran with P ■ 

^' kind of HI 
Bob indBI 

^. Behind. 11 



// 



Ai. 9tUeU See. l4i^ 



^ FUTURE 

Have you heard of Gossiptown on the shore of Falsehood Bay, 
where old Dame Rumor with rustling gown is going the live- 
long day? 
It isn't far to Gossiptown for people who want to go; 

the Idleness train will take you down in just an hour or so. 
The Thoughtless Road Is a popular route, and most people start 
that way, 
but its steep down grade, if you don't hiok out. will land you 
in Falsehood Bay. 
You glide through the valley of Vicious Folk, into the tunnel of 
Hate, 
and after crossing the Add-to-Bridge, you walk right to the 
city gate. 
The principal street is called "They-Say," and "I've Heard" is the 
public well, 
and the breezes that blow from Falsehood Bay are laden with 
"Don't-You-Tell." 
In the midst of the town is TcU-Tale Park. You're never quite 
safe while there, 
for it's owner is Madam Suspicious Remark who lives on the 
street "Don't Care." 
Just back of the park is Slander's Row, and there it was Good Name 

pierced by a dart from Jealousy's bow in the hands of Envious 
Pride. 
From Gossiptown. peace long since has fled, but Trouble and 
Grief and Woe 
and Sorrow you'll meet instead, if ever you chance to go. 
'Tis a dangerous road that leads down there, and beyond is the hill 
of regret 

finally climb to free yourself, and gain your self- 



which he ate in Italy. We eal 
food the same way as they do 01 
Continent, and therefore he ha; 



uld think just on. 
Walking along the stormy 
Atlantic sea at night, I u 
the ships go by. As probai 
others in our group. South 
ary College was just a dr 
But finally we made it ai 
The opportunities for wor 
place providentially provi 
possible for us. Down ii 
wherever I look to-daj' I 
work going on. Jin 
his foreman building some kind of 
annex- to the creamei 
Richard waiting for the 
to fill them up with gj-. Behind, 



They have to wait unti 
hours of the morning to 
selves together for ju 



And then, later, inspired by 
1st week's discussion, I went ab 
socratizing", just asking cinestic 



'1(1. i.i'.. ,,,. ;,[,. |^ different from 

likI other Euro- 

^ I ' ■ r been bombed, 

■■■■ [■- 1' !iiL real effects of 

plenty and, consequently, we 



mon things, and Uu.^. ■ ■ 
this week on ovir 
accused of gathtr;! _ .■ 
ing arguments, ot "y,\\ 
Since the days ol ilie ^^.^. >-■ 
the world has not than^L 
Afraid to make the same ba< 
I stopped. But one thought 
could gather, and which sec- 
much to run in the minds of , 
the Vespers of last Friday night Thos« 
rguments for our fundamental beiiefj| 



an think of. 

Studei 









acliLT .siopi |>funiptly with the 
.'en tliough it might tut him off 
middle of some important cx- 



operalcd, wt do not give too much 
place to s|,;.rts. and perli..ps that is 
the reason tlie tr.ak iN not the best 
he has run on, Emanue! thinks He 
has never played baseball or football 
because these games arc practically 
unknown in Italy; soccer prevails 
there. 



matrimony, and it struck Ema 
remarkable that so many had wives. 

1 thoroughly enjoyed the interview 
1 had with Emanuel. I consider it 3 
privilege to meet so many students 
from other parts of the world, and I 
hope that the reader too can derive 
some of the pleasure of such acquaint- 
ances through these articles. 

SMC Sends Four 
To Fall Council 

Before the Autumn Council con- 
venes in Ttkoma Park, four faculty 
members from Southern Missionar>' 
Colk-ce must be presc-nt several days 



presented to us with all 
with examples of our dail' 
many of us to tliink, to . 
dispute. Many of us lia\< 



nplidty. 



There IS not much els. Hi-' 
pened since last weeks m 
cept that our worship ruon 
Talge Hall has undergo 
changes. It looks much b- 
The new arrangements ol 1 
give more space, and cert.ii 
uniformity to the room. 

1 think that's all. And w 
just give you a thouglit 1 



respe. 

Though tears be spilled as you 
be won, 
alas! you never quite can me 



r deeds 



ascend, though forgiveness may 

nd the damage you have done. 

H.L. 
n Lc TouTueau Tech's 






I himself, especially salads ■ 



from those the Fall Council 



itlces by the Geiitral Conference. 

They have already left the campus 

d will be gone until after the close of 



Please yourself and a few.' 

"Discouragement is the ants - | 
the devil uses before he teai 
heart. '—Adlai A. Esteb. 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



A ersiis Oil 
jiifliiages Club 

1 fiftj n-r on Jtt nd 



ho participated were 

\[udford from Enehnd 

t from Haw a Tran 

Clini ClioonSooOh 

D I Loll from Ch na 



CLUBS ELECT NEW OFFICERS 



onarj Colics ha e"ntcd one \Ion 
da> of c er> montl to b spent n 
upat onal cl ibs, Tor )ust abo t 
c er) field of \ork ta glit at SMC 

an b found a dub The lubs lia 
met th s >car and 1 a e clc ted as the r 
officers the folio ing nd duals 

Camera Cub 
Pre dent Ells\ o tl McKet 

V ce Preside-nt Bethel Allred 

Secretary Treas rcr B rbara Ncl on 
Modern Lan lap Cli l 



Ubit 



ird Ge. 



Pres der 



dent 



1 Clioon Soo Oh were 
a large plate of spa 
r of ehopst eks Th 



d \\\ antl> b t Daniel 

doun amidst much 

ended the second meet 

dern Languag s club 



11 be \ery mterestmg Treas 



Publ e t} Secretary 



TUTURE NUBSI 
Pres dent 
V ce Pres dent 



Gib o Harp r 

Glalj Al 2 \ [ 

Rene Gonzalez becret ) 

Taw z Abu cl Haj Treas ircr 

V nson B shnell Publieit) Sec 
RCLATONS ClLB 

AI n Tr pp T 

Mr r 1 e)!o s P 

P t Ro nth 1 \ i 

Adol[ h An ed e S | 

Ralpl Wald-n 

Robe t T L b f n H 

Walt r U 1,1 1 Publ t) D r 



Carolyn Hai s 

Aubre-v Boyd 

V rn n a Roi,er 



that 1 



Henderson elected the r officers yet Tl o 



%$ Birector's Baton 

Th J on 1 t.rand p anos h \<. 

p rch s d tor the ne^ hne arts 
This makes poss ble a gnnd 
r each of the si\ teach ng 






t Hodgi 
Paul T llo k 



Joya 



dubs 



i office 



; that 



season tickets for the Chat- 
Dga Philharmonic Symphony series 
' ecu sold to Southern Missionary 
c- students. On October 8 and 
luindred forty-two season tickets 
old for the community concert 
This bespeaks a growing inter- 
thc musical life of the campus. 



President 

V ce Pres dent 

Se rctary 



; being formulated for the 
1 of a music guild at South- 
lary College, 



L, Krogstad, director; the Worn- 
Chorus, Norman L. Krogstad, 
tor; and the Southern Missionary 
?gt_Glee Club (Male Chorus), 



Janyce Janscn 
r an Joan Hawk 

Joya Lynn 
U<!HER<; Club 

Howard Kennedy 

Joe Buttcrheld 

Nancy Rosenthal 

Fa^z Abu d Jiaj 

pH^iicAL Science Club 

Pre dent Bob Bond 

V ce Pres dent Wesley Sanburn 

Secretary Treasur r R 1 ard Fa rd Id 

Industrial Arts Club 
Ptes dent B II Hulsey 

Secretary Treasurer W T Anderson 

Radio Club 
Pres dent 01 t Olsen 

Vice Pres dent Tred Eberhact 

Secretary Treasurer 

Radio Station WSMC 
Tccl n cal D 
T 
Manai, 



Da d Bauer 



If You're Married 



Viola Turn. 
doubt the single students live 
around CoUegedale, but for 
d folks life moves at a still 
;. This is especially true if 
lusband and the wife are in 
r married folks where both 
)ol, Or where one works and 
iChool, home, still very dear. 



merely stating the facts 
: things do happen that 
life a little brighter, 
•me of the married folk 
r parents 



folks n R d n ond 
R chird Hasty ho 
n Entcrpr se Alabin 



We 






tlat John 



Tlurbers father s U Pat nd Join 
are spending a few days m New 
Hampshire with his father. 

An emergency call was made by the 
Red Cross for a rare blood donation. 
Freda Alvarez answered this call and 
hdpcd save the life of Afr. Eldridge. 



We will miss the Bill I 



who 



ends" 



lesls. Recently 
'■ People were the- Howard Uricks 
■<1 by Howards brother and wife, 
^I'Md Carol. The Ralph Walden's 
^■"- ' ";lious and Beverly Wal- 
'ee-k end. Ralph's mother 
few days at the Walden 



Inient. Paul 



; Fow 



1 her 



U-sttr last week. The Alfred 
I ^ were- plea..intlv surprised to 
■I'red's parents. Mr. and Mrs. 
,, ,Mitchell, and brother Arthur 
H from way down m Alabama 
"lem. Mr. and Mrs. John Mor- 
Pirents of Mrs. Dean Pierce 
Inc week end with their daugh- 
^""a Jean Robinson, from Little 



your new work, Bill. 

If you happen to see a flashy black 
Henry J speeding around the campus, 
it just might be the Van Arsdales. 

Those of us around CoUegedale who 
have an apartment in 
sleep, and store our p 
ings consider ourselvt 
ieged. Who else has t 
being awakened in the 
night by the sweet eric 






e middle of the 
es of the neigh- 
11^ sweet sounds 
of a barking or howling dog. If you 
live in an apartment house there is 
mother privilege tha 



i. Noo 

Jones Hall 



n Tak'e Hall or Maude 
ever awakened m the- 



'l^f'^^- ^frs. Ted Graves. 1 

'«*/eek. lilt Melius family < 
J'* friends from Pennsylvai 



ling by the baby upstairs 
dropping a bottle or daw hammer oti 
the floor. Am I right, girls, or should 
I spend a few nights in Maude Jont? 



Apollos Guild r t 
Club Master G de Club Parlian n 
tar an CUb Ups Ion Delta PI and 
the M n ster al Sem nar 

G adys Al arez the secretary of the 
nc 1 s bn tied th 
n n d abo e 



WEEK OF PRAYER 



{Co 
Elder E 



/ /' ? 1) 



J M Ml rpi > 
professor of relgon and sp e h s 
ssted Elder W ttschieb dur 1 1, th s 
week Elder McMurphy led o t n tl e 
acad my chapel ser es 

Special mus c for the \X e k of 



as under the d 
AdranR M Laur tzen The song 
ce and spec al mus c cemed to i 
the presence of God s Sp r t to 






Th s past week tl e ip r t ot the Lord 
has led many to make dec s ons — dc 
c s ons for etern ty May tl s Sp r t of 
a 1 igl er 1 ng that has con e to Soutl 
en M onary College pre 1 1 
throut,! out tl s scl ool year s we pre 
par for tl e Ma te s ser c 

Elder W ttsd ebe re d h s t a n 

ng It Atlant c Un on Coll ge He as 

■ tie prn 



de^ of Ba 1 lor of D n ty at tl 



.nthc 



Ad ( 



Seminary i 

He has ser ed on tli 
ern M ss onary Col! 
Elder W ttschiebe s 
a de oted fr end and 
s lor C rta nly God 1 a 

e i for n any h 
\X y of L fe 



7i^^€K ^edccA /^ec^tcd 

IC du n W k t - EJ N tel 

When [e us reii, \Mcliin the soul 
ThL life J. under His control 
He keepi it pure and free from sin 
When Jesus reall) rules \Mthin 
When Jesub reigns wuhin the heart 
His peace and po\\er He \m11 impart 
The glory of the gospel plan 
Revealed m e\ t) transformed man 
When Jesus reigns He brings the glow 
Of perfect lo\e to help us grow 
The beaut) and the fragrance too 
Of His iweet life are brought to mcw 
When Jeius reigns within the mind 
It seems so natural to be lund 
No hate no doubt no fear remains 
But perfect peace when Jesus reigns' 

— Al)l.\i Alhfrt Estei) 



C 



Medical Cadet Corps 
Re-acthated for Army Training 

s\\ C \ 

Alio d S t! I y VI t M 

st are consc cnt o ty oppo 1 
bear ng arms n t me ot 1 

lee th t we should sui n 



yo ng n ol o 1 I o b | i, 

ht into tl e irmy mcd al dep rtn ent We 1 t 

hen d atted a m litary n cd eal ot s ispen 
tra n nL un t was begun at Union Col 1 o 

lege L n oin Nebraska n 1934 A I 
s m hr un t was started at CME n ( 
1936 The plan was adopted by the 
Gen ral Cnnfcrcn c n 19^9 
Tin n n 



Tl 



Id 



t for ^rll and e n fl- 
at omi Med I Cad t 1 

in Wa 1 melon D C 
Iq art r at Un on Coll c 
T^ SDA oil i; no h 
I Cad t Corp nd So tl 



r 1 



corps the best yet at SMC 



irmed forces Tl ere s no betl 
to rece vc th s tra n ng than 
Med cil Cadet Corps 




THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



October 16, 



SECURITY 
Chattanooga Concert Programs ^^_ ,^^,, „^, „..^ ,„ ,„,, „, ,„ ,„„, b„. .„„,. »nd wk.,.. c«ri..i,y i.»d. *.„ o„, ,h... „o,d. „ 

i5nnouncec? by Music Department ^^^^ =="'£ ..c^pi., .";™^up .;»;ji."^^^^^^^^^ """"' — 



o 



lo ln,u 11k -. I.i.luk for tlif Pliilh..f- 

Oiii>btt <' \'..i-' ibt appcarantc of 
HI.iihIr "lliLhom who is known as 
tlif Mti's "Most Amazing Mezzo 

November 2— wiil prt-sent ihc great 

violinist, Gerald Widoff. 
NoviriiliLT 3 1 -.1 Symphony Orfhcstfa 

.Hui f ivii f horns will combine in 

DiiLiiihLf n -will bL' the annual 
■■pops" f oiKcrt, feaHiring Stu 
1-i.implf, till,' Musical Cartoonist. 

.■ibriiary ^— Giv.i Uachauer, pianist, 
will preiLnl Hr.ihams' Second Piano 
fojKtrlo, 

[■iluii.ifv !■■ "ill luilie guitarist, An- 

M.inh J \\n N.i^hville Symphony Or- 
dusiM, lun.lii.iul by Guy Taylor, 
will i.rchtnl A siK'uat exchange con- 

Mardi 1 6— will bf the finfll concert 
for the Pliilharmonic Association 
ffatiirin^' 1 loneg^er's Khif; Dav'iil, 
,1 M-ni|>linni. I\,ilni fOf SoloistS. 

I \u All '^l.^ ( I klirilies Concert Sc- 

('mu"tt AwuMtton will'present Oclo- 



Editor Announces 
Annual Slaff 



"Taste Ticklers" 
Help Spread Polio 



I fertile field. 
Fiirlhcrmorc 



— YOU! 



It, tough, 
■ Flath, Ho< 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



Elder McMurphy 
Leads Prayer Week 
For Academy 



conductt^d the W«k of Prayer 
for C.olkui.d,ilc Ai.ideiny, holding st.'S- 
,„.,,■. .., I, .ii.fnuun. His theme was 
i : .) wjth tliat of Elder 

w ■■■ ;.i :. uliii is conducting tlie 
,.i!] -■ W". il lit Spiritual Emphasis." 
L!dtf McMurphy centered most of 
his talks around the life of Jesus and 
His concern that each one should be 
worthy to partake of the joys to be 
found in the eternal home. He said 
that most of us "want that Heavenly 
home, but arc not willing to go out 
of our way to obtain it." 

ly about III r 'i.'i' 1 I i.r MtMurphy 



stage, is beginning to blos.som forth 
under the leadership of Clifton V. 
Cowles, and will be able to give their 
first "concert" in the near future. 

Miss J. Mabel Wood says that her 
group seems to enjoy the music ap- 
preciation period. It offers a session of 
relaxation, as only good music can 
give, as well a period in which the 
student can practice difftreaitiating be- 
tween the types of musical themes cm- 
ployed by the great composers. 

Fun for All! 

Don't plan anything special for 
Saturday night, academites! Several 
new features are in store for you this 
week end. Come prepared to match 
your wits with fellow students and 
faculty members. There will be fun 
for all and prizes for a few. Let's 
get together for a change and really 
show that Collegedale Academy has 
plenty of school spirit! 



Were You There? 

The first academy attendance liono 
roll, released in chapel on Monda 
October 12, showed that 37 student 
neither absent nor tardy di 



the firs 



■ndea^ 



almo- 



!.ible 



Prayer bands met daily under the 
direction of the academy tcachtxs and 
student band leaders. It is felt by the 
administration that a good start has 
been made for this school year, and 
it is the desire of all 
maintain this attitude. 






3" ^ampatlju 


Collegedale 


Academy wishes 


to ex 


:.rcss its 


deepest sympathy 


to Edward a 


d Donald Polen. 


Their 


mothe 


passed away re- 


centl) 


Somet 


mes it IS hard for 


us t 


understand why these | 


thmg 


have 1 


3 happen, but we 1 


know 


that the Lord is overseemg | 


all in 


our li\ 




for 


verythin 


g. We have the 


hope 


of a so 


on-coming Saviour 


t^^us 


will rest 


re our loved ones 



Students receiving 
this period are as folk 
Paul Allen 
Clymera Anderson 
Martin Anderson 
Jule Ausherman 
Darlyne Ballard 
Delphyne Ballard 
Gayle Banther 
Sally Beyer 
lerry Boj'nton 
Sara Brown 
Charles Bullock 
John Cooper 
William Cobb 
Donna Dietrich 
Anna Ruth Ellis 
Clarice Fisher 
John Freeman 
Gwcn Gatdntr 
Jacqueline Giles 
Barbara Hurst 
Doris Krogstad 
Helen LippencoU 
Eugene Olmstead 
Donald Silver 
Martha Silver 
Carol Smith 
Margie Thomson 



AceuCetiei' ^6cete 



Activity Periods 
Reveal Talent 



students in Collegedale Aradem) 

__ -^ . _a ^1 ^^ m A « '""'^ forward to tile ehaiiL'l period on 

I D O I T N O W '^ZT'l^i:£z^l 

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Simply fill out the handy subscription blank below and send to in^, xW ihon.. bm 1 ]t\\11 musK 

Circulation Manager, Southern Accent, Collegedale, Tenn. apptLtiiPio,, ni:, ! 

Please enter my subscription to The Southern Accent for '"" '' ' ' " iiri-^iion of 

one year (TWENTY ISSUES). Enclosed is S2.00. Nornin i k. ,i|oying the 

1 \ ' expvni If . ■ ■ ., I . ..:n, nt the less 

famih.,, 1 liM.h..,,, ,..,.!. ,n,l willpre- 

NAME sent them m public shortly. 

PLEASE PRINT PLRINIY Mrs. Charlotte Nelson expressed her 

cT-nccT nn D r» nr»Y de-light at the abundance of talent that 

STREET OR P. O, BOX „„ is being uncovered m the art classes. 

A visitor to her studio would find >ev- 

CITY eral boys and girls working industri- 
ously at the potter's wheel shapini; 

STATE _ vases and jars. Others are making 

charcoal drawings, pencil sketches, or 

CREDIT THIS SUBSRIPTION TO o'l paintings. 

, TIic band, while still in the novice 



PatJ^ 

"Oh my back!" and "Oh my bones!" 

was heard from a number of girls 

after the school picnic. In spite of the 

aches and pains it was truly a day 

/ould just slif 
softly to the other end of the hall dur 
ing study period lo get the map with- 
out letting Ann Maxwell, the monitor, 
see her. Beamingly, Pat walked mto 
her room, map in hand, fee-ling that 
she had accomplished a great task and 
who did she see standing in the door 
of the adjoining room but Ann! Pat, 

r.,..i,: ! |,,r ,,: 1. t^<.■, huh? 



We were happy to have Betty Ar 
Oser move in with us last week. Wh 
asked what she liked most she «i 
"The friendly people.- We hope 
can always say that, Betty. 

"Mable! Mable! Where is she 
Juanita Wall.ice was about frantic o 
night when she was mis! 
sleep without her, I te 



; find her!" No doubt M. 



pillow, get 



tlian anj-o 



I learned of a new language 
week, the .irp language, M.ckj 
^idcntly thought not 



others had heard of 



and was talkj 



■^i. ■,- :■ i- ., ,tiM now as it has 
L■^.r h.ui in CukiMf you see someone 
in two loats, scarfs, gloves, long-cotton 
Ntockiims, don't be surprised! It might 
be Tlielma. She has many cute ex- 
pressions, instead of saying "Be quiet !* 
when she thinks the dean is near it is 

Marilyn Biggs says she can hardly 
sleep nights. One roommate was bad 
enough when she talked in her sleep, 
and thin Sue Thomas moved in and 
she and Pat Beck talk at the same 
time! Sue, who must have been guilty 
of something, said one night in her 
sleep, "Shh! I want to go Saturday 



nao nearu ui ^ "■'- ■ - 
of her close friends, lo^ 
surprise back came an answer 
"Hondy." Was it personal Micky 

"Look everyone! Isn't it bcautif 
My, Arlene Gerraz looked happ)- 
she had on a beautiful watch, 
gratulations, Emmett Allen. 

Many are known W tli^'f *"■, 
words in our dorm. I H "■'t ' ^ ^ | 
a few, aldiough I niigW "^^^^^^ ^ 
guard for a few weeks 
Sweetest, Je.mr,ine HoUey. Q « 
Barbara Holland; ^'o'l/'?" J, i 
phyne and Darlyne D"!'"'^; ,*, 
Head, Doris Wallace No'S est 
■ ■1- 1-^ ^.^•■ Ip.o Piirdie, ->alii 
lights out, Jean rur<i_|._ ^^ 



hard last week! It hardly s 



studied 



Tlielma Harper; " w-i: ,^ „( 
Callosvay, lackie G.les: ^f\„ 
bunch. Ruby Estridje. and l 
say anymore! Be seeing ' 



THE 



i^ 



SOUTHERN f^!SSIOHl\r.Y GOLICGE LlBRARt 



OUTH^^ ACCENT 



o 



Jouchern Missionary College. Collegedale. Tennessee, October 30, 



Number "5^4. 



College Lyceum Series List 
Interesting, Varied Program 



run^ithtlK Bic 
J^) uith his . 
^ Aaoi'i MonUi 



The 
mH be 



trip with Basil S^moncttt 

nun of the sea He wiil 

i fii.v'. color film production 

rl the yacht Sea Siga 

Lite born in Nissau has 

t rt hfe on the sea He lives 

I he title of his program is 

1 landi Ahead Trom the 

r Ja through the lo'R flying 

11 tra\el on to the lofty 

1> Here, in quiet, unbrok 

unds of progress he en 

lids bold mountam peaks 

lluring beaches set in a 

Ninet> minutes of the 

j hotograph) and a spark 

I t) arc jours to enioy He 

ir here on November 28 

I ,n our Ad^enture Series 

Dm T Moore a former 

( (luntcr Intelligence Chief 

Mideile East Mr Moore has 

t«cntj trips atross the Atlantic 

IS stationed as> the top man in 

-) Ccuntpr Intelligence Head 

Ee>pt This orgin 



McMURPH\ 

Moore will appear in Collegedale on 
Februar) 15 

March 27 will feature the tourth in 
our Adventure Series To the ci\ihzed 
world he IS basha Siemel but to the na 
ti\es ot Matta GrOiso he t^ the Tiger 
Man Sasha Siemel i^ one of the most 
interesting men that our generation 



affiln 



had 






episodes of World War II which 
.low be told These art largely 
vn from his own e\perience in 
dangerous profession 
I 1944 he headed a mission to 
li Arabia and in that same ;ear 
promoted to the rank of M-i|or 
ner, he was required to wear ci 
n instead of militarj dress because 



public 



of his work So fir 
i concerned he was ser\ 
iistant to the American 
K Minister in the Middle Eist 
re to hear Dan T Moore ind 
kT,t lenendar> career in the 
profession Mr 



ind dai 



lective Service 
Ehts Given For 
ollege Entrance 

HINCTON D C (ACPA) — 

Ge-neral Lewis B Hershcy di 

of Selecti\c Scr\icc has m 

meed that i bclectnt Ser\ice Co' 

■ Qualihcation Test will be gi\en 

Tsdai No\emhcr 19 



.^ iindcrgnduate student are eithi 
Uisfactor\ score (70) on the quil 
it Or specified nnk amen 
lemberi of the chsi (upp- 






■ of freshman ek 
■as of sopb 
tths of |un: 

Replicants for the' test will mail 
'"Cations to the Educational Testing 
^ice in self addressed envelopes 
™ registrants ma> seaire from locil 
» boards upon request Applica 
J^ must be postmarked no later than 
'■night November 2 Further mfor 



Life of Zola 
Shown As Benefit 
For Band Uniforms 

The College Band will present \ 
benefit prognm to help with the pur 
eh ISC of uniforms tomorrow night 
October 31 The need for unitorms 
has been recognized for some time is 
the band is cil'ed upon to represent 
the college both on and off the cimpus 

The program will feature i full two 
hour him on the life of the great 
French Patriot Emile Zola The story 
of this famous luthor is epitomized m 
cimpjign for justice iirr 



Mil be 



sell ted t 



111 able , 



the loeil dn 



[.uidime ot Mrs Kathleen McMurph, 
sponsor of the Great Books Marathon 
uid chairmin of the languaee and 
hteriturc division of the college 

The Great Books thcmsehes ire 
those which have exerted a profound 
influence upon the course of human 
events and the history of the United 
Statt-s in particular Among them are 
listed T/j. Duhn,t,r,u nf In.hp^ni 
c,;,^ and selections from the Old Tu 
iwu.if Adam Smith s IK. ;///; "/ ^f 
lioin John Loekes £w^J "" "'' 
Hinmv, Uvdttnmdms. VXm^R^pi'b 
he AristotlesP'^Wrandr/i/o and 
man) others which helpetl the f^^^'^^'^^J 
nlw°Ihe sTroncest bulwark oTreh^ous 
and civil liberty- in the world. 



Hike and Hilarity 
Feature Evening 

The Health and Recreation Comm 



throw baek 

Here we hue a well edueated man 
who dehberatel) turned his back on 
modern emlization That he enjojed 
it IS bonne out b> the fact that onee 
for a period of ten years he never set 
foot out of the [ungle 

Famous sportsmen have come from 
all o\er the world to hunt with him 
Four books- — best sellers — have been 
written about him He has lectured in 
all parts ot the United States— to ei 
paeit) audiences His repeat perform 
ances (and there hwe been man) ) 
ha\e been by popular request 

His superb motion picture photog 
caph)— his outstanding abilitj as a 
lecturer — his quiet sense ot humor — 
and his simple approich to his dra 
matic subject make his lectures a never 
to be forgotten experience 

The hst and perhaps the b st of 



I tolei 



The 



ealled forth 1 

he cleared the name ot Captain I ) 

fus at a time when worldly sl 

had almost midc Zola fort,et his 

ideals 

This him has been reeogmzed as 
one of the fen best hlms of th >eir 
and was aw irded the highest honors bj 
the Academy of Motion Picture Arts 
and Sciences 

Ministerial Group 
Suggests Qianges 



April 10 A great min presents i 
great film of a t;rcit people Pieeant 
of the Nile will spin you baek through 
millenniums of time to w ilk with tiic 
onee proud Pharoahs in the shadow of 
magnificent Egj ptnn temples You w i!l 
see as jou have never seen before the 
mafc-stj of the pyramids and the in 
serutibiliti of the Sphinx You will de 
light at the thrill of mystery that can 
be found only in places like Egvpt 
where life todi\ throbs witli the under 
current of mi^ht) days gone by Dean 
Dickason has circled the clobe twent\ 
three times He is i professional jour 
nalist md speaker He v il! keep you 
faseim^ed and interested 

Great Bookb 
Provoke Thinking 

The Greit Books Minthon is off 
to 1 fl\ n rirt AlajHi ^wo groups 

adv"' ' "nd'ed Hie 

Grtir I I ' roups it 

the CI I III Ir'fV 

There -ire fifteen indiJ itcx for thc 
Great Books Marathon honor award 
which will be conferred by the college 
It graduation time next May All who 
read ind successfully i>ass a test on 
twelve of the Great Books and attend 
cicht of the discussion jroups will be 



L Rudy Vice Chair 



Cha 



nn H 



-.ui, R A Anderson V G Anderson 
R C Biker C L Biuer W R B aJ. 
A L Bietz C LcslcrBond Glenn C I 
kins M V CampbLll P W Christian 
E E Cosse-ntmc 

E D Diek L K Di.ks-in L C 
Evans R R ru,uhr L H Hudn P 
C Heubi.h G E Hut hes 1 H 
Jemison Virner |ohns A W lohn 
son G Erie lones L E Lenheim 

W G C MufdoLh W A N.lson 
R H Nmhtme.le D A OJis W B 
Oehs A V Olsen L R Rismu s n 
D E Rebok K 1 Rcvnoids M L 
Rite A H Rulkoettcr 

C A bcriven I D Smith H L 
Sonnenberg, C L Torrey T E Un 
rub I E Weaver C E Wcnigcr C 



E Wittsehiebe 



Talge Hall Singers 
Visit Homes On 
Friday Evenings 



melodious ....... - ...._.---- 

o\er the bree'zes on a cOOl clear eve 
nm' Evidently the author of this 
superlative is not aequtinted with the 
Tali,e Hall ites for every Triday eve 
nine the more eloquent singers blend 
their voices in soni, m front of Maude 
Jones Hall Not only '^'■^'" ^° ^^> ^J'^^ 
play their tale 



„,,„ Msit the homti of the sick and 
aj"rh people 51 ho are unable to attend 
the Trida) night Vesper procram 



sh.n 



> kids 



1 June 



nienditions'niu i 


be loted on bi the 


fall Coiiniil del 


.Ites It «ould be 


premature to pub 
said liouner th 


r'l'l 't'r"' amn'me'". 



eoits md blankets (o w ird off |k 
Irost waited tor the hike lo hcL,ii 
Promptly at the req mil ! kn I i lilt .. 

Siren and red I 'l 



up just about "li 

A big bonhn. ^ 

ing the whole ]i 

high up the sides of the 
sparkle of the bonhre on i 
gallons of apple eider reii 
body how Ihir i\ I 
long lines soon 1 
their glasses ol 

still lengtliy i 
last of the don i 
did the lines s! r 



land rs eoin[ used ol Biss Fiddle 
Sind^ Clayton Guitarists Tom Phillips 
ind Myron Rika and I iddler Kenny 



ttoii of perteetion Bill Gre 
Goit Elder Banks wis the si 
V ith th. CulleLntc Qiulet rem 



Campus Department 
Improves Grounds 



eirile is lock I 
Laundry Carr] 
and Mop Shop 



the music building and its landscaping 
even more beautiful than before The 
Campus department employs aproxi 



Nature Club Outing 
Provides Work, Fun, 
Beauty For Students 



bruises ind sentcbcs \\c ean sj> tlnl 
It was ejuite reliMng. too Tliere were 
lort) of us in the croup inj elih of ii. 



eiatc the flasoi 

Indian Style 

There ssere Ine einipmeelinK 

(C™/„,»„/ „„ /,„i,, 1) 

Titicaca Traininf; 
School (,<>ls \'vc 

Enough ui ,1 II 



lo »o 


il a 


id rem 11 


111 s l.uol 


Oe 


t. 


FUTUREVENTS 
r 30— Chopol K A Wriqhl 


Oe 


1° 


m Ir'Th" 


," L'ToL'T" 




•z 


bor 6— Dr 


^B^B, 




pr 


„„m. " 


" 


No 


"v 


h., 7-Fo 


cully Talon! Pro 


». 


T 


boi 14- 
othy Eva 

bor 17— S 
bor 17— C 


•"S-S. 


No 


..o, 


bo, 21- 


lodon, A..o.,o 


nI 


'i 


b"'t^ 


Olk.,1.1,., 


^ 


"t 


o, lit™ w 


lb Bonn Svmon 



Past -' 

THE V 

SOUTH"" 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



ACCENT 



/I jb<uU 0/ £fuce 



"soulh'cm Miiiionarv 

the "Southern Saoll" nj second-class 

„. ^Jlcjjedalc. Tennessee, under ihe Ael of 

THE SOUTHEtlN ACCENT, Scpiembcr 29. 



9, ji the Posi Office at Collcjjed 

I ADVENTIST COLtEGIATE PRESS ASSOQATION 



S....... V'iMon DiiJihnell 

Joann Aushctman 
,. Frank M. Wilson. If. 



party, Tlit Ata.kmy lu<i a pirty ol 
their own and wc hear Ann Liles 
fainted. She ran into Pawl Porter dur- 
ing a game they were playing'. Don't 



:0 



Honestly, I hate to tell you. but I saw it with my own eyes right 
here on the SMC campus. Don't suppose they thought a thing 
about it, but still I coultJn't help wonder. Oh, they're nice kids. 
Imagine they have had some home training— 

Nn, I (l(iii[ know all their names. Wouldn't tell you if I did. 
This way evcryiuie who did it will wonder if I recognized him. 

Cuess y<ui tould call it selfishness or lack of culture, but I feel 
that its mostly carelessness. Yes sir; all the way from Maude 
Jones Hall to the main building. Must have been four 
abreast and as many deep. 

Yes, talking and laughing. Knocked 
Never said a word. I just stood on my side 
and waited. Felt like an elephant had n 
cold icy stare as if to say: "Don't you kno 
Felt like saying I did, but kept still. 

It happens every week. Visitors on ou 
treatment. Just girls? No. fellows 
Don't know if they'd catch on evi 
much about themselv 



Ple.1 



s bad e 



,i.gh! 



loan Hed^epLth and Carolyn Haines 
visited a Pekingese kennel the other 
A'i.'^ and it is rumored that it was quite 
hard to get them away. We will let 
ymi go back again girls! 



lethod: We 

WaJLut, a n<.« number of 



five 



three clear off. 
I my side. 



■^\.■.^ 



tNe.i 






Thinking t 



Hope ; 



I lady?' 



' Surely, Same 
, though. . . . 
, though they did read this— 
and too little about the other 






fello 



. Be fun to watch a little and see. Make me feel a lo 
I tell you. Felt ashamed. 

// You're Married 



and Paf D - ■ ■■■ hkt the 

night tu .;. ■ -.s They 

have prcii. .: 1 1 1,1 1 ih'i.l llii.n . .irc- KOOd 
enough lo lioKi up any amount of 
jumping. 

Third floor doors were opening the 
other night to see who w,is crying 
oirtside one of the doors. It seems 
that Ann and Amcila Maxwell were 
only playing a joke on Louise Moorc- 
and Jiad locked lier out of her room. 

Wanda Barnhardt will 
her packages on the step 
Too many people were around the lai 
time she did and I suppose she didn' 



open 



Almost every boy and girl from 
the dormitories and several students 
from the village gathered in front of 
Maude Jones Hall to go on a hike. 

The route went in a round-about 
away to finally end up at the rock 

All had a wonderful time. There 
were stories, songs, and something to 
eat around a big bonfire. Everyone en- 
joyed the readings givc^n by Bob Hed- 
drick. 

' 'Dom-Dom^om-Dom-Dom . The 
spirits strike again. Beware it may be 
you again." This sign was pinned over 
our mirror and you should have seen 
the room. Every pipe was decorated. 
The spirits got their dates slightly 
mixed up and came a little early for 
Halloween. 

Among our week-end guests that 
were here was Betty Rushing. It is 
always a delight to have her tome 

time, Betty. 

The Dasowakita Club held their 
first meeting last week and discussed 
the things that would be done this 
year. One thing mentioned was to plan 
to have a slumber party. Every girl 
wanted to have one. This was only 
a suggestion meeting. Joan Hedgepeth, 
the president, led out in the discus- 
sion. Lois Giles, Frances McClure, and 
Doris Blackmon sang, "JVfy Land and 
Your Land," for an added entertain- 



lM> 


^,iiis w,is sMl.ontJ in 


From Puerto Rico the representative 




,o<(jilal for lliifkci. 


1 have chosen is Mi.ss Gladys Esther 


Nod n 


mrls llul lit llktJ llic 


Ortiz. She has been here since the be- 


c ami 11 


II lit diJn'l liavc any 


ginnint; of this semester and is a fresh- 


pettinij 


aliKitli oiT. Hl- plans 


man in tollcge. 


«lmr,l 1 


";:' T' ':'''::z:z 


When I asked her what she liked 
especially, she replied, ■'Everything." 
I had to prohe quite e.irncstly to find 
anything she disliked. Here are two 
items that slie thinks could stand im- 



Sunshine Bands 
Visit Pine Breeze 
Sanitarium 

The Missionary Volunteer Society 
of the Collegedale S.D.A. church spon- 
sors two bands which participate in 
spreading sunshine to shut-ins on Sab- 
bath afternoons. One group goes to 
the Cit)' Jail, and the other to the Pine 
Breeze Rest Home. On Sabbath after- 
noon, October 17, 3 special program 
was c.irnc-d out. A gentleman from 
Sand Mountam gave- the MV Society 
"D.ihlias by the bushels," The MV 
Societj- in turn gave every room in Pine 
Breeze a bouquet of flowers along with 



> tha 



I few ( 



the 1 



hers of the MV Society baked. In all, 
forty dozen cookies were distributed, 
reports James Ray McKinney. the lead- 
tr of the MV Society. 

The MV Society would like to thank 
those who so gladly contributed the 
flowers. Also thanks go to those who 
made the cookies. Why don't you come 



vith the Sui 



nioy 



afterr 
? band s 



October ^ m=^ 

Down South 

David Hhss 



S' ' "^ ''™'>'°!"= is sidling „,,,,''' 
net, or IS pondt-rine ov... ,i ^" 
that he failed! * ""' '•* 



in board, A reward was 
diocolate-covercd moth 
you found the coat hang- 



!> that 



But 
ingsoblue. For inVtanct ,», 
Bill Brooks, has remafLd r"*". 
strange noises cominp f,.. ^ ''" 
and 224. He claims tta v™™ "' 
ilmost like a CAT, There m 



cthinj! to his 



t soundtj 



soine.ninj! to Ins assunintinr, » °= 
Mack Read. Dean Davis dT jl"'"' 
and Gilbert Smith h.,«b„n, '„'""■ 



■"id cold 



ing of cat fur in tli 
noses in the night. 

" seems J. C. Linebauch has dpi: 
aspirations to hecominsl p„,,*»' 
He even practices by lt.Ji„7 ™P;'- 

--"br;'trj"*'rss;3| 



I Miller E 



where _ „^,_, 

Jerry HolJridgc- . 
their call to visit t| 
Mule, but, hey „;;'l„S:;;™St 
ihef, and 






■sidents of Maude }'„', 



Some of the academj'boys hZ' fen 

l.Shtbeamattheapparition.Tt.S::!;: 
light i.vent right throu.gh the thin, 
and the ghost" groaned and ,,,; 
through the svall. Ifll probably K, 
back, so you can get a better look! 

Sunday morning at one A M Pml 
Miller treated Jim McClinlock,' Pa„| 
Kilgorc, Howdy Dortch, Tommy Tarp. 
Icy, Ferdi Wuttkc, Bill Brooks and 
• - "- n King" Ray Clark to a pop. 

Fairley has been Ihe victim 

irming number of practical 

ig scared 



1 fca; 



of 

jokes of I 

out of his wits, and being ciiascd all 
over the dorm. He decided to take ref 
uge in the solitude of his own room, 
but when he opened the door, a pilloiv 
head. He thought the law 



had him for < 
Later Deai 



'erdi. 



uid Bill 



pile ol broken glass, vh 
posvder, and numerous 
To top it all off, Jimmy 



himself. Seems be had btion 
during the- night, and liaj all 
to get a blanket off the shelf, 
blanket caught on his i' x y 

and shattered it on the floo - 

Jimmy, "That was the second one this 



Brooks; vice-president, Bobby Green; 
secretary, Gerald Westcott 



Tommy Tarplfy; pastor, Dick Wuttkc 
sergeant-at-arms, George Miller; an' 
parliamentarian, Paul Kilgotc. An elef 
tion was also held to fill v.itant posi 
tions in the Men's Forum; second vice 
Sabbath president, Mike Kjbool; stciMq 



former ' 
Pete aii.l 
reienlly 



of an 

mon. I 
Goge.in 



li.e removal 1 can im.i.ue that he was clad to , 
Other hoys back to loved ones and friends in G 
le lohn Cdg- le,eedak 



fond Is q,ul. .k. 


pMhle to her. but 


■.Ii- I'V',-.'., Irr ".r 


Tilda criol!,.- (food 


I'l !■ l; 1 M.i ,.., ,- 


n.Ucs very much the 




Missionary College 




dcuts, and admires 


,' ' W i, .1 1 1 k 


d her .about dating 




^wered with ncitlier 


■.' 1 lU.i 11 u ll,.^^ 


ver, she said it was 




'hidi she was accus- 


lomcd. Tlie piopl 


herc seem to her to 


be very friendly a 


nd sociable. That is 






pitahly. 




I had the pr 


■ilegc- of knowing 


Gladys before she 


came to the States, 


representative of Puerto Rico. 



THE DIRECTOR'S BATON 



A new order of service during the 
musical portion of Friday evening ves- 
pers includes an organ preparation, 
congregational singing of four hymns, 
two vocal numbers, an instrumental 
number and the unaccompanied con- 
gregational singing of "Beautiful Val- 
ley of Eden." The congregation also 
repeats tlie Sabbath Commandment, 
and the speech department provides for 
the reading of a portion of Sacred 



Bill Boykin; 



"The heights by great men reached and 

kept. 

Were not attained by sudden flight; 

But they, while their companions slept, 

Were toiling upward in the night." 

— LoHgfellotv 



One thousand pictures and prints 
are beini; prepared for the vertical files 
of the music and art library in the new 
fine arts building. Over three thousand 
pictures will be filed by the end of 
the present academic year. 

The recent organization of three 
musical groups reveals the following 
roster of oflicers: The Chapel Singers— 
president, Lester Rilea; vice-president, 



and robemaster.librarian. Clatk 

The lFo,;,e'is Chorm — Pr«if "'' 
Doris Blackmon; vice-president, Wef- 
aldinc Dickerson; and secretar)' 
urer, Bloise Matthews. 

The Male C/wr//j— president. Stew- 
art Crook; vice-president, P^u M^' 
gore; secretary, Jan Rushing; h^ 
ian. David Bauen and three coua J 
members Bobby loe Davis, L)^^' 
Hall, and Frank Wilson. 

These groups will participate i ^^ 
Christmas Concert on Saturda> ■> , 
December 19- 

"The fine act of living is to "J 
from each person his b«t. Friend'M 
is in itself as fine an^rC J*.,^^//;,,n 
Or painting, or sculpiu • 

ir^hfihig. 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Test Week Proves Nightmare for 
One Student. Moral: Better Study 



t,raph He decides h 
get up carl> in the moi 
so With all ^ood inter 
the alarm for 1 a ne 
into 1 hipp) dreamy sli 
At four A M John i 
the hst time he «u „ 



I ] o L \\e re in i student s 
I I test da> in the life oi 

1 idLnt at Southern Mission 
II (All p'ots and characters 

n ihin^Ld to proteet the in 
n I innocenee of the teachers ) 
I L.!it before the scheduled tests 

J uneonimoni) deep \owed to 

limself 1 chance to learn what 

|[t light he already knew With this 



^histU hon 
awikenint; 
No breakfast no sttid' 



Makir 






I the libnry to acqmr 



,iick d 
horrible pain in his 
m fict that he tin 
bed The dormitor) 
comes to inform him that his ippend" 



eoineide-ntall) hip ,,,,,,,, fo, i,,^ ;, __ 

iting forhim With the alarm sounds aw akcm 
this horrible night mare 
stud> for his onrushm^ 



his I 



)eket 



; hist> decision 

ts from a teacher s \ lew 

I an e\ening in the library 

lime ifter walking the cause 

'JLholasticalh lost c\cnin^ home 

with the fellows eleanme up 

hs bed from the prcMOus 

bine his hair telling the 

I- knotk jokes reading th 

I Hi, some popcorn re 



The moral of the stor\ 
re out on the beach if ' 
ee a great big book i 



should 
i withm 



open it up and do some studying 
Thats mj adMCe to you cause joull 
never regret an) studying no matter 
what J ou do 

time )h (Ed Note So that you won t lose 

o now he an) slc^p John felt fine on the test 
idy ilong da) and passed his Anatom) and 
er fellows Ph\siolog) test with flying hemoglobin 
ions But and chlorophjll Although nis fihni^ts 



little • 
nd his humerus wis quite serious 

irdcd b) the iction of the nervous 
yste-m upon the reflexes of the bod) ) 



INSCRIPTION FOR THE ENTRANCE TO A WOOD 



WlLl 



I Br\, 



Stranger, if thou hast learned a truth which needs 
No school of long experience that the world 
Is full of guilt and misery, and liast setii 
Enough of ail its sorrows, crimes, .md cares. 
To tire thee of it, enter this wild wood 
And view the haunts of Nature. The calm shade 
Shall bring a kindred calm; and the sweet breeze. 
That make-^ the green leaves dance, shall waft a balm 
To thy sick heart. Thou wilt find nothing here 
Of all that pained thee in the haunts of meii 
And made thee loathe thy life. The primal curse' 
Fell, it is true, upon the unsinning earth, 
But not in vengeance. God hath yoked to guilt 
Her pale tormentor, misery. Hence, these shades 
Are still the abodes of gladness; the thick roof 
Of green and stirring branches is alive 
And musical with birds, that sing and sport 
of spirit; while, below, 
with raised paws and form e 
ly. Throngs of i 



Chirps mi 
Try their 
That waked then 
Partake the- deep 



nd dai 
3 life. Eve 



1 the shade 



1 the V 



1 the green 
IS they beni 
To the soft winds, the sun from the bli 
Looks in and sheds a blessing on the sc 



sky 



Scarce less the cleft-born wild-flowci 
Existence, than the winged plunderer 
That sucks its sweets. The mos.sy rocks theniselv( 
And the old and ponderous trunks of prostrate ti 
That lead from knoll to knoll a causey rude 
Or bridge the sunken brook, and their dark roots, 
With all their earth upon them, twisting high. 
Breathe fixed tranquillity. The rivulet 
Sends fortli glad sounds, and, tripping o'er its bi 
Of pebbly sands, or leaping down the rocks. 
Seems with continuous laughter to rejoice 
In its own being. Softly tread the marge. 
Lest from her midway perch thou scare the wren 
That dips her bill in water. The cool wind. 
That stirs the stream in play, shall come to thee. 
Like one that loves thee nor will let thee pass 
Ungrceted, and shall give its light tuibrace. 



in Colli 



. w'orld." 



Page 5 






skills and qualities thit will m^ke^'^ 
a Icidcr for God imonc men 



the teacher 
to the stu I 

not often r 



out of 



r"unfortr ?resserrnd''r'' ^''l ^^^ f^^^'^ 
dresses and arrncs at the classroom 
.ite all pre j^^j ,j ,|,^ |^^, ^^^^^^ ^j ^^^ ^^^^ 

' of failure are fadms awa, m tk mmd of the 
«as forced ,jjj|,„ Gloomily he sits do«n at tlie 



-op 



- Ptotia 



achi< 



If It has failed 
this coal then it is pi 
parti) jour liult \Vc need (Out 
tnbutions suggestions and help 
Sludenf Senate 
\ OUR Student Senate meets 



otht 



ill I 



iL i,reitl) apiiiuiteJ 
The i/,enda tor the Seaiitc meetings is 
posted on the L)nn Wood Hall bulle 
tin board and the minutes are posted 
the folljMint sicel Therefore no stu 
dent should be without a know ed^e 
of the nork of his Student Sen ite 



\OUR r 



Votin 



b> students in other eollti 



Student A 
10UR Stilt 
ead, be,un * 



.ampiiqn for the Broke ^ 
,ion Project WIS i joint proieU l 
Administration and the Student 



on November >l which will be in the 
form of jn amiteut hour The work by 
the eommittee IS being earned on but 
YOU must lend your support by pit 
tieipitmg and attend inie so that the 
work ot YOUR Student Association 
ma) be carried to greater and higher 
levels in the months to come 
Workshop 
At the present time five ot your stu 
dent representatives and the student 



College from these meetings they will 
receive valuable information to help in 
the editing of the two publications and 
in the administrative work of the as 
sociation Tliey will also share with 
others plans which have been a success 
on our own campus Thus by working 
togetiier with our other schools wc 
can dl advance to a higher plane in 
our work together with and for the 

FORMER STUDENTS VISIT 

Two former students of SMC were 
visitors on the campus last week. Mrs. 
Earl Williams, the former Charlotte 
Haskell, her husband, and son were 
visitors of Mr and Mrs. Ted Graves. 
The other visitor was Jean Ackerman 
lean is now the wife of Dr. Elmer 
Kellen- Jtjn and the doctor have two 
lovely children. 



*7^e 6M Qjiaxk . . . 

Greetings from the Presideut of the Alumni Association: 

We take this opportunity 
Alumni, and trust tl 
«ith the passing of 

Recently we have received a large number of letters from 
members of the Alumni. This shows there is a very active interest in 
the Association. This .information you send concerning yourselves 
or other Alumni members is appreciated by the officers and encour- 
ages us to serve you even more enthusiastically. 

There is one way which perhaps you have not thought of 
recently in which you can be of real service to SMC That is by 
taking an active part in your community or church in seeking out 
>nung people and encouraging and helping them to come to 
college 

SMC needs the support of every former student. It makes us 
happ) to hear from you and get your reports on promotional 
actiMtiLi for your Alma Mater. Betty Jo McMillan, class of '51. 
rceentl) wrote from Fayetteville, Arkansas, "We love our Alma 
Mater and boost it wherever we go." With a spirit of this type 
many more young people will be encouraged to be at SMC another 
' Thanks for your help and support both morally and fman- 



press warm greetings to you. the 
that your ties with SMC are growing stronger 






Mosc cordially yours. 
Paul C. Boynton, 
President of the Aliinni 



CURRENT DOINGS 



two years I w.is married "to Roland ^^orpora 
rrankhn in 19^0. My husband is in 



p.istor-evangclisl 
Rofi;ht Aij 



Ci;ciL Ri'EVKS Coffey, Bureau of ^^'"'^ ■*"'' ■ 
Press Relations. General Conference of ^°^^2 . 
S.D.A., Takoma Park, Md.: "I have """"i"'- 
done two years of graduate work 
toward a Ph.D. in journalism. Re- Glinn 

cently finished attending eight camp ^i"|' "f' 
meetings and Youth Congress in San '''•'■ ■ i' 
Francisco. Press work is progressing ■'"' '■■' 
everywhere. Guess I saw a hundred Ki. i \i i 

former SMCites. Barbra is eurrcTiHy ui,k luu_^ 
preparing a new illustrated catalog for ing rny wi; 
ESDA. Our name is in tlie phone bock. Collcgedak-. 
We want all SMC people lo come by dents to wo 
the office or call us when in town." erative adm 

Dewitt Bowen, D.D.S.. Lee High- choir meet 
way and Ballard Rd.. Chattanooga, ■' 
Tennessee: "Since ''(9 I've been doing 
graduate work at the Univ. of Tennes- 
see College of Dentistry. In June "53 
received my degree as Doctor of Den- 
tal Surgery and will practice dentistry 
near Chattanooga." 

1950 

Andrew F. Chastain, Route- 2. 

Ooltewah, Tennessee: "I spL-nt near'y 

at Madison College. 



go I. 



,s for n 



■ in the [>oultr>' bu: 



«^'''|^- 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



October 30, 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



/it %'e ^» Ok . . . 

Although the Week of Prayer has ended, there are many things 
to ponder on as one returns to his busy school life. 

The week brought the students and faculty closer in their walk 
with God. The prayer groups helped the students gain victories 
over temptations. Elder McMurphy's talks were intended for those 
who want to know more of the love of Christ for men and the sim- 
ple way to serve Him. He made us realize that there are many who 
want God, but are not willing to lay all aside for their Lord. As 
we think about the blessings of God and the wonderful joys await- 
ing us in our heavenly home, shall we not strive day by day to 
enter into a closer communion with God. 
"I walk alone, 



Yet 



Sustains 
Comforl 



ce, that hand that beckons, 

I that lifts 

me, holds me, 

i me, leads me. 

It fear, for He is ever with mc 

—Mrs. ]olm F. Umlerhill 



Progressive Party 
Provided Much Fun 

If you had been one of the lucky 
onts wlio came to the Academy Pro- 
gressive Party Saturday night, you 
would have found out the fun and 
enjoyment that the Forum and the 
faculty had planned for the pleasure 
of the students. 

At tifiht o'clock about eighty stu- 
dents m-rc /.alhcred m the chapel 
waiting for Mr. Paul Hoar to divide 
them into groups. Then the five 
groups, each containing around eight- 
' nasscd to the rooms to 

' of fun and 



Honor Roll Reveals 
23 Win Laurels 
For Efforts 

T!ic names appL-aring below are 
those students who have especially ex- 
celled in Ihfir scholastic studies this 
first period of the '^i term. 

Out of the 23 names, 17 arc girls 
and ") boys. This shows that the expres- 
sion, "Girls are smarter tlian boys"' 
must be triK-. (Ed. Note; The writer 
of this column is a girl.) 

Special credit goc-s to the 13 stu- 
dents whose names are listed below 
and who appeared on the Perfect At- 



what they 
Andrews 



^cadette^' ^6<ycle 



.(IK rhyihm. Then they 
.io two lines lo see which 

ihrow the most peanuts 
■ W<K away, 

hi. bell sounded and they 













held bftwttn the teeth. They also 




arouri,! ihi Nnnn.il BuiiJifi^:. Fir.a 


played, "What do you know about 




MiMi' '-Mill Im : ■.\ 'i ml 1 .ilul 


your neighbor? before the bell sig- 


Guess onr readers 




naled them to go to Mr. Boj-ntons 


hut at any rale, 
Igo! 


^"^',",,^/ .■ , . ■ ,, \^ '\ 


There they had a match between 


iruiiii i 'li Liiii 11 ■ 


the boys an.) tli. i.'irls of who could 


ihn night in the 






Everyone (.icem- 


There was a great deal of excite- 




into a iieaceful 


ment in the NormnI Building the other 




K (if iIr Lkxk 


night. It ^etmed that Jean and Jane 




1 ni: ,. ,,,ti ,1 1^ 


Piii.li^ I1...I [..(lived a package of pop- 


her one eye shut with his charcoaled 




■ ■N, h 1. rLuiily was good, but, 






W lui. ,!■,! 'vouair hide that clioco- 


though. 

Next they went to the Anderson's 
room and got a glimpse of what Hal- 



nladiolas. Where do they come from, H'" 

Millie? f;"^' 

The Milihell. Gerrez, Ctoflon head- '"' 

qu.Lft.r W.I, ..w.ik.ned at 5 A.M. this / 

,„orn,ni. I.^ -Ik Mr.nns of swcet (?) ,,, 



lo be the latest (ad nLu 



luld be like. Mr. Hoar" 
room was last but not least, Thev were 
shown a comedy starring Mickey 
Rooncy. 

Following tliis, they all met down 
on the ball field for refreshments, 
whidi consisted of ice cream and 
cookies. Everyone wondered why the 



thcv made them. 

From now on when the Academy 

h.>^ 1 rrOL'nni wlK-th-r for .ill SMC- 



♦Allen. Paul 
♦Anderson, Clymera 
♦Anderson. Merlin 

Arnold, Sue 
♦Ausherman, Jule 

Biggs, Marilyn 

Bushnell, Amy 
♦Cobb, William 

Couch, Barbara 
♦Ellis, Anna Ruth 
♦Freeman, John 
♦Gardner, GwCn 
♦Hollar 

Liles, Jar 






♦Silver, Martha 
♦Smith, Carol 
Sudduth, Wayne 



Choplet Fry Enjoyed 
By Academy Chorus 
In Picnic Grove 

What was that tantilizing aroma on 
the night air October the 20th? Why 
of course, it \vas the choplet fry held 
by the academy chorus at the old pic- 
nic ground whidi is behind Maude 
Jones Hall. Professor Norman Krog- 
stad was director of this their first 
outing. 

Peggy Mott was chairman of the 
foods committee. Elaine Andrews 
and Gwen Guier were really kept busy 
frying choplels. They probably thought 
the boys were hollow from end to end. 
Richard Center, chairman of the rire 
committer-, was aided by Don Sisson, 
Wayne Coulter, and Dale Younce, 
Following their sandwiches and lem- 
onade a marshmallow roast was en- 
joyed by all. 



NATURE CLUB OUTING 




Hikes and Popcorn I 

Saturday night campfire hsted J 
ong .me. White a fe^ wear^t, ■ 
to stones. B! Boykn, told a feu I 
scary ones while fl/W/e McCo„JrL 1 
screamed (SCREAMED!) in thr 1 
prop.ate places (usually in my ,/ri' 
Some readings were given bv P-^ 
Hfiic/ersoJt and Pciieloj?,' A\. i ,::'.','. 
better known as yours tt\i\\ 
we joined in singing 



iongs. 



B„ 



a few soulful little melodies 
harmonica while we ate apples' .'n'd 
popcorn. " 

Chilly. Milly? 
It M^as cold, to be sure, but wh.e, 
a frozen nose. /«.«,;eii«^.„bimdk-c 
up in so many blankets that it tool 
Mihh-e^ W,.ker twenty minmcMj 
untangle her. And speaking of m 
dretf, she wore everything jn her suit 
cise to bed. Even ear muffs and four 

Sunday morning is our traditionj 
pancake morning with Mk K,.I,I„u, 
as chief pancake flipper, I'kniy q 
syrup and butter, hot choiol.itc jn. 
marshmallows, cold peaches ,ind loii 
with all the trimmings cojnplcted ou 
meager fare. After a hike or two iv 



1 aj,ii 



All 



inng. 



■ had to break 

: the dishwater for the 

ut the- fire with the last 



of M 

combustible, after 
bye to the rangers, who told i 
"please keep on coming back." 
Real Purpose 
You may think, from the way thii 
report is going that all 
have a big time. We di.! 
more important we caught a glimpse 
of something mysterious and 
ful and divine behind the 
beauty all around us. It was ■ 
the way we worked togethei 
way we talked on Sabbath, by hoTfl| 
. much we enjoyed the Sabbath Scrvic« 
by the blessing > 
worship. We were Seventh-day Ad 
ventist young people spending ou: 
week end, our Sabbatli loget" 

ing forward to the days tki..„ ->■■ 

the beauty of nature will bn a thinj I 
everlasting. 

HIKE AND HILARITY 
FEATURE AUTUMN EVE 
Conlhunui fro.., pa^c 1) 
of Carol McClu^e^ Carol )ean Whu 
den, Katherine Jones, sang corte 
(and it was different) "Tumbli 
Tumble Weed," accompanied by 
Soutblanders to make it more roroar 
Bob Hedrick. a freshman, gave ; 
eral humorous readings lo the grouj 
His first was "Negro We<!dmg," whi( 
called for his second, "Betty at the "■ 
Game." Still he was called back, 
in closing he recited his freshman 
position on "NECKS." Aftif hefi 
ed everyone was assured that 
were valuable things winch to 
the head to the bod) Ihc giril 
neck he pomlcd 






bod\ to his head 

The SouthI inders dosed iKl p[OBf| 
with Good Night Lidits 

Besides the proi,nni there ' 
some mterestine sijits il one dar< 
look Mr \I M rph\ i kJ 



And Guests Too 

Eliltr Lntreme Scales was with us 

until Suurd-i) night He was our 

Iridi) e\(,ning vesper speaker ind 

tolu Ui a wonderful stori 

Our Sibhith Sihool and church was 

held on lop of a littl mountiin— pkn 

iinst and 

birds and 



rruptcd a group as .( qui 



in their midst During a lull m Jl"! 
,o>ment no.se a fa.nt nimble J 
heird-someone was sliding dorl 
iide ol the mountain uc 
encri.) Instead ot a Im; 
e\cr .t was a flesh m t 

""\ps'"of< 



Lould be seen li 
b!ank( 



:o keep V 



. ot hll 



Aftei 



Sabbith dinner we tool 
hikes or rested or rttd Then it w v. 
time for worsliip After sundown w< 
ate supper which consisted of burger: 
and salad potito chips md natun 



,rtc cold n»c< though ;l>' "1 
tttrt \\arm and jt was rtluctantlj J 

'Z 'dom.B ToJl'"'- """1 






THE 






i^ 



OUTH^rf ACCENT 



ary College, ColIegedali;Ter^;;e^ 



November 13. 19-3 



^ ccent Campaign Launched 
Holland is Leader -Bucks vs. Does 



Dont tcel bad if >ou c 
ktter Just drop us a Irnt 
bucks (dough) and >our 
address and wt II send >ol 
FREE— plus twent) full i 
issutr, of the bnuTHCBN 



:dKepcth sijs she has i 
:idt would ^Mn Kdbool 
vMll ra) off Sowhdtthc) 
' sa> IS that the> ha\e a 



Construction on First Unit ^ 
Sa nitarium Begins T his Week 

Detamore Speaks ^*'^^* Books Parley Medical Unit First 

it. I? *J 1^ Set-up Evnidined ./i''^TT'" 'V '''" ^"" '"": 

At friday Vespers i, ,' * , ,, ',' ', ' '',;| 



I ODSAC 

r InmLh- 
\ J off— ht 



LC !. an odsac 
VIS in ODSAC 
the tacts E\ 
campaign was 
intil No\embLr 
..re diMdcd— 
(^irls) 



keep tuned tor lite reports The hte^t 
report js thit the Bueks are ahead Get 
on the ball -et the tacts lud tlie subs' 

Pre-nursing Class 
Visits Sanitarium 

49 pre nursin;, students lett for an 
annual \isit to the Florida Sanitarium 
and Hospital Orlando Florida spend 
tng from No\embcr 8 through 10 on 
the campus 

Southern Arissionar) College in eo 
operation with the Florida Sanitai 
offers a scholarship to those stuuent' 
■who go to the Sanitarium from SMC 
Also newly enacted this 5 
the plan of spending one 
)ear at SMC two jcars at the Floridi 
Sanitirium and Hospitil 
)caf baek at bMC for thos 
S degi 



30 HI the tabLrniLle 

Speaking \Mth the st)k 
cilit> of in oangehst Pv 
more recounted Ins misiior 
nences m the Far East The 
ot allSe^-ithdii Adxentist 



inted his L\. 

Msiting Shangh 
Cejion Siam Ja\a buimtra 
ind the Philippines The Oriental peo 
) the gospel th^ 



ulh th-it I ilmost broke Dr Rk 



For furthe 



tnfoi 



ird Hammill Dem Southern 
r> Colie,- or Mf, EJr . 
Director ot Nursing, Florida 
m ind Hospital, Orlando, 



democracy Speaker 
To Vie With State 






of the I Speik 

Xit arc John Free 

r on and Albert 

^poek The final vsinner will be an 

.peeial chape! Tucsdaj 

;Kefiu\er 

s sponsored jomtlj b> 
[ Un ted btatcs Chamber of Com 
lonal Association of Radio 
1 ion Broadcasters and 
ioTele\ision Manufactur 

Its purpose IS to fii\e )0 

Opportunity to consider senou 

speak in behalf ot the blessii 

doms and opportunr 



, Asso 



lal to thi. 



^'r Cecil Abernath) chair 



1 of 




Wright Reports on Recent Adventist 
Autumn Council at Washin»ton, D, C 

President 
dents in his 

day, October 30, that 

■ ■ ■ ■ • ■ ,(.d b) thi 

budget 
appro\ed but ttie work which ha 
started in the world held mi 
finished President Wright quote. 
Elder W H Branson preside-nt of thi 



led bi President Wnghl 
would affect the tram 
ml students in the col 
g with the 1955 term 



1 be rcadj I 



President Wright 



wherever thcj ; 



, told of the 

months empIo)'nient if thc\ should de 
sire It He declired that this 






,eeks trip school teacher 



: was made ot the 
Union Colporteur Institute w 
be held on the Collcgedale campus 
from December 28 to January 2 Elder 
W H Branson will be the specnl 
guest of the Southern Union at this 



rehearsed all thit God 
ha'd done with them and how He 
opened the door of faith unio t)ie 



s should be proclaimed in the larg 
SDA church m the Southern 
ion Colleccdale with about 1200 



the-i 



National Anthem stirred t 
the curtains parted to re 
draped casket flanked by t 
of the Air Force at "p 
Briefly the life of ] 




1 forces, is Norman L, Krogst. 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



November 13, 1953 



SOUTH 




ACCENT 



// ^alk 0/ Sfxice. 



Halloween came with a bang! There 
were so many firtcricker! Ihat it sound- 
i-d hke the Fourth of July. Donna 
ana E.ma Lancaster dressed up 
h room. That is 
t locked. Most of 
■d something 



3:r' 



lock their 



In the life of every editor a 



tliL- rooms that w 
tlK- /^irls had o 
planned before 

Lynnt Jensen is a very lucky girl. 
She was elected to go to Washington 
and New York with the group that 
went to tlie Washington Inter-Collegi- 
atc Workshop. Lynne, did you have a 

Maty Bryant, Melva J< 



1 Mcridia 



sited Jack- 



s the t 



ivhen he must reconcile 
it is the quality of the 
le feel good to see 675 
ons. You are showing 
icerely trust that we shall 



debt 



Q^ 



In the life of c 
himself to his subscriptio 
paper that sells his subsci ^ 
(I hope) people working to sell subscripti 
your faith in the ACCENT Staff, and v" -"-" 
never disappoint you. 

We arc proud of the spirit of this campaign. To illustrate what 
I mean, the ACCENT has to date stamped well over 2000 letters 
that you students wrote to you prospective subscribers and still 
more letters are being written. Keep up the good work! 

Despite the last minute failing of some of our plans, we the 
staff, wish to show our appreciation for the cooperation that you 
3 again urge you to work for that first prize, 
be given to the lucky boy and girl. 
1 Armistice Day— we mustn't forget 
:; owe to those who gave their lives for 
In Flanders Fields the poppies blow 
Between the crosses, row on row. 
That mark our place; and in the sky 
That larks, still bravely singing, fly 
Scarce heard amid the guns below. 
We are the Dead. Short days ago 
We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow, 
Loved, and were loved, and now we lie 
In Flanders Fields. 
Take up our quarrel with the foe: 
To you from failing hands we throw 
The torch; be yours to hold it high. 
If ye break faith with us who die 
We shall not sleep, though poppies grow 
In Flanders Fields. — \obu AlrCrtv/ 



the 



luison .yot t 



nd Rachel 
of the drabness in 

Each person that 



Hawk 
now. This week end is their annual trip 
to the- Florida Sanitarium and Hospi- 
tal. Orlando. Florida. Please get some 
sleep, girls, before you leave! You may 
not get much there. 
Carolyn Haines re 
ic Turnage's family 
sissippi. 

Doris Blackmon and Dorothy Phil- 
lips are always doing things ahead of 
time Now they have a Merry Christ- 
mas sign and bells on their door. Girls 
Christmas is yet almost two months 

The Accent campaign has really 
got under way. Joan Hedgepcth, Peggy 
Dillard. Erma Lancaster, and janyce 
lansen are doing a wonderful job as 
leaders, Come on girls, let's beat those 



Down South 

David Hess 

id thmk . . 



Fellows, 
school yeai 
gone! It really doesn' 






ne-fourth 
i possible 






.■ed dui 



We ; 



have shown, and 

a suit of clothes, t( 

Wednesday wi 

of gratitude that 1 



ris. Mary Jar 
day. We fed sorr 
maybe you will get 

Sharon Duvall has also liau to rerurn 
to her home in Alexandria, Va. 

Opal Ward and Joya Lynn have 
played some practical jokes on some 
of our girls. They short-sheeted beds 
and fillc-d them with cracker crumbs. 
I don't know when it all happened, 
but Paul 
Gardner ■ 



Randolpli. you must be care- 

Ihe first frost fi,] what you say in your sleep. Mar- 
t that she had ^aret Hughes is liable to hear you some 
ard asking if time and'let some of your secrets out! 
c night! Beverly Nash was the victim of an 

I lose some of alarm clock going off at two 



We are glad to have Emmet Allen 
in the dorm with us. He has previously 
resided in the community. 

Bob McCumbcr, Chet Damron Rus 
sell Hicb, and Bobby Grecai were in 
Florida last week end. 

Grady Smoot. Billy Mack Read 
Norman Trubey, and Ferdi Wuttke are 
back from the Inter-Collegiatc Work- tI 
shop, held in Washington, D.C. They 
say that they had a wonderful time. 

What do fellows tliink of this cool 
weather? I really liked it last Sunday. 
Tlie thermometer outside our room 
read 31°! It may be cold, but what 
are you going to do when 



s and a 'T" shir 



r O'Neal left Fri- 
for you Pat D., 



ing. I hear the clock has not been 

returned yet. Getting even, Beverly? 

Virginia Lynd was throwing ice 
water on Joan Hedgcpeth last night 
and Joan falsely accused Cecilia You- 
mans and had to apologize to her for 
trying to lock her out on the front 

Things may sound prttt)- tough in 

our dormitory, but all in all, things 

thy and Wanda jiq along rather smoothly. Too smooth, 

itly, in fact, sometimes. That is why thes" 



or to wear long 
mufflers. Take your pick, 

Everj-wherc you go, you will heat 
boys singing or whistling their sonj. 
Bucks, get on the ball! Keep that flag 
of red on top! As of this writing, we're 
still on top. Don't let those Does get 
any subs that you could get! 

Deep South 



Mvi 



RlLH, 



Pre-nursin)j studer 



■ery excited little things happei 



If You're Married 



As usual a few of the folks have 
again entertained friends and relatives. 
The Maurice Pattons were visited re- 
cently by Mrs. Patten's sister, Miss 
Louise McKcnzie. 

The Ronald Jessens packed a fc-w 
clothes and bathing suits last week end 
and headed for Florida. They visited 
Pat O'Day, who is recovering fr 



Hi fellows! How do you like this 
cold weather? It's not too bad. that is, 
if you keep working as most ol 

Say, do you know any of thi 
pie? Mr. Gene Epple, "Dairy Maid.' 
Mr. David Pauls and Mr, Don Hi ' 
son, "Advisers in Anything in Gener 
al." Mr. Donald Arnett, "Escottinj 
Adviser." Mr. Bill Thomas, Presidcn 
of the "Lonely Hearts Club," Here 



the . 









We 



''/Id. 9tUe^ Bee. I4i>^ 



ident of la 

I'ere made happy to sci some 
faces on the campus a few 
o, Shirley and Jack Wilt, La 
nd Bob Northrop, and the L^iU 
ill graduates of the 19*i3 class. 



By the way, the writer found time 
spend a week end off the campus 
ecently. She visited her parents, Mr. 
ind Mrs. L. O. Turnage. 

Mrs. Frank Lamb, Jr., the former 
\Iiss Pearlie McGrcw, has joined our 
lappy familes, Frank is spending a few 
nonths working: for his Uncle Sam. 

Hettv A.hloLk and Nell Pauls were 
t-v 0V-1I..I 1.1st Friday when they left 



"High Hat Adji 
Have you heard about our Acadcni 
Men's Club? Wc do 
for ourselves as yet, but we will hiv. 
one soon. The officers are pt 
Donald Arnett; vice-president, 
Joe Davis; secretary, Bill Thon 
proud of 



provide 1 

Say Bill Tho 



for : 



nl Wcdnesdi> nicht 



Have 



:r passed Tdge H 
ind no>d Tillersoi 






Otspite the added 



Camp 



iubscription for the Accent. Thank 



and heard som 
Fred Hendrix 
room They ha' 

Mr John Leonard M«ter 
Charge is domg a ' 
keepmg the fellows quiet oo" 
in the basement And also ' 
thit >ou sleep I lot John Bi 
ttcl bid about that baaisc 
btnckland docs the same 

Teilows wc ire ahead 0! the Di 
so lets sta) ahead' Keep those 
commg m! 



1 has been a little dis 



does 



CIRLS 
Come oil Girh, Come 
Beat the Biich by <) 



go to sihool in hidu-Chiii 
like you go to school." H 



Southern Accl■^ 



, the Madison Sanilac- W'^i'h ihe Bucks who are NOT going 



Backs 

IIOYS 

Accent 
Bell ichool uem m «ll ll" '•""' 
Tdl Ibtiii. Bop, ut'rt fill " 

iiibsaiplioin. 
Red, 10 move 






Bejt tin- Doe 



-ihfJ 



SIjoiiI 11 hiiJ mJ tl'Olil . 
0„r rhiji of ml. II ill '">' ' 
Nolbhig l,m nop ll" * 

T^ige H,ill. 



BUCKS AND DOES VIE FOR LEAD I 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



LUMNI PROPOSES LOCAL PROJECTS 



Ruth Bkck Boyn 



number of Alumni proj- 
5 being considered at the present 
. We hope that every member of 
rAssociation will feel it his duty 
ideas to the present 
.s his privilege to sud- 
,■ possible the projc 



. b)M 



. Youl 



greatly appreciated, and with 

operation we feel that this year 

the best year of the Alumni 

tion in advancing good will 

r SMC, in carrying forward worthy 

) better the college, and in 

Ibling worthy students to attend 

HC, To achieve these goals the sup- 

t of each member is solicited. 

Class of '45 
;hristine Bcthea, R,N., 731 
■enue, Fresno, California, 
Ijtht church school three years in 
ibiirg Mississippi. She graduated 
Paradise Valley School of Nurs- 
n 1951 and is presently employed 
le Obstetrical Ward of Fresno 
ty General Hospital. "I plan to 
d Pacific Union College in the 



Class of '46 

irence D. >X'e!lman, Box 23, 
\md. Tennessee: "At the present 
WL' are in the process of moving 
the Graysviile district into the 
bnd district. The second genera- 
.t.ulc-d school at Collegedalc in 
(ith grade this fall." 



Robert Haskell Wood, 8666I/2 Jef- 
ison Highway, Baton Rouge, Louis- 
11, is District Pastor of the Baton 
ujii: District. He is now undsr ap- 
intnient as Departmental Secretary 
the North Brazil Union Mission 
:h iieadquarters at Belem, Brazil. 

vin Gene Hickman, 115 E. Sig- 

ive, Rapid City. South Dakota: 

Fe hid the choice of moving into 

■lopmcnt of a new field of 

vangelism or else becoming 

:e evanuc-list. We chose the 



limniic Lou Brackett, 3432 Rose- 
!)' Avenue. Jackson, Mississippi, is 
rttjry for th'j Standard Oil Com- 

[eJnne Hazel Dorsette Stoodley, C. 
C. College Heights, Alberta, Cana- 
"1 am now a houi^ewlfe. My hus- 
e accountant for the school. ' 






■50 



^ staff. TIk- past three summer^ 

Kili-ci ';,30U ft. higli in the moi 
1^. All the men teachers of ( 



;A. Dunn, 2610 S.Williams, 
I), Colorado: "I am teaching 
r Junior Academy in the up- 
:s. There are about 300 stiv 
school of which 45 are in 
ic and ten. This is ni) lecond 



njoi 



Wings .ind best wishes to SMC 

Wilber D. Brass, Esopus Axcnue 
■"R^fon, New York: "We are m 
'ny^ton, N-Y., in charge of l«o 
V'^^h" in a district here and rcill> 
r 'liov God's work. We nou ha\c 
_ - children. .David, Nancj and 
Jtidi, The Lord is good and v.c lo\c 

"h M. Jones, Box 2085 Colleg- 

Tennessee: 'T am teachmc the 

-' mde in the Collegedale Elcmen 

^" School. I received my M A at 

■•fee Peabody College for teachers 



IJo. 
ville, Tcnn. 






■53 



led frc 



so jo 



chiefly in the North. They ■ 

of five communities in which Dr. Suh- 
rie had served as teacher, principal, or 
sup:^rintendent of public schools in 
Pennsylvania prior to his entrance into 
college teaching 51 years ago. One of 
these towns Dr. Suhrie had not visited 
since 1895. He reports that he spoke in 
each of these schools and was given a 
royal welcome. 

Then he hllcd kcturc engagements 
and or ittc-ndtd banquets m each of 
fi^c coIlcLts in New York two in 
^[l^)land two m Penn'i^hania and 
one in the ut\ of Washington DC 
He spent two weeks at the Fill Council 
ot the Sc\tnthdi> Ad\tntists in 
Washin£,ton and attended the annuil 
workshop ot SDA college student as 



Dr Sethne had be=n appointed to 
represent SMC at the inauguration of 



,1713 Cass Street, Nash- 
-isee, is self employed at 
the present time, operating a Tastee- 
Freez Store, 1413 Dickerson Road 
Nashville. He is still single and happy 
Hugh Lcggett, P.O. Box III5, Pan- 
ama City, Florida: "I am pastor of the 
church here. My plans for the future 
— to see a new church erected," 



Koy Brown, 9308 Greenwood Ave- 
nue, Takoma Park, Maryland: "I am 
taking graduate work at the Thelolog- 
ical Seminary working toward an 
M.A. in Religion. Ina is still working. 
She works in a Ready-to-Wear store in 
Silver Springs. I plan to enter the pub- 
lishing work when I finish my school 
work here." 

John Harlan, 400 South Thornton 
Avenue, Dalton, Georgia: '"I am en- 
gaged in Temperance Education for 
the Georgia-Cumberland Conference; 
enjoying life together with my wife 

Mable Mitchell. Mount Pisgah 
Academy, North Carolina: "I am at 
the present time Dean of Girls at 
Mount Pisgah Academy." 

The Director's Baton 

The 

hibits i; 

second floor bulletin area of the Fine 
Arts building. "Some Masterpieces of 
the Chicago Art Institute" constitutes 
the theme of the exhibit sponsored by 
Professor Lauritzen. On November 
18 Professor Cowles will sponsor an 
exhibit featuring the history and or- 
ganization of the symphony orchestra. 

Thelma Chew, Carolyn Haines, Rus- 
sell Hieb, Kathcrine Jones, (oya Lynn, 
Patty Timmerman, and Sue Weber are 
employed as receptionists in tlie Fine 
Arts building. 

Two recent installations in the fine 
arts builciing include chimes to indi- 
cate the beginning and close of class 
periods throughout the day, and a 
buzzer system connecting the office- 
library with all teaching studios. 

Suhrie Tours North: 
Gives Lectures 

Dr. -and Mrs. A. L, Suhrie have just 



WORKING POLICY OF THE INTER-COLLEGIATE WORKSHOP 

OftjECTIVE 

WE, the delegates lo the Inler-Colleglale Wo ksh 



vities. This knowledge througti thi 






DUTIES OF THE HOST COLLEGE 

1. ORGANIZATION 



d Secretary and Editors of host college lo (unction durinq worltahop. 



,8 and chairman ol admlnisi 



nighl well include Iho 



oppoinled by the General Conlerence 
mencement day. nor later than lune I 



illeqe Press Association 
Education, Union Cor 



■ Student Associal 






V. FINANCE 



ACPA RELEASES 



Washington. D.C. (ACPA) — tions for improvement of Satur 

In view of the existing shortage of night programs, 
qualified elementary church school The business of the workshop ■ 

teachers, the Fall Council in session balanced by a guided tour of the 



22-29 voted to grant tli: request of tlie 
Christian Record to publish a youth 
paper in Braille to cover the san 



The 



incil further 



>nferc 



ning < 



recommending 

for promismg students 

to contract for future services. 

desiring work during the 

months will also be granted w 

recommendation touched o 

phases of teacher emplo>meni 

bettering school equipment ' 






Uni 



Mis 



Col 






of salaries and missionar> credentials. 
Berrian Sprincs Mich (ACPA) 
— Emm-mud Mission ir) Co lege 
topped Ad\entst college Inuatlie 



, Oakwood Col 

^^^, Lt-lj.iv.j Missionary College 
iOLithern i\(issioiiary College. South 
vestern Junior College, Union Col 
ege, and Washington Missionary Col 

Southwestern Junior College will be 
Lost to the Student Association Work- 
hop scheduled for next fall. 



ceords « th 



tal of ' 



.. ..Ad di) More than MJO solicitors 
id 100 ears partcipatcd 
Takoma Park Md (ACPA) — 
.ontributon of the Inter Co' 
.gi'att Student Assoeiation Workshop 
ing on the campus ot Washing 



I Counci 



sion here" October 




Ma) 



NoM 



n Missionar> College October 



Tlie polie\ dehned the oh)i 



of school ) -I 
lection ot 1 r 
each Student 



DO IT NOW 

THE "SOUTHERN ACCENT" FOR 20 FULL ISSUES 
Simply fill out the handy subscription blanit below and send to 

Circulation Manager, Southern Accent, Collegedale, Tenn. 

Please enter my subscription to The SoUTHEnN ACCENT for 

one year (TWENTY ISSUES). Enclosed is S2.00. 

NAME .-.- 

PLEASE PHINT PLAtNLY 

STREET OR P. O BOX 

CITY _ 

STATE - - 

CREDIT THIS SUBSRIFI ION TO 



ACCENT" CAMPAIGN — BUCKS LEADING 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



Accent Campaign Opens in ChapQi 
Lancaster^ Sudduth Lead Bands 



/4d TC^e ^ ^fc . . , 

Little do wt- frL-fcI(im loving Americans realize the struggle our 
forefathers had in gaining freedom for the New World. Neither do 
wo realize how privileged wc are to be citizens of the United States. 
It takes the new comers to this country to show us how lucky we are. 
Wc do not have the fear of being watched whatever wc do or where- 
ever we go. We can go to the church of our choice without being 
molested. We have freedom of speech to let it be known to others 
our feelings on any subject. Fellow citizens, shall we not think of the 
words of this poem when wc might begin to forget the many advan- 
tages wc have in this, "Our America." 

"Freedom, thou wast not born of earth. 

Thine was a higher, nobler birth 
^ In God's great plan. 

' J Unvexcd by finite bounds and bars. 

Thy Banner waved above the stars 
Ere time began." — Leon A. Smith 



/4eadet(e<i' ;4^de 



Wukc up! Wake up! wiu. haird l-rom the dust bdiind the book shelf, 
rom one end of llic dorm to tlic oLlicr in tlic furthermost corner, to the dust 
t two o'clork ill tlic ninrninp lllcne on the pipe^, Ihcy cleaned. You see we 



fiiimil. 




Berlin 


Kinpsbury wonders if we 


Hirls wi, 


1 Ikt 10 bi' n cry baby. Jus 


why wcr 


those onions pul in her pil 




llKTniKht.Rirls? 


H.ivf 


you ever wonttered what i 
like lo be loiked in « hip 



W.1S a basket ball game. 
the Ducks again. The' 
I game by a very small 



Student Association 
TALENT PROGRAM 

Novomljer2l,195:i 

HEAR ALL TYPES OF MUSIC. 
READINGS, COMEDY. AND FUN! 

Adult Donation 50^ 

Children\s Donation 25^ 



Class Hour-Class 

Imai;incsc- tistcd! Todos los dia^ de 
su vKld. vamos a suponer. listed llega 

.ind so Spanish II has becun and we 



and 



and 



of Spanish class 
is iIr' study of the colorful hislor\' of 
thL- Knuis south of us. Whtn ux- learn 
Spanish, wc also learn how to be- 
frien.is willi our South American 

Soon ihc bell rinfis and we make our 
way over (o flu lihr-uy Maybe we'll 

day! rd'.r '■■!: -' '■ ■'. iM-^t come- 
back I.. ■ .nvhile. 
Throiipli , W.isbliifi- 

in^s, or wv Ml hn« .1 lojnni.il cabinet- 
maker lived, or how our Pilgrim fath- 
ers fought fcarlt-ssly for their vision of 



heard Hi^v ,.ii>l ..,• ..p|l|.ll^lRd |;r. 

things. Wc- SM': the untiring spirit 
the pioneers and realize how much 



The AccrNT campaign was opened 
for the Academy on November 2 in 
the Academy Chapel. The Academy 
campaign leaders are Erma Lancaster 
and Janycc Jansen for iJic Does (girls) 
and Wayne Sudduth and Myron Rilea 
leading the Bucks (boys). 

The Academy students were assem- 
chapel period 



^^.■ 



Soc 



^ rth a 






- Opening Date 



1 the sides of the sack. When 
the sack was ripped off, Don Holland 
was recognized as the wearer. Don an- 
nounced the campaign opening and 
also the campaign leaders for the acad- 
emy, who came bursting through two 



large paper fr.;..,,., ,,,,|^,. .. 
pictures of a Doe's hc-j,l i^ ■ 
the girls team, and ihe c^\\i\ ^ , 1''' ;"■' 
head for the boys side. 'I I,, " ' 
songs were given out an. I ■: 
rushed in as the students V^, .', 

Campaign stationer^' u,,^ ,i .. 
and time was t.dun .Inn., ■ ■■, .' ' 
that period to v^ 

These flags wen (i\.; |,,r .,, 1. ',, 

The Buck's w.is .1 re<l baLkprou l 

with a white buck's head stitched onln 

It. The Doe;s was just opposite- in color 
with a Doe s head on it. 

largest number of subscriptions '' 
WHO WILL WIN ? ? 



What If . 






'';■ ''^^ ^^ant 10 play 

n '" 'r, : I .i„K! Well, be cireful 
.ijiii ilun ( liiiin|i your head or your chin 
on a rafter. There's the 6:00 o'clock 
whistle — physical education is over. 
Bye! 

Open House Honors 
Nen ly Married 

Mr. and Mrs. E. bdison Pound were 
honored Thiirsd.ry n.iiht. November '> 
by the facully and stall members of 
the coIIe/;e wlien an "o|icn house" was 
held for tlicn. Mrs. Pound is the 
former Mrs. Frances A. Collier of 
Union Springs. New York, and after 



Poimd, 
dale coi 



nity. 



.- to join the College. 



Hostesses for the occasion were the 
Mesdamcs Paul Boynton. D, C, Liid. 
'n«ton. J, T. Estes, Marvm Salluny. 
Wank Fo^^, and Carl Smith. Mrs. 
Cliarles Lang took care of the guest 

A gift of a lace tablecloth and 
napkins was presented to them by 
Dr. A. L, Suhrie, .and the Woodshop 
presented them with a leather-bound 
Cliiirch Hymnal 

Many fauilty and staff members and 
their f.imilies called on tlic couple 
during the evening to welcome Mrs. 
Pound to Collegcdalc. Mr. Pound has 

of 1 



a the staff here for a number 



"TIME" Magazine 
November 2, 1953 



have some 900,000 baptized members 
throughout the world, who contributed 
S5C) million in offerings last year, 
helped support 2,000 foreign mission- 
aries. Tlie Fall Council's main busi- 
ness: approving a new foreign missions 
budget of S21 million. 

AUTUMN COUNCIL REPORT 
{ConlnweJ jyo„> paf-c I) 

Some of the actions of the Council 
included the raising of the standards 
of the ministerial curriculum to five 
years, with the fifth to be taken at the 
Theological Seminary in Washington, 
D.C., before students receive a minis- 
terial internship. The ministry, the 
speaker slated, is a specific calling of 
God, not a matter of personal choice. 

The reports from foreign lands were 
most inspiring, dcvlared the speaker. 
The Southern European Division re- 
ported a growth in membership from 
1949 with 64.000 members to the pres- 
ent 19'>3 memberNliip of ne.uly 100,- 



Religious programs prepared by the 
church are now being carried on 52 

ing in Knoxvillc, the speaker told the 
group assembled. The Voice of Proph- 



ecy 



programs i 



broadcasts and are brineing chtct 
to thousands each week. 

In conclusion Elder Nili '-."J: 
"Soon the coming King will ■ H' 

way; there can be no douh' :' 

ing home. "11^. ■ "■ "' 



Chri 



in flaming letttr^ ui --In. 
He urged the congregation m i< 
gether in saying, "Lo, this i> >'" 
We have waited for Him aiui I 

DETAMORE SPEAKS 

{Cofitnnn! / / ^ O 
During his | 
Dc-taniorc addr 



The speaker related ^- . 

tacts with prospective comtrts preach! 
mg in freezing temperatures and opM 
air meetings ^and seeunn. thousand^ 
of c-nrollees to the Voice of Proplit<I 
bible correspondence school. Althoupa 
for several generations the Seventh-difl 
Adventists have preached the pro-^ 
ecies of the imminence- of Chr 
second advent, it is a joy to l^no^^' "^ 
declared, that the Lord has delayed hij 



\\',i-.hini:ton, listened 



Get Your Subs Now 

10 Subs Gets You a Letter 



THE 



M 



OUTH^H* ACCENT 



iillL-iiL-dale, Tennessee, November 30, 1953 



?7-\ 



Amateur Hour Draws 600; 
ntrees Judged by Groups 



s held Saturday c-ve- 
11 in thi Tabcr 
I rancii Kilkn the 



Phdhps With 
Kenneth Lynn 
Sand) Clay' 



the 



Kefauver Speaks at Chapel; 
Government Is Individuals 



A\ Snioot president of the Stu 

A n iition welcomed ail o the 

im bmoot also introduced Da\id 

n^Lr ind his trombone pla>inR 

Lords Pn>cr by Milolu 

: ticning program was dnided 

four sections Serious Music 

Music Reidin^s ind No\elt) 

1^ Comi-dv thus judging each par 

ipint in his own field of entertain 

int 

JFriii 1'; Kilkn tppeared on the 
it tr ppLd on his ro\in^ mike 
id and the program was under wa) 
ie entries in the hrst sc-x:tion listed 
ordinc; to their positions in the final 
were Tirst Clyde Windham 
Ciimnah b) Allen on the 
second Mary Ellen Garden 
ging Habanera by Bez/l third 
md Vinson Bushnell placing 
ihn iuet Rondo by AUris and 
rih Kenneth L>nn with Per 
lal Nfotion h) Noi icek on the 
•In 

Light Music Section 
In the sceond scetion under Li^ht 
iic Bill) Mack Read won hrst prize 
I Green Ejed Dragon b> 
rits Second place Vias filled b\ 
ano duo Scaramouehe by Aft/ 
I h) Delores Mathe and [err) 
lliams Russell Hieb pla)ing Es 
1 Waltz b> Chabjiti on his ban 
: won third place The Lilac 
c b\ Giilhnd won Jennie Lee 

Bison fourth place in this section 
JurinR the intermission that fol 
ed this scetion of music Myron 
':! 1 supposed magicnn pro\ed to 
Ru hing that he could raise Ferdi 
ittU his unwilling MCtim off a 
^Mthout touching him Jan being 
trstitioib was afraid of Muon s 
■Itr) and \ms last seen heading 
th in a north eisterly direction In 

ord he was confused 
^hc third section of entertainment 
• 'hat ot readings Phcmg first in 
n w IS warmed up cooLd off 
^ 1 Carlson with his accented Mr 
>hoop Seo\el Second pii e 
h) Bob Hedriek with A 
about Lollegc roommites 
"o met on the battlefield fignting 
jfh other Virginia Thomas >es all 
ill" lilkd to tipacitv third place 
fh her own verMon of Rcducin!! 
^'Ih phee wat, Asleep At the 
'h b> Clare-vi Fink) 
L Novelty & Comedy 
Rlit fourSh ind final participating 

Eon in the Amateur Hour was that 
^ouIt\ and Comcdi Fir.t place 
I'^rot !,st wu^ laknt ProLrim 



I'* Plice Max Lon k) the Uni 
""fi Ju?Uer Ma^ rode a P 1 
•^^k around the plattorm did a 
"plicated lu-'ghng let and rode an 
^'led unie>ck up and uow-n the 
f of the auditorium The booth 
^^ra were fourth pla>.ng Riding 
*" the Cin>on The quartet was 
'l^sed of M>ron Rilea and Tom 



-..u, ^lu^Luu uu the bass hddli 
The conteiitants all returned 
brief reprieve, and the appiaus 
recorded on an appl?""" "">"- 
the ludges w 
the tumbling 



-lecting the winners 
. iu...t.i,,,g itttiji under the direction 
Russell Dahlbeck put 



stration on both mats and on the tram 
poline Da\id Damelson and Sherman 
Cross added gayiet) to an\iet) with 
their corned) acts 

just as the last prize was presented 

and everyone thought the program had 

{Coiiliniitd on pt^i 3) 

Speakers Featured 
At TOT Club 



thats right and a large group were 
present promptl) at 6 15 PM No 
\ember 19 to begin the e\ening bj 
eating a delicious supper The meeting 
was begun about se\en as Mr Al Me 
Clure the president welcomed e\er) 



Gardners Visit 
Queen of Eneland 



be gucstb at a reception in honor ot 
Her Ma]est) the Queen of Enclud 
and His Ro)U Highness th Duke ot 
Edinburgh to be held at the K m. s 
House b> His Excelknc) the Go en or 
of Jimaica and his wif( 
on November 'S 

Mr Gardner who o 
private fljing seniee n , 
Governor Foots pilot Mr Gardm 
stated that he his been instrumentil 
getting fifteen small airstrips built 
{Conlmiied on pa^t J) 



; the onl) 



Bombs Spread SD4 
Literature - Belief* 




OUR LEADERSHIP IS 
SPIRITUAL LEADERSHIP 



Southern Union 
remarks 



aftei 
cd the edui 



tor the Southe 
Conferences and ^i\e them each an 
opportunit) to saj a tew words in re 
^ard to what he thought ot the edu 
eational program Our speaker of the 
evening Elder Matthews from the ed 
ucational department in the General 
Conference was then introduced b) 
Elder Hanson During his talk he re 
lated man} interesting experiences 
which he had with teachers of various 
nationalities while traveling 
the world One of the most 1 
things was that no matter w 
or nationality or under what condi 
tions al! the teachers had the same 
goals m mind and each was doing 1 
wonderful work Im sure each one 
present felt their need for se ting a 
higher goal and attaining it so the) 
would become better teachers Cider 
Mohr then asked God s blessing upon 
this important branch ot His work 
Ever} one had the privilege of shakmg 
hands with the educational secr°tarics 
before the) left Uic meeting 
Second Meeting 



rature have been wrapped in 
m ot nospel bombs to be bh t 
oiTies along the route that ihe 
! takes homi" It is a u tomar} 
ot the MV bocKt) to lurnsh 






I liome 



These gospel bombs are ittrictiv. 
wrapped in colored transparent eel 
phane so that some outstanding hcj 
line on the literature will catch the c 
of anjone who picks it up 



Wittschiebe to 
Write SS Lessons 

Charki E Witt e! el il 1 



South China Union Mission 






hat I 



Pre-Nursing Class Visited Hospital 
F.S.H. Was Host to Future Nurses 

At appro\imael) 3 00 am o>i As we anxiously awaited their arrival 

Sunday Novembers 1953 the usual we had horrible visions of her cai 

solemn stillness of Maude Jones Hall l}ing overturned on 1 dcsoialt mac 

was punctuated b} the excited bustk or its being dd i h i I 

of dozens of pre nursmg students who a flat or some I I 

began to sieepil} emerge from their However it tur 
respective 



mber 22 After vv< 
Mavwell 



nmg < 



,,^,. .J the Florida Sanitar 
Hospital at Orlando The 



-..led b> 
and a look of eompkt 



In 






innounced that Mr Kenned) 
pnncipil of the elementary division 
of SMC would have the devotional 
service His subject was Stud) to 
show thjself approved unto God a 
workman that needeth not to be 
ashamed after which he asked God s 
blessing upon us Our thoughts were 
then turned heavenward as Frances 
^kClure sang My Heavenl) Father 
Watches Over Me Following this 
our sponsor Mrs Dean introduced 
Dr Barbe Director of the Reading 
Center of aattanooga our guest 
speaker for the evening He told us 
rnany interesting things about the 
Reading Center and explained how 
and wh} It evisted One interesting 
tid IS that the Chattanooga Reading, 
Center s the onl) one out of around 
tour hundred m the Umted States 
thit administer help free of charge 
He il showed some slides and an 
svvered man\ questions that were 
asked This \va)_very benefie^ial 



the fut 



:aehers This 

ire teaehers prepare 



eof the wa)s 
■k B fore 



in the Lord 
■ all enjo)ed refreshmi 
e sencd by Mrs Uwsor 



mobiles which were driven b) f 
members and the fleet of ears 
Its long trek down the (>''0 m I 
highway which stretch from Co 
dak to Orlando 

Of course stops were made at 
vals for food for the passengers 
fuel for the automobiles Alon. 
wa) were obsened many interi 
things and 1 very s enie land' 



deal of neck stretchir 



erected b) the Smitanum nursinj, stu 
dents some ot the f cult> members 
(man) of whom were already known 
to several of us) and a few of our 
own pre nursing students who be 
cause their homes are in Orlando 
were fortunate enough to have gone 
down early with President Wright 
Miss Stoncburners group was the last 



,er) modern and b ai 
Our Frst Day 



c 



FFA Is Orf^ani^ed 
At Collef{cdalc 



e (It 10 ( 



.nd,o»') 



Stapcfru 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



November 30. 155J 



™ SOUTHl^N* ACCENT 



R PRESS ASSOCIATION 



^-^ Ocut dpt ^(^MiHf , . 



nks^.^ 



' Ha' 



, Has ihc thought of it gone I 
you forgotten thai jusi a few days ago you said you were thanltful? 
I'm thankful for Thanksgiving Day. It is a good reminder for 
us to tell everyone how much we appreciate them, their acts, and 
their support. But do we really realize how thankful we should be 
—how thankful wc should be all the time? And if we are, do we 
let people know? Let's try, what do you say? 

Probably the thing we should be most thankful for is our 
. Yet how many of us take them for granted and for all that 



1 thai 



for 1 



they have! Folks 

recently. 

George DuPre's name is oi 
faces are shining all over Pleasa 
where in Canada. Appropriate? " 
Numbers 32:23. 

You remember "old soldier 
This applies to "Knock, Knock" 



deep-down thankful for what 
though we may not have said it so 

on top of the news at present. Red 
isantville, Random House, and somc- 
? "Be sure your sin will find you out." 



ver die, they just fade away"! 



O "Al OtkeM Bee, 74d.' 



Director\s Baton 



make ^00(1 grailcs here as in his tour 
try. He had ulniost the same (liinc t 
say nbout onr more cordial stuucnl 



/7 jbaiU 0/ Bf34ce 



Ea,i, n\x\ 1-. .inxiously waitin;; for it 
to .omL- ion.c may fiO liomc, but 
othcis will stay here and keep (hin;;s 
;;oin^ on just the same. 

Wc are sorry wc have lost so many 
of our ^trls recently. Wc hope it 
wasn't the /grades that just came out. 
Barbara Sacramo and Wanda Tullock 
have had to leave bttause of lUoess 
in their families. 

Bobbie Jo Philpot and Barba,a 
Sacramo didn't ;:it the pjlm trets 

Florida on tht prL-mirsmK inn- Bobble 
Jo thoiijiliL thiy wfrt pinL.ipple tacs 
while Barbara t]iou>;ht they were 
coconut. Was this your first trip south, 
Rirls? 



lock's 






sinfia 



Pattie Lancaster and Edna Carswcll 
decided they would like to try out 
some new food, so they made french 
fries and pop corn, They had so much 
left they had to sell it to />et rid of it 
all. 

Virginia Thomas was doing one -jf 
her fiood deeds for the day and cot 
her leg cut. We're sorr>', Virginia. 

Joan HeJf-cpeth had a very peculiar 
happen to her the other day. 



Hawk 
enn;; from Wanda Gardner, Edna 
Carswell. and Barbara Franklin, she 
decided to watch to see what happened 
the next time she returned the keyi. 
Surf enou;;h one of them ran over 
and locked the door. Maybe you'd 
belter keep a key, Joan. 

Barbara Sammons and Faye Mixon 
have decided they aren't setting 
enough exercise, so have resorted Lo 
bicycle riding. 

June Tompkins. Carol Smith, and 
Barbara Couch! What is that thini; 
sitting in your window? Some one said 
it was a chicken skeleton. What hap- 
pened to the rest of it, girls? 

We're sorry that Lynne Jensen had 
to fly home so suddenly. We hope 
you will get better soon, Lynne, and 
will soon be back with us. Just re- 
ceived word that Lynne had an appen- 
dectomy last night 

Celia Youmans, Doris Blackmon, 
Florine Daniels, and Patti Miller are 
lucky. They are among the group 
selected to go to Chicago on the 
trip. Good luck and good 



She 1 



her 



to the monitor's desk to get the key 
to unlock it, While she was taking 
the keys back to the desk the donr 
became locked again, and upon her 
return she discovered that she w.is 
still locked out! Hearing some snick- 



times, girls. 

Elaine Andrews and Betty Brissm 
went to Atlanta last week end to b:: 
in Joyce Anderson's wedding. Joyce 
attended SMC a couple of years aeo. 

Watch out, girls! 1 hear Frank 
McMillan ordered about half a dozen 
baby bottle warmers recently. Was this 
company business or are you just fill- 
ing your hope chest, Frank ? 

While on the nursing trip in Flor- 
ida, about five or six of us picked 
our lirst fruit from the orange and 
grapefruit treci. Exciting, huh? 

Poor Carol McClure! Janet Smith, 
her roommate put itching powder m 
her bed. Hope it Isn't contagious ! 



If You're Married 



r young- 



s,iyii 



I'll start 
that the 



off 



.ulded foi 
the snails were donated by none other 
than Mr. John Baker. Thanks a lot, 
John. Now all she needs to make her 
acquarium balance is some tropical 



s of the 
the li- 
dings include rcprcsenta- 



I hear that two of the 



ied feU 



Pe.c^y and |oel Tompkins left last 
week to spend a few days with Joels 
gr.mJrnothLT wlio was injured in an 
.Hudent, We want to wish hct a 
speedy reco\'ery. 

Looks as if wc have had a lot of 
moving going on around the campus 
Some of the folks who have changed 
apartments are the Everett Erskincs. 
The Erskinfs moved from Camp 2, 
where tlicy spent the last four years. 
to a house on Camp Road. The folks 



T College Roger have mov. 

irection of wood Termite a 

i'ill appear Abernathys nov. 

of Dtienv Suhrie ap.trtnier 



to one of tht-DoR- 
rtments. The Cecil 
ivc in one of the 
The Marvin Sal- 



Down South 

David Hess 
Well fellows, how wis Ti, , 

jng? I hope those of you .h""^;; 
home really enjoyed yourselves " 
stayed here and gorged myself ^J 

chickettes or whatever thevJ^ 
They sure were good, though ' 

Mens Forum ,s really on the bal 
latest projects h 
lachme for th, 
PfV sevcnti' 



this year. One of o 
that of a w.ishing 
dormitory, Each bo 



idry bill 

If he pays (I,; 



can use the wash, 
small sum, he will .^- j^.^ ^ 
washer for the rest of his days in 
dorm, or t.ll the washing mach 
gives up the ghost, which evcrc^n 



type of 



morning 



We hav 
worship now. Instead of 

worship room every mori 
in a fellow's room who 
signaled as leader. Wt- g 
mornings that we have 
classes. I believe that th 



also has raised the spiritual atmosphcr^ 
here in the dormitory. 

FLASH! Holdridgc-McMilhn |„ 
report a major catastroplu' ' Ir v ,' 
that David Danieison, J(.n>\ ( ,,1,'/, 
rcz. and Jimmy Cochran w..,', . ' -; 
too overactive last week and r r m' 
Jerry's beautiful blue ceiling cavi 
Said Jerry: "Look at all this! I've 
cleanmg for a half hour, but it' 
a m«s! Tread softly, boys, yours mj,. 

Speaking of catastrophies. F..,.. 
Wilson IS now the proud possessor of 
a clarinet! I happened to be presa 
when he tried it out for the fir^t tim 
His first experience with Hil danrn 
was something like this. He very -uu 
fully put the mouthpicit 10 hi> l.p 
and started hunting for the correct [k 
sition of his fingers. He soon found tli 
holes that they were supposed 
Then thei 



which is parked near Mr. Pound"! 

Some news about 1 
er members — little Teddy Graves, 
of Marj' Jane and Ted Graves, was 
honorably mentioned in a picture con- 
test in Chattanooga recently. 

The- Obed Grahams visited Obsd's 
sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Fred 
Atuff, who are now living in Chatta- 
nooga. Fred is doing research work 
tor the Lookout Oil Company. 

Recent visitors on our campus were 
the Bob Haege's and family from 
Atlanta, Georgia, Phyllis and James 
Morgan, and the Don Crooks. We 
surely enjoyed your special music, Don. 
The Ted Graves were happy to ha\'e 
Elder and Mrs. Max Ritchie and their 
two daughters spend a few days with 
them recently. 

ATTENTION all Married Coup!" . 
Keep Saturday night, December 13, 
open for a good program for Married 
Couples only. If you miss this you 
will really miss a wonderful program. 
Watch this column for announcement 

We are sorry to say good-by to the 
Nitk VeraCruzs who are going to 
California. Good luck folks, wc will 



Hair Stylist Is 
Featured at Clubs 

The Secretarial and Home Econom- 
ics Clubs met last Monday, November 
9, in the Library Facully Room. 



'iiiit.ibk- lor different shaped faces. 
Even the boys in the club got some 
pointers on ways they might fix their 

All in all. every one enjoyed it very 
much, and now c\'et>'onc is interested 
in st)'ling his liair the most flattering 
way possible. 



- J brief ^ 

Frank and I recovered from an acul 
case of the giggles. After repeating (h.. 
performance several times, Frank tod 
a deep deep breath and blew! Wtij 
happened? Well, er, nothing cxcep 
the hiss of escaping air. Scriousli 
though, maybe someday you will sci 
these words pasted on billboards iIil 
world over: "Frankie Moore Wilson. 

tion Talent program last Saturday 
night when Francis KtllLH introduced 
a good friend of his to us in a vc 
novel way? Jim Williams brought 
special delivery package to Emcee K 
and put it on tlie table. Fri 



.uldn't 



i-ach the 



around trying t 



ohev 



.^ ... Inside'was Miss Sally 3un 

tin from Danville, Virgmia. Whal. 
the story, Francis? 



Trei 



FFA ORGANIZED 

opment of leadership, and the building 
of a more permanent agriculture leach- 
ing of the devices that have been dis- 
covered up to the present . 

Billy has carried out many leadership 
activites. He was vice-president and 
Star Farmer of his local FFA chapl« 
)n, Florida. He was vice 
of the Student Council, am 
president of the senior cl.iss m I" 
high school in 1952-*ii. , ,. 

Last summer E.lly received 1" 
State Farm degree at the Florida 513'^ 
Convention. He was one of three bop 
of the state to receive a k-adcrstiip 
award, given by Chilean Nitrate Edu- 
cational Bureau of Ocala. l-lo"'^^; 
This was an award of $7'..00 to W 
his expenses to the National JF'^ 
Convention held October 12 m t^^"' 
sas City, Missouri, this fall. , 

President Eisenhower congratuia"^ 
the FFA boys at the 25th silver a 
versary convention for their proS 
and leadership in the interest 
American Farm 'Y'outh, 



Let's remember In Ellen G. Wh'K 
plan for education, agriculture-wo"- 
with our hands— is the ABC of Chrs 

n,™ of Soulhcra Mi«ion»n- CoUa' 
.0 join tl,c ranks of IheFuWrcR'OJ 
of Amcica for fun, criovment. ^^^^ 
ing in the aeriailhire field anu 
ership. Won't you join us> 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Page 3 



Roses .... & 

for the marquee for the 
ation for th 
Lamb for the good chil 



to the cafeteria for the fine Thanksgiving 
nner for us standbys 
the administratior 
,ys at che cafeteria. 
I the Student Association for the fine Tale: 

. Mr: 



No sfW—>/o moon! 
No morti—tw noon— 
f(3 chnvn — vo dusk — uo proper time of day — 
, iky — ijo earthly view — 
Sc distance looking blue — 
j^f^ unid — no street — no "t'other side the 



\ 



So end to any Row — 
Kf/ iudicaiions where the Crescents 
No top to any steeple — 
recognitions of faniUiar people — 
No courtesies for showing 'em — 
No knowing 'em! 



—to Central Heat for all their soot. 

—to the fast drivers that give Collegedale-ites 

ulcers and heart attacks. 

—to the weather man for awakening Jack 

Frost so early. 

—to the people upstairs that go to bed so late. 



No travelling at all—no locomotion. 
No inkling of the way— no notion— 

"No go"~by land or ocean 

No ?nail — no post — 

No news from any foreign coast- 
No park~no ring— no afternoon gentility^ 

No company— no nobility- 
No warmth, no cheerfulness, no healthful eas^ 
No comfortable feel in any member- 
No shade, no shine, no butterflies, no bees. 
No fruits, no flowers, no leaves, no birds. 



Nov. 



Thomas Hood 



: meetings of the Executive Committee of the Alumni 
Association, the matter of organizing local chapters of the SMC 
Alumni Association has been discussed. We realize how few current 
addresses are actually at hand. If you are a graduate of SMC, 
SJC. the Coliegedale Academy, prior to 1953, the Graysville Sani- 
tarium, the Graysville Academy, or the Southern Training School, 
we need your address to make it possible to organize and establish 
local chapters. News items of interest from friends concerning 
former graduates would also strengthen our family ties. 

From the Southern Missionary College Alumni Association 
Constitution, Article VI, Local Chapters, we quote: 

Section 1. Local units of the Alumni Association may be estab- 
lished with the approval of the executive committee upon written 
request of at least six aaive members residing in the territory 
within which the unit is desired. 

Section 2. Unit may be dissolved by the executive committee 
for good and sufficent reasons, and shall become dissolved if the 
chapter becomes inactive or the membership becomes less than 
six active members. 

Section 3. The local chapter officers shall remain in office for 
a period of one year, and shall conduct a regularly called election 
at camp meet.ing or some appropriate time when a majority of 
the constituency can be present. 

We are anxious to get as many local chapters as possible 
organized so that as the representatives of the college visit the 
field they can meet with the local groups to encourage mutual 



AMATEUR HOUR 
:..>ii/ni/eJ from pa^e 1) 
. an end, Jim Williams camt 
Ening down the aisle with a big box 
pked "Special Delivery" and 'Tra- 
for Emcee Francis Killen. Jim 
: the box on the table and pro- 
] open it while Francis Killen 
jugijled to reach it. Finally someone 
Hped Francis onto the table and he 
5 temporarily satisfied. After much 
nig.i;ling the box was finally brought 
n to the stage. Then Francis began 
\'\ have been at Coliegedale for two 
.x-rybody has been telling 
3 Why just the other da> 
at the Broomshop and 
wh> I didn 



as ripped open and out hopped 
Sa!l> Buntm a colporteur from 
vjllc Virgi 



draped with autumn-tinted branches. 

The Student Association committees 
were responsible for the entire pro- 
gram. Those who made this program 
possible were: the Committee on Ly- 
ceums and Social programs. Donna 
Weber, chairman, in charge of the 
actual entertainment of the program; 
the Committee on Labor and Scholar- 
ship, Bill Straight, chairman; and th? 
" ' 1 Scholarships, Jim Alex- 

ander chairman, were in charge of the 
stage decoration and arrangement; the 
Publications, Frank Mc- 
Millan, chairman, was in charge of the 
publicity; the Commi 



was in charge of the applause m 
The Health and Recreation Commi 
. Kinsey, chaii 



of the ticket sales 






If you know where there ace enough graduates to establish ; 
chapter, please let us know so we can assist in organizing it. Thanks 
Paul C. Boynton 
President of che Alumni Associatior 



GARDNERS VISIT QUEEN 

{Conlimed from page I ) 

laica, one of which is at our collcgt 



Current Doings 

Class of '50 

Lola Mac Hammond, 721 Greene 

Street, Augusta, Georgia: "T am now 

teaching grades 6-9 in the Augusta 

her sixth church sdiool." 

ill be : 



H,irrcIiOi>, 



Nc\ 




THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



' 30. 1953 



PRE-NURSING TRIP 



O .. 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 

7</e <Si!f& l^tH'tlA^ Coiu.raisTS j|,„„ ° 

Thanksgiving .im. has come once again We are able CO turn „„„.„., ^,^^f«^C- 

our thoughts back to our Pilgrim fathers. They strove to set up a ,„|,^ ^^ 

home in a free country. The day came when they gathered to rejoice w.,„c SudJ 

for their freedom and peace. Their Indian friends visited them on 

that day and a great feast was set forth before all. We may have 
a feast this Thanksgiving, but others will have only a meager 
bit. Let us shate this Thanksgiving season with others who may be 
in need Although your deeds may not be made known in this world, 
they will be recorded in heaven. It will also give you the satisfaction 
and peace of having helped someone. 
ramble once we had. 

Bill olher Ihhi^s God gave m w jidl store. 

As fish and groiwd-imis lo supply our siraighl, 

Thai we minhl learn on Providence lo wait; 

And kuow.'hv bread man lives not in his need. 

But by each work that doth from God proceed. 

Bill a while ajler plenty did come in, 

Trom His hand only who doth pardon sin. 

And all did flourish like the pleasant green, 

Which in the joyful sprins is to be seen. 

—William Bradford cs 



Printing Class 
Takes Trip 

Tlie Academy prrntinj; class 

It, In rhTttanooga. November 

Chattanooga Time- 




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^radinU) tomini, to U usi. 
in the upp r slnli ol soiiclj 

Tilt Atidcnii stiidtTits Mj,n d 
TtnipinnCL pltdn rroni tin. sii,n 
the diiptct kadtts of thi Colk), d 
Aiidini) Ttmpcnn c Chipkr will 



Mind 


thud' on the 


smII 




n^ th n 


loud 


wallop «, 


h(i 


,, 


Wt all 


II hid 


to the doot 


n sti. 




lit was 


\ron_ 


It was onl, Birth.i 


K 


o^sbu[\ 


nd U 


irlyne and D 


Iphy 


le 


Dallatd 



Lr th^t lie would donate t 
fiitor> •" It woula mcin so m 
one of us ^irls. 





ATTENDANCE HONOR ROLL 






Second 


Period 1953 


54 




♦Paul Alien 




Euacne Burke 




•Barbara Hurst 


•Clymera Andcrso 




Amy Bushnell 




Robert Lonn 


•Merlin Anderson 




Judith Clark 






Site Arnold 
•Juk- Aushernian 




•Bill Cobb 




Myion Rika 
•Don Silver 


♦Darlyne Ballard 




•Mary Faye Dr.auRhon 




•Matdia Silver 










Toe Travis 


•Gayle Banther 








Marcia Walters 


•Sally Bcyet 




Gw-cn Hifdon 




Joyce Wellan 


•letty Boynlon 




•Barbara Holland 




Alecn Wilson 


•Charles Bullock 




Jeimnine Holky 




•On Honor Roll all ) 



THE 



i^ 



OUTH^rl ACCENT 



o 



■ College-, Collegedale. Teiinessee. December 18. lys^ 



gM? Temperance Society Organizes 
VS'iMiams Is Named President 



I I h I h b 

dp lb 
1 J t bl 



t t t h g d k p 1 1 m 

E ) b d ( (1 M L t 

p 1,1) d d h h 11 E 

b) <) f ■<. 1) f 



"Memones" Launch Heart Fails Prominent SDA Writer 
Sill) fampaion Spalding Dies m Auto Collision 



Jl bgn >» 



ft I 1 



' g t th d f Th 

ll^ed nlddnndnl d 

1 °*d,„|igi, j„ ,| 

I d 1 ) t nt tl ( 1) f m d t ) 

« ) b too 1 t b ttl th 1 q o I ffi ([ t 1) 

I J gl th ty o9l t t P of o L I wh 

h d t to g ,1, J told t ot th T 

i 1 I tl Pl n F d p L g of III o f 3 ) 

) Th t mp ran <io k f^ J f, i> ) 

II t y f Sh ng 

^th Th SMC h pt end ^QQ Announcc^ Its 

■^ ' mph th n ty of h 

k w oi t ) Anniveisary Camp 

Ch"'pt M to t d d W HN N D C (ACPA)- 

D <X H B f Tl Oh A ) N IMd 

■r n s t\ n I C d t mpm t II b h Id 

„ III b G d L dg M h g J ; 

I II ] I) 1 1 C I II 



I h d II d pe I D W 
h b Th p It li m d I 
d f 



d 1 



d f n d 1 d I I m I) " ' , 

pt btl 1) Th »as I d p J ^ 

th do and btl . , 

K II 11 h t o tl II , , 

amp gn Th 



p f II h 
nd h I 1) be 
f b d A b 



C 1)1 B H ) d 

G IC f W ■ 



I d 1 C d b 



Collegedale Pastoi 
4ttends Seminaiy 

Eld H B B k p 

hClUdli hd Al 

h 1 1 b g II 




D \d R M 



I d I Ad 



bl h d ) Id nt Th 



D r 



.udmgtons Leave Collegedale, 
Han Visit to Bangkok, Siam 



pi L 



' J Gardners Visit Queen of England ^i 

„ ' „|^|' I „ ', h p > Invited Royal Jamaican Reception 



111 Lang Given i d i b 

' „ ^ nd H p 1 D L , 

I m\ Citation id i i 

P 1 PI 1 p CI 1 L g 1 J'' i' I , 

M 1 \I r A L CM , i I 



1) k 

D h 
h h 1 C 


1 h 1 M 


1 h 1 |. d d 
1 ng n pl 

fl h d a n 


01 d 
J 1 
fon b 


pl b 




1 1 





b kg 



' gh Enel 1 Bbl p) h 1 g) 



Tl A p 



, Id 



Th L d h 1 g fill d 

:C, Ik kb 'f^.^^."."'-'^ 



1 nd g offi g d 



by h 11 g h h md h gh 




\ / H H R)l|lgd Ibl 

I bl k d my y on n. lo f I mo 1 n i) of I 1 

d ,. d I Wh Wh n th pl n gl d d d w h 



Id mo lo d nd mo 1 g I 



^ O L T H i; R N ACCENT 



December is, 



SOUTHl^^ ACCENT 



^eiAt aK ^utiiittf 



MERHY CHRISTMAS, everybody! The Yulelide 
upon us and wliai wiih the falling of recent snow coul I 1 



Of I 



of ilie : 






ound, bur 



saw It anyway. 

I feel sorry foi CI; 
They gorge ilieniselvc' 
general goes on an int( 



IS — everybody goes to som t m 
drunk, and the whole pop lal 
ntemperate binge. But there are son h 
oher Lountenance, and still be happ) f 
sion indeed when this wicked wo I I 
1 had access to eternal life. 
Id like to attack about Christmas is h h b 
It sends a cold chill up my spine to pi 

n Chrisr's place. Not only this, b X 

for the unknown. Most of us that use it prob bij h 
bought of it in this way, but I think we should b h p| 
e CIIRISTmas, don'l vou.' 



able 

it not a joyous ot 

gained and we ;i'4 

One thing I w 




A jbaiU 0/ Sfiice 



D mbc 13 Thank 



Al J MC I (B d ) 

d Id d J, 1 

d I k ) t I I 1 , I , 

f d I I I dui Vil I I ' 

B d )b m f He"' '- ' ' ' 

,"""„, I Bi ni W d G d dEd C II 

J , " ' > ''n'^' , ° 1 k (, B b 1 kl I 

w d Old. » B t, 

I tf 11 l-t pi I ' . I , 

1 SMC I '«'''; m 1 ll I Ab I 

m b k ) , ^ J 1 

Tl d ) ) m P n) I ^ II 1 

I) II d I ), h 111 

b Id ). I d) ^ f I I 

B I k I h k H I I 

1 I I A III I 1 II 



I P M.) 1 I I I I, 

" % '' B b S ) f. 

Im d d tl 1,1 f O 1^ 1^ i; Sh I gh h 

1„ I 1 I I 1 O \i L J II 



Down South 

D H 

W II II U i. 



II) P 1 M 

K I d bl 1 d I 1 r II B I 
S PI d J 



I d tf 



CI h 1 E b II f 

I ). ( h k 

\ B k d C I 



ID W k I ran 

r d D I h d I 

d h d I d 



1 Amm I d fill < 
h 1 « 

d W ) d 



lb) dbftbl d (,1 

If You're Married 



Tradition here at Collegcdale has evidently mined the youth's 
ambition. You know what they say — one date, "ahem!" two dates, 
"Are you going steady?" three dates, "Did you know Blankie was 
engaged?" four dates, "I bet the admin, just wouldn't let them gti 
married!" and on through the list. Fellow students, you're upsetting 
all the expensive work and research of the Kinsey KJan. I imagine 
most of you know what I'm talking about. 

May 1 present both stubborn sides of the argument. 

Ciiris: "If those guys want to be so silly iind not ask for a date. 
I'm jusi tioi going!" 

Guys: "If ihosL- girls say 'no' lo me uiite more, I'll never ask 
another one again!" 

May 1 pose the only solution I can think of to let both sides 
realize the other's plight? Let the girls look for the dates next time 
and buy the fellows an orcbid bout( 



'/Id, OUteAA See 74d.'' 



Here's a boy who. upon arriving in tlie U.S.A. expected to find 
all cities bustling with skyscrapers and all highways turnpikes. 
Naturally he got a let down, but in tbeir place Manuel Sanchez? 
of Santa Clara, Cuba, has found many more favorable indications 
of the American way of doing things. 

It is quite an experience to in forty-five minutes change over 
from a Latin American environment to one thai is predominantly 
Anglo-Sa.xon, but that's all the time it takes to reach Miami from 
Habana by air. 

One of the first things Manuel noticed was that no one tried 
10 run over him witb an automobile, so that was great impression 
number one on his list. Only one who has been on the streets of 
Habana can appreciate the value of this. Here in the U.S.A. the 
c orderly, for some Americans actually 



1 


d 


1 B B 
W ) Id 1 d 1 


h d 
bed 




01 

In thi- 
.1 very 
times 






i 


|1 . k 
r bumble .ibode. Tl.c 
Immjn sort of crcatuc 
e even reminds us o( 


i 


'"'""■'"' 


Son, 


■ of the boys were i' 


til 1 


:!!;r'.? 


■",;"" 




..eptio 



tl visited Bob .ind Betty Bel- 
nJ the Ted Gr.tves' rccentl)'. 
nimers are all former students 

M.iiiricc Pattens spent the 
I m Atlanta witb Mrs. Pat- 



Fire Breaks Out in 
Campus Potato Crib 



t .idd a lnT htart. 
To you Arthur Mitchell, brother i 

hut .Iff Mitchell, has been a rtcciit 

Tt lon^, the Mitchclk, 



here. 1 havt- heard I 



that 






abide by the irallit lav 



the dormi 

for Ihc day when lliey canjom our tlut ! hjvt written' all. .md p 

ranks. In fart. \vc are expecting to get more, than I can get printed, 

several members during the holiday order to keep the editor from . 

vatation. Wt. the married couples of too much of my article, 1 shot 

CoUcgcdiilc, extend to you a verj' to do the congenial thing an 

heurty welcome as you join us. We ate you all a Merry Christmas and 

sure that you will find married life py New Year. 



Id like 
a Hap! 



been .. result of 
trie dryers und. 
Mr, George IV 



siren w.is ^oun.tcd and the .utu 

local polict and i^tL departmeni* -■■•^ 
tioned to bring the blaze quKt^i) "' 



-Let us not forget the new n«rk. 
of 12.500.000 who have "^■"^"^*^.^^j 
age of 18 and have not ya ^'^J,.,' 
:heir favorite brand of beer' 
Brtucr'i Digtit. May, iy->' 



The I 



you\ 



uldn't 



xpect to find togeihe 



n ibe friciidliiicNs of the "Americans" and their ' 
jsiiiess" iiiiitiidi.' (wbitb he approves) do not cease to impress Kim. 
There are some tilings he likes about the whole U.S.A.; one 
its size — all the more scenic attractions, and another thing is tbt: 
(tent of opportunities found here. 

Someime who met Manuel asked him if the people in Cuba 
till used wooden shoes; also someone else asked him if Cuba 
■asn't a South Pacific island. Need I « rite down. then, one of 
is suggestions for improvement? 



Roses ....§.... Thorns 

—to the guys for the s«e-II reception. —to the guys who walk on the inside when es- 

— to the Memories to boost their campaign. °' , - i ,„ii;ni» nos- 

^ ^ —to the reputation-wreckmg tale-telimi, b 

—to Dr. Hamm,ill and Gwen Gardner for win- sipers. 

ning suits in the ArcENT campaign. —to those who don't get their three subs. 



etembcr 18, 1953 

iris Plan MCC 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



ACPA Releases 



n Mel al 
tiU Grls 



,1 lo o 1 II I I A I k 

t you ttint O" ''•'- Sprt of Propht-j Uxtbooks 
idc rco II c ^^ " bt done bj thi SUIT of tl t E G 
Wl Ic P bl lal ons 



f954 SMS, ^^'^ "^^ 4^au^ced 



o 




M>^. 



' ^ 




Se' 



Students Selected for Who's Who 

'.~l <i- «,ii 1,1 ,, K ns\ i-dilion of Who's Who 



land Gives Concert; ^ 
[Inif«rni Drive On ft^^ W 

1 „KinhLr~ ol iIk Collcptdak' D 



tor, Soillbem Mtmorict; und tbaitm,>n. 
Scholarship Commitlcr. 

Usier Chiiylts RiU.i. a rflij;ion 
major studcr ' — ■ — 
,upires 



ton V. CowIls, prcSLotid a 
gram on Saturday nijilit, Dcc 
ivh™ it stascd its initial pur 
nf fbrvcar 


jrit.l 
, the 


Upper D 

prize, $■> tr 
distributors- 




It wii the childten who pf-^" 
Jamaica', gift to tho Qu«a— Jar- 
embroider)' for the Quctns 
Another even, was an iddr«^' 
ih. U-fi.sl^'^fc- and the Q..^cn 



the lawn. The Military Band 

during ihL- dinner. , , ^ 

The floral decorations and lighting? 
made a magnificent natural setting of 
the King's House formal gardens. The 
lovclv great trees were floodlit and 
(he smaller trees sparkled with light 
and color. By 
finished the 2, 



Royal couple moved slowly 
from one point lo another in the 
garden giving everyone opportunity to 



The mtinbcrs of the Koyal Navy 
and Royal Marines helped to direct 
Ihe guests to the tennis courts where 
all could sec tht Royal Couple on a 
high diaz from whidi Ihcy waMitd 
(he Royal Mjr.ms h<.,r Cito.. up ..ii.! 
down tliL- f.iirw.iy jliiii>: liit. icti^'ih <ir 



The third day of their 
Royal couple drove to Port Royal 
where they ended their Jai 

her Majesty look ihe final salute 
of twenly-onc- guns and left by launtli 
for the S. S. Gothic in the harbor. 

As wt watched the beloved couple 
move away in the bimch I again 
felt a profound conviction that Eliza- 
beth Rcgina would rather be Mrs 
Philip Mountbaltcn than anything else 



THE SOUTHHKN ACCENT 



18, 1953 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 






Cijrisitmasi (grcEtingS . . . 

The Christmas season is here wilh all ihe exciienieiu of mys- 
lerious package and cheery "Merry Christmas" greetings. V 
the season which turns our hearts anil minds back 1953 years 
lime when a baby Boy was born in a manger outside of Bethlehem, 
Yes, He was to be our Saviour and now we celebrate Christmas in 
honor of that birth. 

Christ gave up his heavenly throne to come down here as one 
wJth us then finally died for us. This was his gift. So, hi 
have picked up the joy of giving to others. 

Sometimes people use the Christmas season as a timt 
for past times when they have forgotten or neglected 
kindnesses. This should not be. If we would not give 
gift for Christmas, but, .instead, give thoughtful 
throughout the year, I'm certain it would more than 



an beings 

make up 
do small 
h a large 



ufTice for 



, gil 



t clir 



: let 



be 



■ behind Christmas. That it i 
•re's more joy in giving that 



nly another holi- 



Jiinior Class Enjoys 
Birthda) Party 



bclmc 7 I'.M. 

Then Professor Boynton 
billfold and asked Jerry 



/iceuUtet f46otU 




O Students Tell of Vacation Plans 

I'lankh i"i ii"! ''" * lirisl- a hoy, bul 



,lale'i.nl 



of my vatalion in my iiomi- 

town, Savannah, Georgia. Komid 

Hmfl. 

Sunday, Uu J7||,, I an, KO.riK lo 
Rome. t,c',.,,.,|,, I,, .,..1 -m .,li'ii, , 
I. am I'l, - ■ ■ ■'"■ ^ ' >^ ■■ -^ 



", Uiat's riylu. My ui^s to 

Kecne. New Hamp- when iim 

Jiirc, and I plan to have a wonderful he was > 

imc -«»!■■ Kntair The i 



eral panics were planned by Elder 
Mrs, Paul Boynlon and Miss Era 



,,.■ ,1 i-NmloootoElor. ' flail logo .» 

,! n„ .datives, I »ill ™W '"""■■ ' , \ 

. I.Lson, Mississippi, Pl"'" l\«« <"" '■■■■■ <■ 

s. up on some sleep l'"»Je is_sonK ,. 

M niissms lalily. loo.-;»yr.' l>-">""" ^^""'•■ 

",t„ kave Collr .i-dale on Wi-d- Acadcmy CIlOOSCS 

""I ""■" "■ I' ' «"'"■'■ ^'Memories" St;iff 



' p.ir(y, Tht onlv ionipl,iuil heard Hi.i. u hi... 

s, "ll I a shame niic thinp like this '"••" "rlv 

I't happen more oflen." '" »"" ■'' 

HONOR ROLL SaSfeS 



I'Oriim I'rcscnls 
(lliapol Kiliii 



AeJ, 



\i,i>omp0y-' 



ti 



Sireet or P O. Box 



Credit this subscriptic 



TVoHtte^! 



:al yet. I : 



Arntlt. Don 

•Arnold. Shl- 

•Aushcrman. July 

Brown, Julie 

Brovm, Sara 

♦Biishnfll. Amy 

Chu, Helen 

•Cobb. William 
♦Couch, Barbara 
•Ellis, Anna Ruth 
EppU-. Gene 
•Fret-man. John 
•Gardner, Gwcii 
Hamniill. Roger 
Haupt, RonniL' 
Hill. Starling 



Shertr, Charles 
•Silver. Don 
"Silver. Martha 
•Smilli, Carol 
•SiiJduth. Wayne 
•Thomson, Margie 
•Wdlman. Joyce 
•Wilson, Alccnc 



Siihiifs n in Tnp 



hon( 



all ] 



"The pains of duty and the pleasures 
of sin are tlie cords with which Satan 
binds men in his snares. Those who 
would rather die than perform a wrong 
act are the only ones who will be 
found faithful." — TesUmomes for ibt 
ChitTi-b. Vol. 5. p. 5 J. 




THE 



M 



OUTH^lf ACCENT 



Southern Missionary College^olkgedale^ennessee. January 15, 1954 




President Branson Addresses 
Church on Literature Ministry 



l)e 111 1 iVI.ik 
lOOlli Viiiii ei I \ f 
Chi I li in Ldii III n 



200 Colpoi teuis Attend 
Institute Held at SMC 




"T<-ir>> Will Souls 



Rd 11111 >>eii Re polls 
Old \^( lid Tup 



Stud III Sp II 1 
Wc k 1 1 1 i\ei 



G R N H 



Coiiitthy Sli h d Ql 
Contest to B ^111 



'^Jpsilon Delta Phi Gives Banquet 
Oasowakita Club Is Honored 




las. io».i, ro cnjov a while Chcislnn, !■"""'"■» i" ««i™o. nijri, w.iton.t lo ii ,„tdy » uooJ » ■» 

Class op 'is wiih Matlcnts folks, Thq- report Hut "" "» "™'V »«■!> "h" *"« l<»"«'i . ' k l/ ,„ , /S, , . rl,c ml V 

Ink Piia.. FloiiJ. Co„f«i,„„. of "i-l"! ll«ir ...il but jli\e, .„', »"' ™ks, Mr, .„d M,s, Dill W. Ic,. » ^'^ " '"> »"" 1 

5D,A„ P, O. Bo< I5U OiT.odo »>»»- M,, and Mr,, Hob„i Bo,K Ml, .nd "">"'„,,, ,„„ fc „,«1 ■■ 

rioiij., -1 ™ iiow .„ ?„,„„„!;?„; , Til. M,i,.i„ Roj„, ,p,„, chiisin,,, "J;;, H„"|j"/'°'s;' "5 '^",f, "*;>; cJoTZj tapp'"^ '■ '"""iil 

' aL" m " ««'ts„o„, Diiv., ii|iiH''i!FkI"Hi'".* 1°'^" ^'"' """ "'' '"'' ""■ "^ "" '''■'""■"'"'' F".' ''^r"";';""" 'J 

doling Iht New Ycai's wecl; end^ '^^^ "**i^n closiop this jii.ele I wjnt to sa ■ '""^'' 

111, Academy, Tlie Harold Milcrs spent the holi- lliank yon folks foi alt the nite cards . 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



,I„.ic Dept^Presents Q„^^ y^r^U ^^ j,^ ^^ g^ „^ ^^^ Jtapfi.e*ted Ut '53. 



ICoi>il)i"<<' R.Tital 



: Glte Club of 



esternieYer Gives 1953 Resiinie 






up the middle of Dccembct 



Nfy gfceH'ngs to one and all in dc.i 



SMC Gk't ayx\>—Cood News fro 



ucJilc Academy Cliorus— (h <i 



Director's Baton 



■burilicn, and his family. Orii 



SOUTHERN UNIO 
SHEA- ' 



im^i^^ 



F 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



January 15, 195^ 



ji/^/^r\\f r\lU TUC APAnFMY Double Wedding Unites Rosenihah 

/\^W-dM I X-^IN I nC /VW/VL/LlVI I In a double a-fcmony on Sunday Lynn served Joe as his groomsmen 



CHRISTMAS 

/t Chrislmas poem the edilor la tl 

And I Iboi/ghl aud thmisht 

nil my bum urn iin-d 

And I drumm.-d my futtc idl 
My brow was red — 
But nothing came — 

Why (fitnle the ritiia ihnt I migbl pei 



Class C( 


Ubiales 


KdiK-ali 


MlSlCps 


1,,,, 


• K.r pnyci 


'"i'l ',",":;: 


1,,.., r,,M ,, jiro^rnm 


■■" \ ''■';,' 


I'.iul lioynton, sponsor 
r ,1 short talk about the 

il.l til Irvtfiry of hoiv 



, „ /«/ 



o/, 



n liki I'l.Ljiti^ tlif part of Icadicr 
, J.rry lluyi.lon 



■ Inll 
t,<jiil ilmyoj B.lhlc- 

; ,iW //)( ShrfhcrJi' 



/liltl heaveni gifl ID t>Of>r hit nieti— 

Hail' Cod so loi'i-J iiiiil ihe Son 

obt'yed. 

Anil f^hiilly rfliii(i"i'l'fil Hh tira- 

,l„ii 

So I mid 10 ih,-., turn /..... »/, /.«W, 

And yoi, iHI fml ym Xmai 
jiorm 
On many tt yellowing l>iigc. 
The iplril's the liww ihroii^h the 
ogts long-— 
Van Dyke, mr.tr .ij,fi ikm I 
And I i.'idJ.n „,,.', ,«« .m 

No njMcy l-ir I'J'.I I'J In 
And ir, liiiiiir ''..■' 1 '■' ■'■ ■'■■ "'""■ 

Wilde I l.,.„ .: ■ ~ '■' 



And gilhl your es'eeni for n d.i). 

Tis belief for me. 

You an Idiiinly lee, 
'I'o work on my G,P,A, 

Aiioiiymom Acudenly SUidenI 



^cadette^' /t^dc 



lilla M.if Calloway has niadt U|i her 



iiiptr 



; tlKir 



dIiI sayiiij; "A ik'W hroom sweeps tllc 

■'We hav.- mad-- our resolutions. Say 

Barbara, vvhnt did you sny yours was?" 

"Pat. 1 want to be a better Chris- 



■No n 


ore fussing %\ 


Ih Sue Thorn- 




Donna Giiier. 


We hope you 


oury lliis 


one out. Don 


la. 


Oh no 


Gwcn Guier 


Iiavin^ night- 




stead of dr 


ams. (About 


whom? 


just wonder 


She wants a 


new innc 


r spring niatlr 
what wc can 


ss on her bed. 


Well sc 


do about that, 


Gwcn. 






Poor 

doill y V 


.„,. ,,.., 


■;1r's having 
Inyhsh, but 
! ,,,use weall 
inish half as 


No nu 


r, hrae^iM^.^I 


lilt Texas from 






It s going to 
Sue. so just cut 






down i.i 


II ,1 llttlL, (IK 





Kan and J.ine Purdie just want to b: 
a fillle betkr all the way around. 

"Dig that American history," says mean you 
Arlene G-rrez, and I'll bet she docs lJ::ckner?' 
just that. To Stan 

Ruby Estridgc is just simply not go- Jeanine H 
ing to get sick (lie seiond semester, '"-i— - >'" 
We 11 do our bi-st to help. Ruby, 

Up at 6:00 from now on. lUene 
Jennings is going to eat breakfast. 
That's a betttr way to start the day. 



■"I'o do nior> tur others and less for 
myself," s.iys Gwi.n Higdon. A very 
unselfish resolution, and God will re- 
ward you, Gwen. 

Darlyne and Delphynt- Ballard want 
to study their Spanish and geometry 
harder. This won't be hard, girls, just 
go to it! 

"To be a better roommate." You 
are a sweet girl already, Sally, but 1 
guess we (Oii)d all do lull cr 

Yes. juanit,.. w. »n,UrM,uul its .^n- 
ing to b;- hard to study during study 
periods, but we also know that when 
you s'jt your mind to something you 

"To do better hereafter in every- 
thing." "Anna Ruth Ellis, that's a 
good resolution. Stick lo it too, Ruthy, 

Things will be just a little tjuieter 
during study period frotn now on for 
Jackie Jilcs says she is going to be just 
as quiet as she possibly can. 

DcTtba Kingsbury has vouched never 
to get in any more fights with her 
roommates. You see, she always got the 
worst end of the deal. 1 don't blame 
her either, do you? 

Mickey Simmons, our dorm nurse, 
wishes to be more considerate to others, 

'To be sweeter to those who dis- 
like mc," says Betty Oser. Wc all 
know you will do just that vcr)' thing. 
Betty. 

Le:s noise around the dorm, says 
Mary Stalnakcr. Think, kid. 

What? I-ct mr h -.ir th.tt .....iini V,mi 



ATTENDANCE HONOR ROLL 

Third Period 

•Anderson, Merlin 
•Ausherman, Juhe 
•Ba'lard, Darlyne 
*BalIard, DJphyn:- 

Beikner. Janet 
*Beyer, Sally 
*Boynlon. Jerry 

Brown, Sara 
♦Bullock, Charles 
*Draughan, Mary Faye 
♦Ellis, Anna Ruth 

Gilt-s, Jacqueline 
Guess. Donald 
Haupt. Donald 
♦Holland, Barbara 
loncs, Shirley 
Krogstad, Doris 
Liles, Ann 
Mitchell. Gladys 
Mitchell, Kafhryn 
Payne, Larry 



♦ On Honor Roll All Ye 



double ceremony on Sunday 
December 27, lO^}, at 5:30 
P.M. Patricia Ann Rosenthal became 
the bride of Charles Allan Morgan 
and Nancy Karen Ro.sentlul became 
the bride of Wilbert Joe Butterfield. 

The wedding took place- at the 
Miami Temple S^'venth-day Adventiit 
church. Elder John Morgan, brother 
of Charles performed the ceremony. 

The brides were given in marriage 
by their father, Louis O. Rosenthal. 
and each sister served as thi.- other's 
maid of honor. In addition Patsy was 
attended by four brid'.sm,)K:s, Mrs, 
Dorothy Pierce, matron of honor, 
Thelma Pearl Ch;-v/, Elsie Simonds, 
and junior bridesmaid, Elaine Cowky. 
Nancy's brid:*smaids were Mrs. Betty 
Carithers, matron of honor, Virginia 
Thomas, Gladys Alvarez, and Judy 
Flescher. junior brid:smaid. Marveena 
Midkiff was the little flov.-cr girl. 



Lynn served Joe as his groomsmen 

The church was banked with red 
and white pomsettias and palms wiih 
white candles. The bridesmaids T 
dressed in red formats and the brid« 

iule and^salin °^ ''""''"'' '""'• "^'°" 
Both grooms will be attendinp col 
Ifge here second semester. 

Couple Marries 

The big day for B.tty Gibson ai,d 
Jerry Holdridge was Sunday, Decern 
ber 27, in Takoma Park, Maryland 
Betty s parents flew in from the Ba 
hama Islands to attend the weddiW 
Her father performed the ceremon- 
and Elder McMurphy '' 



singer. 



r guest 



The 
other' 



Gwen Wells and Peggy Diljard 
were bridesmaids and lerry's father 
was his bcstman. The other attendants 

Mr. and Mrs. Holdridge are living 
in Lester Maas's apartment on Apison 
Pike. They invite all of their friends 



RASMUSSEN REPORTS 

(On.umnd \ro,., p.,^, |) 



Nixon also stated that the young 
people in Asia are poing to be the 

Asia, and in so domg will deiide the 
future of the world. 

Elder Rasmusscn stressed the fact 
that the greatest ability a person can 
acquire is to think for himself. 



"Memories" to Reach 1,000 Subs 

Tile staff of Saiilheni j\Uiiiorn-s Is dents havL.- giv.n toward this cimpaigt 

roud to announce that the total and we arc looking for more sul 

nount of subs for the 1953-'i4 an- to come in through you belor^ «-ho( 

aal has nearly reached 1000. By closes. Several faculty membeTS an 

le time that the Academy subs are students have turned in three or moi 

1 the figure will be well over that already. If you get three or more n 

ital. We appreciate the support that will publish your name in the ne: 

1? faculty, administration and stu- issue of the AccrNT. 




UP5ILON DELTA PHI BANQUET 

Tlie after dmner progr.mi for the 
evening entertainment 'consisted of 
musicals, speeches, and a talk in th^ 
banquet hall, with some films in the 
chapel afterwards. 

Jim Williams started the program 
by singing "White Christmas." Bill 
Brooks then gave the formal invitation 
and weUoine to all of the Dasowakita- 
ites present, and especially to Miss 
Maud,- Jones. Joan Hedgepeth, the 
president of the Dasowakita Club then 
thanked the fellows for all their hard 
work and for the evening of enter- 
tainment provided. 

The Emcee announced the next 
number as the three turtles, David 
Mcssinger. Jimmy Rhodes, and Ted 
Dortch, playing, in a trombone trio, 
"Christmas Bells." 

A vital part of every Upsilon Ddta 
Phi entertainment is the presentation 



of a corsage to the club's sweetheart, 
Miss Maude Jones. Bill Brooks pre- 
sented the flower to her and pinned 
it on her. She then gave a short trib- 
ute to the "Men of 'Valor," "inmates 
of Talge Hall," for spreading a ray of 
light to her. 

The next item on the program was 
a piano-organ duet, "The Petite 
Waltz," by Clyde Windham and Jim- 
my Rhodes, respectively. 

Dr. R. L. Hammill. dean of the 
college, was the after dinner speaker. 
His subject was "the Bethlehem 
Dream." The male chorus then formed 
and sang "Jingle Bells" and "Winter 
Wonderland," 

Tlie group then dispersed and gath- 
ered again in the chapel whers Christ- 
mas films were- shown. 

Tribute should be made to the many 
who stayed up all Saturday night to 
make this banquet possible. Bob Mc- 
Cumber was the head waiter, Paul Kil- 



gore was the Emcee, Very! McCoy 
drew all the candles on the w 
Lester Rilea printed the programs. 



vho if but mentioned, wculd lill 
another column, b; _ 
bitiously working — preparing for the 

The officers of the Upsilon Delta 
Phi were in charge of the diflcren 
portions of preparation. They are i 
follows: president and general chair 
man, Bill Brook: 
decorations chaii 
secretary and 

man. Gerald Westcott, -- , _ 

properties chairman, T. T. Tarpley 
pastor and cat.. - 
Wuttke. parliamentarian and progr^i 
chairman, Paul Kilgore; sergcanM 
arms and food chairman, George Wi 
ler. The sponsor of the dub is 
Sanburn. 



t be better girls." Cla 
Marian Crowson have m 



know He's with you. 

And me. Oh yes! 1 have a resolu- 
tion too, and I hope to keep it (with 
God's help). To be and lo spca'i 
kindly to otliers, and not to say any- 
thing about anyone that I wouldn't 



^ 


1 


■i 


1 



THE 



M 



OUTH^]^| ACCENT 



'illars of Doctrine Established 
During Student Week of Prayer 

"^'V" ■""')' "J »'"t"^, ■» Ted Graves, the- ass.sunt p>,t 

i.ghlly trained, mjjht fur- the- Collc'ec-dak Church opent< 



Southern Missionary College, Collegedale, Tennessee, January 29, 1954 



irried to the whole world! 

might the end come.— the and the Spirit of prophecy, established 
that the seventh day of the week was 



suffering 
;oon, in ph 

vi\h its blight of sin and pain, 

r children might receive their inher- 

c where 'the righteous shall inherit 

land, and dwell therein forever:' 

the voice of weeping shall be no 

.■ heard; " With thesf words El- 

G, White closed her remarks in 

i book Ed iical'ion , page 271. Using 

■ words also, the last service of 

student wfek of prayer was ended, 

[The Missionary Volunteer Society 

red this second student Week of 

using as its theme for the week: 

,en great pillars in the temple of 

;verlasting gospel." 

beginning with the 11 o'clock serv- 

I Sabbath morning, January 16, and doct; 



the College 



possession God's holy day, and that i 
been changed. 

Sunday eve 
chapel, Gerard Gutekunst, 
from France, gave us scriptural texts 
proving why, using the words of his 
sermon, "I believe in the three angels' 
messages," 

"I believe in life only in Christ," 
stated Obed Graham as he began his 
sermon, establishing the third pillar 
in the temple of the everlasting gos- 
pel. Monday evening. 

Fred Wilson, president of tite sen- 
ior class, spoke on why "I believe in 
Christ as my mediator," using color 



Seniors Presented Today; ^ 
Dr. Palmer Addresses Group 

rort)'-three happy college students a ceremony held in the College Chapel, the Ah prospcitL\c tf^JuUcs lo the 

have reached their scholastic goal here Friday. January 29, Dr. Richard L, student hod> 

at Southern Missionary- College. In Hammill, dean of SMC, presented Of the H gnduitcs three art Im 

^ liar) ^fuKntcs %■. ire Mn Lraeiuates 



itmuing every e 



„ t 6:50, the 
fundamental doctrines of the 
i'cnth-day Adventist church were 
■nted by student speaker 



linds of the students on Tuesday 



the end of the world filled Wuttke's 
talk. 

"I believe in pure living," a strong 
belief in the church, was establishc-d 
by Larry Hawkins, treasurer oi tiie 
Student Association, as the sixth pil- 
lar in the temple of the everlasting 
gospel. Healthful living ' 






lughly hewn presented Wednesday evening under 
used for a pulpit, and the topic head, "I believe in the 
Bth the temple of the evtxlasting gos- second coming of Christ and the soon 
their right, and the platform end," by Ferdi Wuttke. Vivid exam- 
cross strewn with evergre-en pies of fulfilled propheq- concernine 
i and flowers, the student speak- 
divered their sermons to the 
t body and community. 

|r. Dick Speaks In 
loUege Chapel 

'(Colonel (Dr.) Evei«tt N. Dick, 
:ional Commander of Field Train- 
, in the North American War Serv- 
I Commission spoke at the Monday 
jape! period, January 25, 1954. Col- 
fcl Dick has just returned from a 
■rid-wide tour in connection with 
\ Medical Cadet Corps. 

. the first Monday evening in 
January 1, the Medical Cadet 
i was first organized under the 
ion of Colonel Dick. In the 
at Union College Colonel Dick prayer^^ org: 
Heeled the first conscientious coopei 



need for an organized front 
■ present our beliefs to the army 
. fully r 



when, during the 



^ ___ : for the 

"s D A ind'uctee of the special 
to the President of the 
ral Conference asking what he 
|uld do. Tlie reply was that in 



The closing sermon of the student 
week of prayer was by Walter Fenz, 
"I believe in the Spirit of Prophecy." 
Fenz, a student from Italy, showed 
how in ever)' way Ellen G. White and 
her writings stood up to every test 
that the Bible gives for proving a 
prophet. 

Thus Friday evening, January 22, 
ended the second student week of 
,nd delivered en- 
irely by students. Many special musi- 
cal numbers, too numerous to mention, 
were presented during this week. 
Billy Mack Read, who directed the 






Educator Lectures 

Dr. Paul Witty, who is one of the 
most outstanding educators in the field 
of children's reading and literature, 
gave a talk about "The Parent's Role 
in the Teaching of Reading" on Jan- 
uary 15, 1954, at the Interstate Life 
Insurance Building in Chattanooga. 
Dr. Witty is from Northwestern 

„ „„„^„ t to University. He has written many books 

nd thirdly, it pre- about reading for childr 
^thing phasized that thi 



■ of th< 

to offer. At thtr close of the war, 
Leavenworth prison housed 35 
youth, with sentences ranging 
5 to 20 years, who stood firm 
\ their faith. 

; MCC teaches first of all what 
[SDA be!ic-\-es concerning war. See- 



the Cadet 



_._.jiually use the neg- 

' by providing medical 

Ining. On Colonel Dick's recent 

, the estabUshing of MCC units 

his chief concern. He was met 

,'al, and generally 



1 approval, and generally was sue- aKcr. ^m... ...fr. ' ■"■ " V, ,- 

ful in starting MCC units in for- Carol HoUingsworth Robert Mehus, 
, rn„.^,;.. (r„.i:nA .nu^h Lester Maas, Ann Maxwell. Alverda 



Mlonel Dick stated that the MCC McConnachie 



■ the Ad« 



I General of the United Mrs. Mary- B( 
helped to prepare the MCC 
^ and has approved it. He has 
a great influence for good in re- 
to SDA Medical Cadet Camps. 
iThe MMC makes SDA's conscien- 
> cooper.\tors instead of conscicn- 



; And- 



Mrs. Charlotte Nelson, Mr. 
and Mrs, C L. Trawick, Mrs. Vivjan 
Nelson Mr. and Mrs. Clyde BushncU, 
Mrs Lilah Lawson, Mrs. Ncllte Con- 
ger. Mrs. Gladys Rabuka Mrs 
Kin'c, Mrs. Helen Mizelle, 



ind Mrs. 




Wentland Encourages Church; 
"Gospel Shall Be Preached^' 

Elder R. H. Wentland, who spoke the end shall come'." Back in the nine 
Sabbath, January 23, related personal teenth century when the Adventisi 
Church was young, this aim of preach 
ing the gospel to all the world seemcc 



experiences proving that "thi 
of the kingdom shall be p 
the world for a witness 
tions, and then shall thi 
'Only 



this 



>rld," 



aid Elder Wentland, 



"This gospel shall be preached, and 

Mail Missing? 

The eariy morning mail train sped 
through Collegedale long before day- 
light Friday, January 22, and when they' today?" Elder We-ntl, 



red the 



■ reading prob- 
if the problem 
is handled properly. 

Tliose from Collegedale who were 
present to hear Dr. Witty were-: Homer 
Dever Eddie Barrera, George Huft- 
aker. Alvin Tripp, Vio' — ' " 



the local r 
into swollen Wolftevcr Creek. All day 
Friday and Sunday parties searched for 
the lost mail bag which contained 
several G. I. checks and a registered 
letter for Mr. Fuller, Postmaster, 
among many other letters. Then, on 
Monthly, January 25. afltT wading in 



. mile down stream from 
i-here it was thrown off, unharmed 
ind dry. It was a new bag and was 
waterproofed, and the only mail that 
;ot wc-t was Mr. Fuller's registered 

All's well that ends well. 



"Hitler, Mu: 
closed down < 
conquere 



They got 

Though it may s.em impossil 
low, "this gospel of the- kingd< 
hall be preached in all the 
nd the end shall come. 




Scholastic Honor Roll 



• 



Olivia Dear 



Professor Clifford A. Russell, 
veteran educator, and at one 
time Extension Secretary of 
Southern Missionary College, 
died at the home of his son, 
Dr. H, K. Russell, at Scarsdale, 
New York, January 17. His nu- 
merous friends will mourn with 
his loved ones at the loss of 
Professor Russell. The Staff of 
the Southern Accent wishes 
to express its sympathy lo those 
who mourn his death. 






SOUTH 



ACCENT 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 

A 2>a4Jt 0/ Sfuce 



Joan Hawk 

Thanks so much, Carol Jean Whid- Virginia Boykin has^jeftjchool 

den. for writing such a nia-_ article go^ 
about the happenings here during the 
holidays. You left one thing out, 
though, We owe a million thanks to 
Carol Ji 



work in the conference office in 
Atlanta. Also Edna Carswell has gone 
to Washington to work and go to 
school. Come- back 



January 29, 1954 

Down South 

David Hess 

Hello patient readers, hcct's vonr 

Talge Hall scavenger with a fc^ ^Z 

sels of news from this end of the 

Ferdi Wuttke. I dub thee -Sir Lieht- 
Is the name fitting? Well, j 



foot, 



Ruth Ellis, and Mil- 
dred' Whi taker for such a spotless 
dorm when we returned. 

Manj- new students have come to 
fill in the space that the ones who 
left have made. We have added an- 
other Joan to our f.im.ly. Joan Mevers 
tomes to us from Kentucky and is 
rc-iiursin^', Wc art sure -^ach 
■111 enjoy the rest of the school 



Virginia 



iua.... yesterday afternoon so started 
hunting her. FinaUy Virginia found 
her locked up 



<mg pre 



1 been there around 1 
lareful, Joann. 
ghts ago a few of 1 
'akened by some screar 
we found out that tv 
were fighting. My s' 






; having ; 



her sleep. 

The other night when it was light- 

;veral of the girls seemed afraid. 

...„ walking down the hall with a 

huge dog and teddy be; " ~"" ' 



nmg SI 



Peggy Dillard has bfi'n running all 
through the dorm to get people to 
run around the circle at 5 o'clock in 
the morning. Peggy, that's too early! 

Girls, put on your best smiles. Tliis nuye uvg — '""| T", 
is courtesy week! By now you should when Dorothy^ PhiUip. 
be so usecl to being kind and courteous ot her 
to everyone you will do so all year 

\X'e girls now have a mascot. Of 
course, he rightfully belongs to El- 
la Mac Peck, but I don't think he 
would let anything harm the rest of us. 
Major is his name. He is a large Get- 
' shepherd ' ---^--'■>*^" 



-alked 



I jumped at her and 
sTie screamed. The monitor came down 
see what the trouble was and Dor- 
ithy told her that the liglitning 



shall let tlie readers 
'spose we should let them" in on"the 
whole story: 'Twas a seren {but rainy 
naturally) Friday afternoon, when a|i 
through the dorm not a creature was 
stirring— save Ferdi and other small 
inhabitants of Talge Hall who sel- 
dom venture from their own plac« 
of abode, except at night. 

In the room below, Jim Alexander 
and Olavi Weir were going about 
their weekly ritual of cleaning thtjr 
room, when "Sir Lightfoot" decided 
to make his presence known by one 



suspense long enough, 
pened? It is my most unpleasant lasl 
ell you that the inevitable has hap 



led! The ( 



ilmg 1 



all c 



r the ( 






ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



SCHOLASTIC HONOK ROLL 



Allen, Paul 
Anderson. Clymera 
Anderson, Merlin 


Eppic, Gene 
Estridge, Ruby 
*Freeman. Jolin 
♦Gardner, Gwcn 


Ausherman, Jiile' 
Beckncr. Ruse- 
Drown, Oavid 


HammiU. Roge 
Haupt, Ronald 
"Holland, Biuba 
lacobs. Pat 


Drown. Sara 
•Dushnell, Amy 
•Cobb, William 
•Couth. Barbara 


Jones, Shirley 
Liles. Ann 
*Lilcs, Jane 
Lorrcn, Bobby 



She 



, Charles 

"Silver, Don 
"Silver. Martha 
*Smith, Carol 
•Sudduth, Wayne 
♦Thompson, Marjoi 
♦Wellimn. Joyce 
•Wilson, Akt;nc 



Cecelia Rodriquez has vacated her 
room in the basement to live on sec- 
ond floor with Pauline Nosworthy. 
Welcome to second, Cecelia. 

Since the girls now have a class in 
Medical Cadc+ Corps, they do their 
practicing in the halls. Don't wake up 
anyone, girls! 

Recently the Forum officers for sec- 
ond semester were elected. They are: 
Kathryn Wooley, president; Kather- 
ine Jones, vice-president, Flotine Dan- 
iels, secretary-treasurer; Louise Moore, 



you so, Dorothy. 

Ann and Amelia Maxwell, Janet 
Smith, and Orol McClure, you have 
been too noisy lately. You have both- 
ered some of your neighbors. Also 
some of your other neighbors have to 



study. 

Speaking of studying, now that 
tests are over we don't do very much 
of it. When finals roll around I'm 
sure we will each wonder why we 
hadn't studied harder. 

Cecilia Rodriguez has been having 
lights in her room long after lights 
should have been out. They are the 
lights in her eyes. Why? Have you 
seen that new watch she is wearing? 
Look at it sometime, it's beautiful 
A Chribtmas present, Cecilia? 



scared finally succumbed 

beating that "Lightfoot" has given it. 
We Talge Hall-ites are prett)- proud 
of our new public address system. On 
Friday afternoons and Sabbath morn- 
ings the monitor plays records. The 
position of the speakers have bttn 
changed so that they now are parallel 
to the hall. This change 



1 lote 



inderstand the r 



Last 


weekend the tumbling 
the Sunshine state to gi\ 


«m 


exhibit 


on in Orlando. It must be 




to be able to take a trip like that 




One 


night last week some b 
off the sprinkler system a 


iph 


boy set 


tl. 


stroke 


of midnight. The third 


Ion 


bathroom was under about six 1 


the 



If You're Married 






/^(KuieOu' /4^ade 



dale. The first semester 
we arc in full swing in the second 
semester. I heard several married 
folks say they made the honor roll 
this semester. Congratulation Walter 
Wright, Johnny Harris, Bob Bowers. 
Eldon Wilson, and all the rest of you 
who made honor roll. Keep up the 
rk, folks. 
Bob Fulghum is a real busy man 
these days. Doing what; 
Studying! Yes, Bob has ' 
new leaf and is studying 
change. 

We would like to welcome John 
and Patsy Thurber and the Bob Suth- 
erlands back to CoUegedale. The folks 
in Trailer Camp 1 welcome their new 
neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. David Entz. 



Viola Turnage Mitchell 
College' 







Joel Tompkin 
his filing systen 
Pfggy gave liin 
this fine achievement. 

James and Glenda Foster welcomed 
a baby boy into their home January 
15. Jimmy Lynn, who weighed 10 
nds and 71/2 ounces, is the biggest 
/ ever born at Memorial Hospital. 

Billy and Jean Strickland are the 
proud parents of a son, David Scott, 
who was born January 9- Billy is 
attending Washington Missionary Col- 
lege this year. 

Park who visi 

Ted Graves, Lester is nO' 

cipal at Brakeworth Juni( 



someone called Mr. Pearman to coniL- 
and shut it off, Dean and some of the 
fellows set up a bucket brigade! 

Welcome to all you new students! 
I hope you like Southern Missionar)- 
College as well as I do. Some of you 
will find SMC the place for you, and 
some of you may not. It all depends 
upon you and the attitude that you 
take. It's a challenge! What are you 
going to do? 

I am sorry to tell you that some of 
our first semester students have gone, 
Art Andrus, Jim Cochran, Martin 
Hollingsworth, Cecil Hopps, Kenneth 
Kissinger, Bobby Morris, and iMike 
Kabool have left us. Good luck, hi- 

List Sunday John Baker was ^o 
happy! When I asked him 
happy he turned 



lingha. 



xid th 



Academy 
Elder Max 

also guests 



e lucky. 



Ritchie fi 

Uricks from Atlanta wer 

on the campus. 

Peggy and Joel Tonipk 
I would say. Tlicy have naa recent 
from Mr. and Mrs. Tompkins, 
Joel's parents, and Mr. and Mrs. 
Green, Peggy's parents. 

The married couples take an active 
part in the religious activities of the 
college. Last semester more than 25 
couples were members of the seminar 
bands which visited 20 churches. In 
these churches tliey led out or assisted 
in the church services as well as help- 
ed in the activities of the Sabbath 
School, 

Besides these regular seminar bands 
there arc also those who have been 
giving Bible studies privately. 

Bob East reports that in his study, 
which is being conducted on Rabbit 
Valley Road, tJiat there are about four 
who attend regularly 
Adolph Amedee an 



color of red, and told mc, but 
don't think I'll tell you what it «'a 
Say! I know, just pester John unt 
he tells you. 

Director's Baton 



3it rejoices over 
f listening room 
(V listening faci' 



The music deps 
the arrival of the 
record-player. The 

lities will be in . . 

short days, organized so that musij 
lovers may come by appointment ana 
hear their fa^'orite records from c 
crowing library. . . 

Two fine choirs are conccrtizing 
our area and the Chapel Singers h^ 
made plans to co as a group to W 
e.ach, -Hie first appointment is ' 
Bowling Green State U"'"'^^^ |, 

frL'^Jh^'iitSnTr.hX^^^ 

St. Olaf clioir from St. Olaf CoHf^ 

in Northfield, Mi 

appearance 



■ourtcsy, "Wiiy Not B. 
Kind" and "Design for Living." 

Those taking part in the radio ski 
were John Freeman, ; 
Andrews, sponsor, a 
Bobby Lorrcn. Gwt ^ 

Purdie, Juanita Wallace and Barbara 
Thames were the students 






.^ ... Tennessee. These 

■ganizations representing two c; 
ifferent approaches in '^"°". 
nique promise great inspira 1 
Don Holland choral music lovers. ^ ^_^^|gj 

fea 



Its from The Chapel Singers 



Wll fc 



kind God these people 
and how much thc7 need mis- 
nd offerings to help spread 
the gospel thus putting an end to all 



.■rstand that little Teddy 
n of Mr. and Mrs. Tlieodore 
i-es, has had the croup. We hope 
feel better Teddy. Little Teddy 
has found there are otiicr words be- 
sides the word "Down"- — Good luck 
with the English language, Teddy! 



p, and soloists 
forthcoming broadcast^ 
of the large Chattanoog^ 

for btoa' 

of four such pro 

patedbytheendoftt" 



le large ^nuu^.W" ^^^'lim 
- to t-ape-record the pr"6 
1 the Fine Arts^\uditoriumf-btaa« 



luary 29, 1954 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Page 3 



^estermeyei* Gives 1952 Resume '"^'^ «om3fl!c[r,d 

Part II — Concluded movJmennn"thc 'motSrllm 

&%he'cMdltn's%MTm,h 'posits :• inac^^^c' Me'N™"-!n"th!.7.1f-l/'''''''''^'^ education wt-nt hipher :ind 1 

"irAd/ /j /o rare as a day in Juue? 

The first part of June was not only rare; (he McCarthys, Reeds, and BrinlTcr' 

was rosy and splendid, wkhal. For (he natic ■ • ■ 

St time in history a crown was placed finis! 



ided its first session. It was' 

active one. Now and then I 

inod of the first months jarred a bit by strufjgle^f'or"" 

rcstlcd'wiii ' 

s of taxes, tariff, social ism" raVher'tha 

irity, and foreign aid. ^^^^ ^y ^.S 



fariT 


in.c areas and found drx.u^ht Fix 


v^u" 


and Queen Frcdericka. of rw 
■d the United States. Fredericlca en 
ORcapher's darling — a modern rd 


TiU" 


operation for the U.S. N.^vy Rre 
on, WoshinKton. The sisnats 



vemful ; 






EnKl.sh hLStory- Six-hundred m.ll.on it from 275 billion to 290 billion promised J50mimon dollars of r«onstruc- put to de.iih (or .-srion.w. 

:ople under the crown were fi.ven a lift Pro-American and middle-nf-ihc-roader OCTOBER '°" ^"^ '* ''^'^ China tiyinE to ditto the 5, Tlie kidnap-murJcr of Bobby Green- f~\ 

they envisaged a new EliTabethan ap,c. thoufih he was, De Gasperi lost his vote "^'"* Ociol>er brings ihc phe^saun ^■^- , . , , '"'^ ^•"' ^''''^ ''"^"■> ^-'' *V">plonu(ic of in- G ) 

Like Ikes inauRural ceremonies, the of confidence in the Italian Parliament '"**■" '" S'"*^' "•"' '" plc^i^->i.- ,, P^'^""" explanations and peace talks in crcasinR callousness. Krecl. and penersity ^ 



,at by itself made liistot 



X only was it pleasant to j 






L fittinfi 



; offered to tht 

ition Rift. 

\s for Other parts of June, they wer 

filled with posies, 
rornadoes and floods in the midwes 

the most violent weather disasters in th 






; Unit. 



ind for 



,. Ike admonished Dartmouth Rrad- 
RoinR to conceal thought," he 



-itholic before w^ 



lounds of Pwd 
)c Rood pals 
Just before 



■■by c 



ravo, Ike. 
I backdroj: 



Thafs tellin 
of spy drar 
and out of . 



Jews, Julius and «""! 
Rosenbere were electrocuted in Sing ""*' 
,rison on a Friday eveninR in June, t^o^f 
;fore sunset. This helped ti 
" ;st perhaps more 

iken Place 'since 



refused 10 fio home, 
into discarded" iceToxc 



ords on Mt. . 



died in J 



nillion people held their breath. 



Phc-at from the United Stat 
:an to ease the famine 
■oaned Vysliinsky. 





"m'n 


"V^S 


'nTio^ton.;^ 


;;; 






n Korea that 




» ' 


°'"In° 




of ro.es, we 










■'MoonliRht 




hr 


nfl wonderful n 


emones of yo 


f 






JULY 






Hat 


luly 


brings CO 


"i™."'*"'"'"' 






July 




cooling show 


eis 



After three mi 
Vrthur Godfrey 

rutches and took a dip 
;o a swimminR pool. He m.ide it! 
Premier George Malenkov made th( 
lira that the United States no longer ha; 

60-odd senators approved the idea of a 
istilutional amendment to protect the 

Alfred C. Kinsey announced completion 
his second study t 



antly. So did distant 

?ou"sre"5]"ere'5''"o"il atlhe bottom of 'iran.* 
3ubblc, bubble, oil makes trouble. 
Southern leaders breathed vengeance 

Spain's 29 million Roman OthoHcs 

ican. Although reaffirming Roman Cath- 
icism as the only religion of the Spanish 

okradon of religious mtnori»i-.< T-!- 
ation, mind you, not equjUt^. 

To escape the August iK.it, !■ 
he Colorado mountains, cm. ... 

ief cook anJ h--.-..., ........ 




o 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



January 29, 1954 



4\ ^ tf^ «^^ 




O 




J»^l T*^ ^»^'' 




1 j^kk 'Vl^'i: 







ALUMNI 

CURRENT DOINGS 

Evelyn Britt, 312 N. Boyle Ave 

Los Angeles 33, California: "1 a,^ 

working here at tht hospital as a 

registered therapist. I am also on the 

staff of the Physical Therapy School" 

Class of 'A\ 

Lorabel Pcavcy, (Mrs, Marvin C 

Midkiff): "Ifs been a busy 12 years 

since graduation from SJC, yet its sut- 

jfttji our tlioughts turn 

itc of all schools. Our 

ing press have 

"" ind efforts. 



.vspaper 



t of 



c Chris- 



\Vc feel we've been able tc 
something to the commur 
periodical whose standards 
tian. However, next month .,,,, ^^^ us 
in Mexico. Marvin is there now with 
our school at Montemorelos, Nuevo 
Leon; our little girl and I will soon 
join liim there. We arc happy to begin 
denominational work, even at our 



■. Mir 

is workinp tnvv.irH , 

EMC. 

Class of '44 
Eloise Carlton Wynn S m 1 1 
19241/2 Pennsylvania Ave., Los A 
geles 33, California; "From SMC 
went to WMC and graduated in 
with a B.A. In 1951 I married Warr 
Smith, who is now a senior medii 
student at CME. I work at the Los 
Angeles County General Hospital a; 
supervisor in the Minifilm X-ray proj. 
ect. After graduation we will probably 
go to Spartanburg, S.C. Best wishes lo 
SMC and maybe in the n~" "- '- ■ 
future we will be able 
toward helping the Alu 






the subject of dt 
lengths of tests; I prefer them long 
with hundreds of points. In Australia, 
you study a whole yi 



and come up to a final exam of only 
four or five questions. Think of it! 
If the test consists of five questions 
and you should happen to miss one . . . 
I can very easily see why Miss Loh 
likes our objective type tests and fre- 
qutTit quizzes. 

The work program here at SMC is 
quite different from that at our college 
in Australia. There twenty-four hours 
a week is a full load. Again Alice told 
me more about the Australasian Mis- 
sionary College. All during our Inter- 
view, instead of giving her icnpres- 
sions of oiiy college, she preferred to 
tell me about her college. She is cer- 
tainly a good propaganda agent; I 
only hope that when she leaves SMC 
she will have many nice things to 
tell about it. 



Gunther Werner Koch, 
ard Street, Bangor, Mi( 
Koch is practicing dentistry in Bangor, 
Michigan. 

Margaret Inez Wrenn Rineharl, 
M. D., Spencer, Tennessee: 
uated from CME in 1951 an 
practicing in Spencer, Tennessee. " Thi 
Rinc-harts now have a fine baby bof 
about three weeks of age. 

Nanette Clay. (Mrs. Delbert Mc 
Pherson), 300 East Orlando Avenu 
Orlando, Florida: "For the past thii 
and a half years I have been employs 
in the law office of George B. Carta 
We have no children. My husband ' 
associated with College Park Plumbi; 
and Hc-ating, I attend the Winter Pari 
church and enjoy living in Flori;' 

First Recital Held 
In Fine Arts Chape 

A brief program of College 
Academy music students opened 
recital season in our newly furnish) 
Fine Arts Auditorium January 24 
8:00 P. M. The music was largf 
given by voice and piano studet ,■ 
with one violinist participating. Tl 
is the first in a series of 8 recit 
planned for the balance of the sch( 

Following is a record of the p 
formers and their numbeu. 

Sonata, Op. 7, Gre'ig, by Paul AH< 
Morning, Speak, by Ryan Burdeti 
Magnolia, Davis, by Eugei 



I Have Won You, Ro'i.---'- '■ 
Donna Weber. Perpetual ^[^i"'' , 
Poulenc, by Carol McClure, Thi' 
Pupil's Concerto. Op. 12, 1st M;"'^ 
ment, Seflz, by Norman Trubcy (-^ 
as the Night, Bo/m, by Sue N'v ^l; 
Sonata, Op. 3, 1st Movement, ^Z^.'' 
ren, by Roger HammiU. K-isln"' 
Song, Woofforde Fimleti. by .M^k 
Williams. Dedication, Vmuz. by MJ'; 
lyn Biggs. A Brown Bird im =-"^1^ ] 
\y^ood. by Kathleen MitchelL 



"To think of oneself as 
. see a purpose in hard knocks J 
> fear nothing so much as dropp| 
itr—Htigh Redwood 



THE 



i^ 



OUTH^^ ACCENT 



)an T. Moore to Lecture 
\0n "Cloak and Dagger" Job 



Southern Missionary College, Ccillegedale, Tennessee, February 12, 195.1 



I Djn T. Moore, a former AmcritJ 
r IntcUigtnce Chief in tl 
[niddlc Eist will present ; 



Ejst durrn^' World War II, 

In 1944 ht headed a mi 
Siudi Arabia and in that si 
was promoted to the rank o 



HaroldMillerHallDedicated; 
Reynolds Is Guest Speaker 



.(.nt) trips the | ibht 



irtd ptrions on iloik ind dau-t-f 
lull tht M.Jilc mis.ion is b) l)ttun 


pnl I 1 
1 tiika 


, XV7 ■. Abtrnathi is the t 

jardner Writes oi ti,c ommiition 


rst sice president 
and Dr Dessitt 


\,lirthRCB00k B„«.„ IS sc.ond M 


1 pnsid.nt 


)\ I A hif,h cistL bo> of r<- 
1 IS Mrs ElM Girdn-rs sixth td '< 
1 1 k 1 Is piibhslKd It is »!' 





|.K 




Dtmotnc) cj 


Hit 


Acadcm) 1 


Si 
l'° 
1 1 


Otdilik , r 1 
1, C II J 1 1 , 



netb Bo)nton iii 
dint ind Biut B 
ikitcd till fluid I 



Colporteur Club Organizes; 
togiams Recorded Sponsor Essoy Contest 



I Tape Available 

(ACPA).— 
,f the Gencial 
id 11 niw tool 
locally. The 
societies, lay- 
ing people s 



with radio. 

ycees Progress 

lie Collegcdalc Junior Chamber 
~onimerce elected their officers for 
r third year of operation January 
951. Bruce L. Ringer, last year's 
clary, is tlie ncsv president of the 



:nth-day Ads'cnti 
lent that shall' s 



ind only H 
tnosv the inessa 
varning has bi 



that sh. 


1 enlighten ,1. 


ivorld. 


and gross dark 


ople. A 


world IS to b 


is God' 


dioscn people 


people 


who have and 




■ntrustcd t, 
of His M 
.■at or shall we adv 
His world hinges 

of carrying forwar 

iportant i 



club ll, 


]..iring the way for future 
Ills from our King's army. 
.iirpose of our Colponcur 


that mi 

students 

svondcrl 

Our 


',',':. ' ,'.. ' .;■ ' 'l!i,."'iim 


twenty! 


■ .. .^..,11. lie 


Kn 


1,"', • ■ .. '.ii'"..,'!.' 


form of 


'l",' .',','.,■ n.',,."" 


helpful 
these m 


ettini;s. Watdi tite Campus 



''SoiitAera Memories" Awards 
Campaign Prizes to Winners 



: the firs 



.•ade c 



the 




Accent for further announcements. 

Have you heard about the Colpor- 
teur Club contest? Probably you have, 
but if you haven't we are offering a 
crisp new twenty dollar bill for Jifst 


ulty members for the work " 
done to obtain subs lor ii 
-annual. If everyone had wr,:! 
hard as those that did pjrtiup.it 
would have reached a goal far 


prize, fifteen dollars for second prize, 
and a good looking portrait of Hamil- 
ton for third prize. And what do 


passing any previous goal. Congra 
lions goc, to m.nv that did no 


you have to do? It's simple. Just write 
600 to 800 words on the topic. "The 
Advantages of Student Colporteur- 


to hdp ^v,..ll ..ur .|i-".> M'> 


ing." But you say you haven t can- 


draw'Vname"ffon/''d\.-nu|'. '',' 




winner would k- .niKJ,.,! u> li,.. 


v.^^std. Whv, writing on a topic like 
this 1-. JS ca\v as eadng a piece of 
Mrs Wilium , .ippk [■"'- And h-,- !ht 


prize. Little Diann. Mi/.. 11-. .-.-n. 


;;;lVcl'^^.;';^'^.'fKc rro.,.;t-.^ 


.;;'';:;; "s"^';''; ii'.''.' ■ i 


',1'"'|-1 'Vl"ir. 1, i "ir'"'.r;'i."f,"nl the 

i'„i"''.!l|"'M''rf"r|,j'!,.i, M.f.li'- The 


Iheir Ih'.'rd' prize. 'Airs' Mar) D 
was the proud winner of the 
prize. But, before wc expose Ihe 



just as it did that day. Mr. Connell 
in his most helpful way su^citcd that 
she needed a grcisc job, so her joints 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



February 12, 195^ 



l# 



SOUTH 



ACCENT 




J 



sMai 



ADVE NTIST COLLEGIATE PRESS ASSOCIATION 

.;; -Norman Tfi.bry Columnist „ - orv^d^Hws 

Editors Jo.inn Auslicrman viola Tutnacc Miichcll 

Vinjon Bushncll BEPOBTERS — - -.B|llv Brown 

David H.ll LaTr^"WlljK 

IN Manager editoriai. Adviser .Franccj Andrews 

k M, WiKon, Ir, BusiNrss Adviser R- C. Mi/ellc 



1 goal? Have you a 
liminished returns?" 
together. Does it 
:ourse. Frustration 
e have spent hours 

D fit together, 



Have you an ambition in life? H^ 
calling? Or are you heading for that point ot air 

Pretend you're putting a picture puzzle t 
bother you if a few of the pieces are missing? Of ( 
and exasperation follow when we discover that ' 
on a puzzle that is not all there. 

Put yourself in God's place. We are all cul „ 

(o work together, and to finish the work together. When you don t 
fulfill your responsibility there will be a hole in the picture. Can 
you imagine how God might feel after working six thousand years 
on a picture and then have some of the pieces missing? There is a 
task for you to do, and if you don't do it, it won't get done. 

A good example of a complete piece of a picture puzzle might 
he our own Professor Harold A. Miller. Although Professor Miller 
is no longer on the SMC campus, his memory and his songs will 

'PacC^cd Se^ttdce ^apt<ned 

I am an alumnus of Southern Missionary College, having 
spent two years as a student and three years on the college music 
faculty. During those years, I learned to love and appreciate two 
members of the faculty who are now no longer serving in that 
capacity and I want to pay tribute by means of this letter to those 
men. I refer to Professor Harold A. Miller, former head of the 
music department, and Professor D. C. Ludington, formerly with 
the English department. 

To the most beloved teacher on the campus, Professor D. C. 
Ludington, should go a most gracious tribute for the loving service 
and thousands of kindnesses that he has shown to students for 
these many years of true. Christian service. He brought to his 
classes always the distinctive Adventist education. He served not 
only the minds of his students, but their soul as well. He has proved 
hcyoiul doubt that the teacher who has learned at the feet of the 
humble Master i^ worth far more than the one who has been 
••pedigreed'' by some university. 

len who have served the college so 
my own story is complete is that I 
imilar service having been rendered 
Sincerely, 

Wayne P. Thurher. Secrcfary 
Educttlional & MY Defiarlmeiiis 



My be; 
well and my only wisi 
may have the satisfactic 
by me to this cause. 



American cMliirc 



Vinson Bush null 



/I jbadJt 0/ Sfuce 



JOAN 

At the biipnnxng of the second 
semester with the changes of classes 
a few of our girls forgot to go to their 

classes. Nettie M; 
Welch 



Edna called Opal and she Hall 



be thL-if J.t sro( 
and thought the 



1 for 



■ntv minute 



aslei 

really c... w-.. 

P«ggy Dillard, Carol Hollmgsworth, 
and Gladys Alvarez, were late for 
their MCC class one morning so they 
had to do a little extra work. The 
gym was nice .ind clean, girls. 

Yesterday morning a pair of shoes 
were setting out in the hall as if 
someone had just stepped out of them. 
Whose were they and what happened. 



Another of our girls left the dorm 
in the married couples. Connie 



I Dorothy Phil- 
i( L;reased door 
hut girls you 



Op.ii Wjrd lus the vciy good job of 
gettinc up about two hours before the 
to get breakfast. Sabbath 



n o'clock, Edn: 
McKissisk woke up and thought it wa: 
too light to be six, so looked at he 



Katherine Jones has left school and 
lost without her 
them each night. Come 
back agam, Katherine. 

Some girls felt that sprmg had al- 
ready come when it was so pretty a 
week or so ago. The girls went up on 
third floor porch to take in some of 
the lovely sunshine. Hope you fiirls 
haven't had any ill effects from it. 

Two new girls have come to join 
us They are loan Matthews and Nelda 
Wilson. Nelda is Frank Wilsons sis- 
ter and the first veteran to be al'owed 
to stay in Maude Jones Hall. She w.is 
in the na\7. Welcome to our dorm, 
girls. 

The dormitory now has a new name. 
Instead of Maude Jones Hall, it is now 
Maude Jones Zoo. Who did it. girls? 



// You're Married 



Howdy Folks, 

to take a little trip ' 



Let's stop off at the Alfred Mit 



nidg- 



ihtii ■>.i\'. li ' '.!■ Ii'- li.id been fooled 
again: slic w.is only a child of around 
eight years. Not only does this prob- 
lem exist with the children, but // 
extends on up the scale. He can never 
guess the age of an American correct- 
ly because we all look up 



Viola Turnage Mitchell 

for a shower is being sponsored by 
d like for you Mrs. Pearl Baize, Dorothy Pierce, Mar- 
1 her- we will garet Ringer, Miss Ann Maxwell, and 
rried folks at Mrs, Viola Mitchell for Mrs. B. L. 
Barrington. Cookies, punch, nuts, and 
mints were served after the guests en- 
joyed playing..games. 

I hear that Edith Rogers almost 
made herself sick Friday, February 5. 
Yes, Edith's worried because she is 
now one year older than she was last 
week. Elizabetli Brown helped to cheer 
Edith up by baking her a birthday 

The Richard Hasty's and Ralph 
Walden visited relatives in Enter- 
prise, Alabama, last week. Paul and 
Evelyn Gates were happy to have Paul's 
folks visit them recently. 

Barbs and B. L. Barrington ! 



older than we really are! Tha 
for a while, but not too long. 

He didn't care for New Yoi ^ ^ ^ __ 

dirty. Neither did he like the English p^^^j parents of a bouncing baby boy. 



spoken there (he sjient two years 
Ncwbold College in England). He 
had heard much .ibout the terrible 
soiilker» accent, but upon arriving 



i born Feb- 



The Editors of SouTHEUN Accent 
Collegedale, Tennessee 
Dear Editors, 

I just received the latest copy of the Southern Accent. 

I hardly expected you to use the copy of the '53 items in its 
entirety. 

I thank you for this additional expression of southern courtesy 
and generosity. I hope your readers won't be over-burdened. 

With continued good wishes to you as you enter upon the 
eventful year of "54, 1 remain Very cordially yours, 
H E Westcrme)er 
// / Hi I ri Dtf rl i I 



''/Id. OtUen^ See W 



telligible than that spoken in New 
York City. 

I have always been thinking lihat 
in the course of these interviews some- 
one would mention haircut styles. 
Huijo did, and quite expressively. He 
says that boys with G.I. haircuts look 
hke "they've been scalped by the In- 
dians." It's understandable why they 
would have their hair ci 

what's hair for if it isn't for keeping 



Little "Timothy Euger 

Marilyn and Craig Parrish welcomed 
little Jennifer Anne into their home 
January 15. She weighed 7 lbs., 5 oz. 
Craig is stationed at Camp Pickett, 
Virginia. 

The woods were inspiring; the sun 
was nice; the walk was wonderful. 
Pretty soon the Christiansen's and the 
Gutenkunst's plus one chaperon, Hanz 
Fenz, came to a place where fire 
seemed to have been the guest in a 
very wide area, maybe a few decades 
short fo'r f^°- ''t'" t""^ Pl^^<^ ^^^^ ^^^'^- The 



"Down South" 

David Hl-ss 
Hi Folks! Greetings from Tajge 



3 great bi^ 



First off, I'd like to gii 
welcome to all our new < 
Carrier, Nicholas Aguirre Low,"ii 
Rhodes, Glen Cottrell, Jer,^- S 

Jerry Nisewonger, Eming Djang. t 
Suk Chung, Doyle Smith, and Philir 
Mueller. Welcome to Talgc Hail 

Yes, members of the boys' fimji., 
we have one of them in our midst 
It seems that every young man thai 
either works with or rooms with ihi 
—well, I'll call him a iittle min 
As I was saying, or rooms with thj^ 
httle man finally ends up in holy 
rimony! Little man's past colporteur 
partners that started out single are 
now married and Milford SpruiH 
are now married and Milford Spniili 
little- man's former roommate is on 
road to matrimony. So now whal 
iittle man's latest project? Dr^w y 
own conclusions. Oh! I almost foi 
to tell you little man's name— Frai 
Killen. 

Poor Timothy Boughman is a m 
ous wreck. Why? Last Sunday mi 
ing as I passed his room, 320, a i 
neat pile of objects attracted my atu... 
tion. What was it? Oh, just an old 
skull and two longer bon( 
Nearby a card said "Beware ! 
may be like this." Did it bitt. T 



A word of appreciation to the Up 
silon Delta Phi for the swell job thu 
they did last semester. The new of 
ficers are: president, Don Bethca; vice 
vice-president, Paul Kilaore* sc'cretarv 
Tim Williams; treasurer, Hermat 
Bauman; pastor, Joe Beckncr; parlii. 
mentarian, Dwain Mcintosh; scrfieant- 
Howdy Dortch. I fee! thai 



with 

boy's club will be . 



: of officers, the 
s this 






The Men's forum is alsi 
;mester. The for 
president, Auhi 
vice-president Paul Kilgorc; 
treasurer, John Gulp; pastor. Edgel 
Phillips; sergeant - at - arms, Kenny 
Wynn; parliamentarian. Jim Lynn. ' 
lot was accomplished last senitster i 
der capable leadership. 

After months of deliberatii 
George Gager has finally decided 
be a business man. It must have bi 
by his best-liked class, .iccoiintii 
that he arrived at a mathemati 
formula that tells him that v.iriet}' is 
the spice of life, but settlin.i- do' 
is better. Happy Sailing, George, I 
remember that although "A little 
may be good, more is not necessarily 
better!" 

Don and Joe Travis' patents v 
on the campus last week. You're wel- 
come anytime, folks. 

Four of the most capable pf th' 
dorm's managers took up 
so out at five o'clock in tl 
s, they did i 
that I 



cold I 



■ half ; 
impression of a flying fire 
(Ed. ■" 



, giving the 



ing. He is taking two history courses — 
and Latin American — and 
very interesting for him to ob- 
the differences in views of 
, from this side of the Atlantic. 
.1 venture that it would be very 



ed' catcgot)'. Tlie way that children 
here ate dressed may have something 
to do with their bc-havi.ir. he thinks. 



that in this respect his expectation ,v: 
even siirp.issed. It all boils down I 
this: What we lack in other quahtii 



The 
five persons ate of five different nation- 
lities: Swiss. Danish, English, Aus- 
trian, and French.) 

A few minutes after, they were met 
by bones almost completely decayed. 
Five cows' heads, two dogs' jaws, one 
horse head, fifty vertebras, twenty ribs, 
ten tibias, and many more bones . . . 

They tried to build a cow, putting 
the bones together, but what a job 
when you have horses, dogs, and cows 
all boned together. It is still there, 
but don't be afraid, it's only a bony 

Tlie research has been captivating. 
but now they tried to build a theory of 
how such a gathering could have been 
just in that spot. Was it a General 
Conference session in the beastly king- 
dom, to examine some problems about 
the human relationship?, or was it be- 
rific fire which had made 



and play t 
only comn 
that, "It 



might ..1.-.. -«...- r. - -. , 

opossum that Tommy Tarpley fou"<^ 
in his room. Tommy said, "If I'"' 
thin;; had a bit my toe, we mifiht^l*; 
missing some people around h"- 

Know what? I think Ted Dortch 
should join the maintenance co^T 
cause he is really getting handy w 
some of the more diflficult to get « 
electrical fixtures around the dorm. 
there is any doubt as to the meann 
of this paragraph, just ask Ted. 

Frank McMillan is now fulfilling' 
duties of the Southern Mcnani 
Agency. SMA is now under m 
capable leadership. 

The too-of.en "«'i..i*,,';':."i„ 
dorm boy liavinj! a "e'lj nOES 
come to life] Art BotterfidJ U"" 
have one. Congratulation 

I guess I'll close for 



\n the world where everything them prisoners in that spot ? 

is ideal, but if one need choose, he's The facts are there, and the bont 

going to choose the friendlier people also, if you are interested, go near Ap 



t class *■ 



in school was ne .' 
„._l)"„j/>e l\UV"l-"" 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



'>&u<maC ^tdute to- "J?^^ "^awn 

In the course of a lifetime man) persons are influenced b) our 
tctions and deeds and w hen tributes like the follow ing from a \erv 
I of Professor Miller s students can be made b) so man) ne are 
lure that they must be correct These persons no« all o^er the 
lorld testify fot and pay tribute to Professor Harold Amadeus 
frhller as he recenes this honor 

Ho. Imc that the Southern Mb Our thanks to jou Professor M.lltr 

onar, Collcje ,■, nammg their nc^ for letting God „s= ,onr talents in 

isic bniMing the Harold Amadeus such a mar\(.lous wai Mai Hp mn 

,,,,e, Hall ,n honor of Prof , so, „n„c ,o k ss„h joii ,„d'b£ "on 

hvhUer You may »ell understand mi onl.l »i shall m , „ ,|,e kincdom 

Jkeen enthusiasm of this tribute o Simirel, ,our trends ind former 

Iprofessor Miller sshen I sa) that vihat students 

er attistic success I base been able Charlls Kc\mi:r 

achieve and whaleser pleasure I Mamne Haics Kkmer 

■have been able to give my audien>.es 
crt pianist throughout mj 
e Mtally influenced b) flie 
: guidance fnendlj interest 
ition under his tutcUge in 
n ) bojhood years 

I often think with considerable nos 

.algia of m) earl) attempts at on 

krtizing playing solos and two pi 

) selections v,ith Protessor Miller 

a matter of fact I rememb r well 

._' such appearance at your Southern 

lifissionary College when I was but 

melve >ears of age 

Professor Miller shall always e 

in in m) memor) as a great artist 

nd and a great soul May God 
|kss him ^Mth happiness and con 
it through the years 
-RaLFE ChRISTMAN hHAM 

^ _, — Ralfe Christman Isham 



ALUMNI NEWS 

CURRENT DOINGS 



Carrol took i p 
nan.e CcntcT U 
l-nun in Indiuu 

Mik cluirth sUiool " 



Pendleton 
am After 



Pml W It -.n C Dd \ 

iL Me\mdria \ irgma I uii in the dcir SMC 
lu) stationed m the Wuhington D Elm n \ 

uei working as hbontor) tcchni We i 

m \ WIS drafted in Januan of the 1 

'53 of J 



old friend\hips Tliink you 



athine 



r i,ndes I 



I '"^ 

.e of the word both through bick 

Iround and training Mr Isham feeK 

was particularly fortunate in having 

-.eellent teachers in his impression 

Kile and formative years His famU> 

^ed m Ohio for a time during his 

lood and he attended an Acad 

n Mt Vernon where he studied 

: Harold Miller These are ev 

rpts from a bulletin published b) Mr 



who 



red Tlie 



„...„ The New York 

mug Ttltgiaph reported A first 

nk }Oung artist who should fast qiin 

litional reputation 

A teacher is immortal ^s long is 
~, ideils continue to influence other 
nds Through the years Profess jr 
iller has implanted an undyint; ap 
cntion of beauty in the ■^ouls of all 
3 have frequented his studio As i 
former he has given an eximple 
artistry his subtle nuantes disph) 
I the hidden charm of even the 
nplest melod) As a teicher he has 
vajs upheld the goal of perfection 
d challenged his students to be dis 
isfied with less than their best ef 
. ___ .. friend his sympathetic 
irds of encouragement have 
loothed manj rough paths The in 
__ Dt such a life will expand 
roughout eternity 

Margarita Dietel 
P/a}io Teachei EMC 



To us Professor Miller has been the 
S)mboI of Southern Junior College an 1 
Southern Missiomry College down 
through the years His Sabbath e\L 
ning ^esp-r services conducted lears 
ago on the Administration building 
steps form our earliest spiritual im 
pressions of the college 

The chapel periods when the call 
ofancwsbo) a train whistle or a drip 
ping faucet were set to music are num 
bered among our college memories 
His benign expression unruffled mvn 
ner and Christian courtesj were at 
tributes which endeared hira to us and 
and to man} others 

Professor Miller s music will oe 
cup) a lasting place in the denomina 
tion His Christian influence will long 
be felt b> those who have known him 
as a teacher and as a friend 
Elder F Wa>ne Foster 
Reba Dubberu Eostcr 
EdiicUiomil ami MV Secrelat) 
rior da Coiijoeiue of S D A 



magnetize whatever' talcnf I had with 
1 fervor for beauty of expression that 
has remained undiminished though 
twelve )ears separate me from that 
teeund source of ideality 

The devotion of Professor Miller to 
students in their modulating period of 
practice and growth was phenomenal 
My b) weekl) lessons were more often 
supplemented b) hours of idditionil 
coauhing than not In those hours I 
was tautht to claim beiut) bj cueful 
attention to detiil bj technical ac 
comphshment which in it-.clf would 
be nothing it not intended to be the 
isthmus to a waj of pla)ing that sang 
the musit from the heart How delight 
ful were the illustrations that Profes 
sor Miller gave each one of us as he 
painstakingi) demonstrated the right 
procedure in eath technical and musi 
cal problem that arose Even now m> 
pupils benefit from that which thc> 



graduate work part I 

versitj of Tenncvsee I hopv i 

my Masters degree m June ot I JSi 

We have a new bib) girl born Sep 

tember 25 Tonja Janeece Ashloek 

This IS our second girl 



writing could be identihed 
hara Desert') 

Tor fifteen )ears I didn 
lessor Miller kit avidi) looked foi 
\irl to an\ nt one publishtd m. 



Pro 



We want to express our apprecia 
1 to )ou for all that you have done 
make the lives of so man) more 
monious through music It was our 
uleee to be students of )ours at 
legedale from 1939-41. For the 
twelve years we have had the priv- 

ge of directing and singing many of 
r beautiful sacred songs. These that 
e been especially appreciated by 
.isands have been— "Tiie Captain 
Is for You," "Tike Jesus," "My 
i'cr," "To See Thy Face," "Power 
-feaven" and "Will You Meet Me." 
ny individuals have been led 
ist and will be in the kingdom 

result of deci " 

ey heard the 

^red songs. 

God has blessed your talents might- 



And a 

; rmoact to be e 

r of the surface 
so has been the' life of our venerable 
Professor Harold Amadeus Miller 
With the spark of inspiration and of 
uncompromising standards of truth 
and beauty in each of us wc havt. 
gone from his presence to man) cor 



_ of the world t 

hers what he SO abundantly ga' 

Elsie Landon Buck 

Piano Ti-acher and Musk DWec 

of Virtuvjt Hill School, 

M/tssoorie, India 



If! 



ask mc: "Mu^ 









^'es that I h 



brought much honoi 
work. One day when I 
B. D. Ackley of the Re 
Music Company in Indiana 



cally, what one ii 
enced your life 
else?" I should 

Harold A. Miller." He scarie-a <o .n^iu 
my musical life when I was )ust ten 
years of age and used to journcv eaili 
week to his studio, -Echo Hall at 
Mount Vernon Academy, for a piano 
lesson. And I treasure- those studies 
and e>cercises he gave me. and marked 
(and I mean marked!) so carefully, 
thoroughly and in his own in«'|' "'^ , 
istic manner (his markings and hand 



I u r 1 u nts from tim; 

M) hrst solo n publk w is his po 
song Like Jesus It was oon toll 
cd b) m) ta\( nie of dl h s o 
Wdl jou meet m. .n the K.nt,do, 
On!) eternit) will reuil tlK [ow.. 
that one song for there irc m in> ■ 
ed the aj p ' 



sage 



IthasbLen 1 



1 their 



J Chr 



Christ 

Perhaps if I were to pick out one of 
his songs that has helped me more 
than any other I would have lo choose 
that one that continuall) eomes (o m> 
mind in hours of darkness I do not 
ask my way to sec Sa\ lOr mine I only 
wish my hands to bt clasped in Thine 



(Ipmiiut (Ijimtca 



c 



tioilar t 

well ^laniudlf ! j i i^ht sun;, .rv .. 
That hall hour preceding the \esper 
service brought peace and tontentment 
to man) a tired and troubled heart 

Protessor Millers long years of 
teaching his inspiring articles and his 
many gospel songs are contributions of 
which this denomination can be proud 
His influence is felt through his stu 
dents and through his sours to the 
ends of the earth 

I amsohapp) that Miller Hall will 
Stand as a tribute to a ^re at and huml It 

Dorothy Evans Ackerman 
former Voict Teacher at 
SMC WMC AUC 

Since you were the chairman for the 
Founders Da) program on Ottober ? 
at which time the new SMC musn 
building was to ha^t h n kl t 1 

Harold Miller Hall I 
)0u and tell you ol 
eiationthitthiSist I 



It ill the cars iii the world w.re 
hntd up end to cml the womnn n 
the front car would stall her encmc 
Ch,s Phmn,^ }r 

and sIk unbuttoned the i ir 

— C C B,i hmll 



Courtesy is to life as air is li 
automobile tin Nolhiiig lo it 
fra But how you bump along ^ 



:adys 



z the nfcd of advanced study 

Liiah Lawson Collegcdale Tenncs 

see I attended the summer ses: 
Ptabod) EnjO)ed m) vtork vcr) muth 
(dean ol Atademy A'Hs and inslrue 
lor m rhetoric at SMC ) 

Wawie Rimmer Route ■! KnoxMJk 
re at Camp Pukett 



Vir^m 



No I 



plans of< 
.nds 1 Lues' 



Whe 







lies these divinely inspired 
Tiplemcnts their inspiration so 



presente of God May ihe stu 
dents who pass through the doors of 
the new music building find in its halls 
the inspiration that charge-d the very 
life of our beloved professor, Harold 
A. Miller. 

Most sincerely, 

Wayne P. THt;RBER, Secretary 



at Pickett but will not know unlil 
next month 

Willard R Brown 111' Parker St 
Rale gh North Carolina Mr Brown 
■5 assislint Elder E M Chalmers wilh 
the- Raleigh, Durham, and Pittsboro, 
North Carolina churches, 

Henry Baasch, 8308 Eastridge Ave- 



Maryland: . 



period 
of 19 

$1326 47 fiav 
Credit Union I 
and $137,43rt. 
checks, ?••(> I 



livi len Is <ii n 
handled $1' 



minary; expect lo ob- been lo.ir 
in May. Mrs. Baasch, %SS,2HH 



Roses , . . . § 


. . . . Thorns 


_[o the Oaltwootl-ites for coming all the way 

up here to entertain us. 
_[o Dr. Westermeyer for his interest in 

SMC and tiie South. 
_and wreaths to the night light situation. 


— to the propagators of the CoIIegedaJe Unem- 
ployment Agency. 

— in the flesh: assignments. 

— to the weatherman when he orders those rain 
and odorloaded, southeasterly winds. 

—and thistles to the thoughtless drivers. 



A 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



February 12, I954 



CCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



,- Orol S 
ilninc And 
, Myron I 



/icadeUei-' /iMe. 



si CTOiiBh tot nif 10 
aiitl tell voir what's 
.ii.Kltmv Jorm. 



Pat Crofton 

cold sho 



Freshmen Have Busy Schedule; But 
"Beins Only Freshmen Isn't Hard 

Amv Bushnkll 

\m Goinc to try to sive you a de- Miss Wood teaches mus.c apprcc.a- 

tac "d S of ou'r dafses. Freshmen tion; Mr Kro^stad, acaderny chorus; 

wt I ,n .1 of freauentlv so you'll Mr. Cowles, band; and Mrs^ Nelson, 

art-nt heard ot trequcnciy w y ^^ Tuesdays and Thursdays. 

^^^Jtst^lTsf" English I- In sp.te Chapel is on Mor^days and Wcdncs- 

of m S M d s™ s>onsC icarn quite days while Friday chapel is left out to 

fliXb^ too Wc freshmen are mostly enable classes to finish earher before 

il'En,Sl^s ;sers that ca.e I Sabbath. ^ -^^^^^ 

the first of the year determined to en- teach us and of the f'^^f 5 '° '^ ^ ''J'^ 

dure ,t with stoicism, like a dose of free time. We appr--^"- '^ -nr, eh.. 



they ( 



s Old Tesl 



The class after chapel 
ment history. The Sophomores are tak- 
ing; it tliis year too but they ace in a 
class in a different period. Mr. Boyn- 



"Southern Memories" Awards 

{Continued jrom page 1) 
getting a grease job from the servia- 
station for her joints. 

To complete our story, Mrs. Ditttl 
was the proud winner of the third 
prize which was none other than a 
complete grease job from Barney Haj^- 
an at the CoUegedale Service Station 
Since she does not have a car, there is 
no other use she could put it to, ^o 
happy motoring from henceforth Mrs. 



follows: 

Lower Division: 

First prize — Arlene Detai 



delectable 
from Mrs. Wjlh, 
ade certificate from ^ 
Xiirv Bar. 
■ ,w,-.~, — Frank \ 

■■. rii;ht here on tl- 



lijy reported that 

IS also disgusted ^^^^ 



Classes Hear Story EKpressing 
God's Love for His Children 



Scnioi- Officers 
I'lililici/.cd 



iL'lmet with that look c 



.inJ for hero D.iviH to i 



Huiscll D.ihlbsck 



Btiim only trL>h!iK-n isn't rtallj' bad. 

All WESMA^ 
PEOFLE VSINK^ 



-. — Frsd Wilson - > 

•1 . ', - i-i.iiv from Tomniv Bull. 
, ( . r .X DiMribiito s— for .ii 

/..,;.; ,..,ic — BiUv Ma. k Wk.k. - 
A ccrtihcate from Mi. NJson, oi 
barb,r, for two haircuts to help hii 
k-;p that well groomed appcir.incc 
Faculty: 

rml prize — Mr. and Mrs E 
McMiirphy — Thre; cisc-s 
from the CoikBe Store. 

Siroj.Y/ /iivzc — PresiJci 
Wniiht — Two beautiful i 



1 down. Jovvi 
had let the r 
waited for 




UJ 
T+!tAt?5SAy50; 



I'M 
icers 



The fire a'atm went oH jus 
Academy student.s were ^etttnj 
for chapel. When everyone hai 
ated the Ad buildin/; the fri 
1 down the drive to a 
inj;: stop in front of the peoplt 



L^illii!H;]!ill!lf ^ 



miHcM 



iched home he 



both 



r by the government. The boy didn' 
asv what" to do. He even though 
suicide, but decided tli.it wasn't th 
ution. Instead he applied at one o 
father's hotels for a job. Whil 
rkiiii: there lie mel a ijirl and late 




^fi^ /5-f7 



off tlie rope, pulled it up. Supposing the p 



American Temperance Society Presents: 




8:00 P, M. 
SMC Tabarnac 



THE 



TO 



OUTH^^ ACCENT 



iry College, Collegedale. Tcnn 



March 19. 195-1 



M00.00 Scholarship to Top 
;MC's Second Work Festival 



Big plans arc well iiddc-r way to 
'1 Work Fc-st-val 
|in the Southern Missionary College 






All 



e to en)0> ^be acti\ itics of thi. Work 
ti\al Tours through th ampi 
dustr th u il be conducti-d from 1 10 
M to-i JO PM md work ^(it t 
1 students ^ 11 be Idd i n 
(. n the Broom t 



111 Academy Talent Presents 
Holiday Inn" Tomorrow Night 



hu^e success. Approx 
campus industries and se;vice de- 
■tments will be represented by floats 
the day's opening activity. Dr. R. B. 
ukker, vice-president of Bc-rea Coi- 
e, will be the guest speaker at the 
pel service following the parade. 
:ea College is probably the best- 
)wn college in America for its o-- 
lized program of work and study. 

students who have worked 500 
urs or more in any one industry or 
vice department will be awarded 
national certificates during the chapd 
riod. Special recognition will be giv- 
those student-worl'crs who have 

Since the Work Fest'val day just 
rccdes College Day and the Southern 
lion Youth Congress, plans are being 
ide to make the day's activities of 
jcial interest to College Day and 
luth Congress guests. In fact those 
■tors planning to come to SMC for 
.lleue Day and to Youth Con 



\itcd I 



Tile paradi 
after the i 
7:30 P.M. ano 
will be held an. 
maie to the co 
those who have 
gesfons dur-ng the year for the 

methods, and 
products in the industrial and service 
departments. Last year, stud;nt-work;;rs 
(Co„n,u,ed o„ page 3) 

"THANKS," SAYS SUHRIE: 
"GEE YCU IN 20 YEARS." 

■Dr. Ami 
educational consultant at SMC di 
the past nine years, offers \t\s m[ 
and heartfelt thanks to <U. 
faculty-student tribute conimith, 
SMC fMrs Eva G.vdner, chwn 
and to his neighbors in the Collegi 
community for the infinit? pairs 
took in making his eightieth birt 
anniversary a most happy occasion foi 
him and Ml " ■ ■ ' 
wholly impossible for any mortal r 
adequa'ely to express the gratitude 
which should well up in the heart for 



Dr. Suhrie Celebrates 80th Birthday; 
Honored by "This Is Your Life" Program 

Niiiili Year at SMC 



. uni I 



StOi 



Man 



ind ofh 



Holida) Inn » II be pre; 

studtnts of Collc^ dilc Atadtn > 
1 orrow meht March '0 in th 
ipel of the administrat on bi Id re 
etc will be two pctfotmant s b 
ise the chapel w II not be ' iri; 
3ugh to holo all tho^e who will want 
see It The people of the conimiinit} 
-' invited at 8 00 o clock and the 
;dents of he college at 9 15 

Hoi dai Inn w II be pt s rt 1 bi 
lor hohda/s of the n 

;f picture of ea h i ' 



Ray r 



iups of the academy . 
umental music This 



J Academy Sbniobs 



THE High School 

ithern Union 
April 14 and li are (he dites the p'ace— CoUejiedal the cicnt 19U 
illej. Dais In behalf of the Student Association of Southern M ssonar) Col 
k p d in extend nj to you a coed al ins tat on to com on down to 
illegedalc and en|o) College Days with us 

ace proud of Southern Missionary College and wc want lo g se )0U i 
:o see wh, We want >ou to see our class rooms our industries our 
and our social 1 fe Wc want (o tell jou s\hat Southern 
issionarj College has done for us and what it can do for you We want 10 help 
get a good college education n the best school anywhere 
Registration starts at 8 00 A M Wedn sday April U Come carl) en|o) 
Work Fcshsal get located and freshened up for the two da)s of wh rl n^ 
sit) Bring two sheets blankets and pillow 

We are here ssaiting .0 greet >o„ Escryone is expecting you the 19 
shman class of Southern Missionary College Kcmember we U «f X™ j^H 
at 8 00 A M If there are any questions please write to me and I shaU try 




lust the right 

and serioisncss and blend J all 
gether with the narrit on that i 
throughout the entire program 
pros dc for )0U a delightful and i 

''"roc r H mmiU w 11 be the nai 
the pianist will be Clymera Anderson 
and the orernist will be Dona 
Hayncs D reeling and p c, 
program are M s' Andrews Mr Krog 



solos duels I 

rt IS the whole choru and the 
slrumental numbers Come tike 
cares of the da) off \0 ir m nd and j 
relax while you sisit Hoi da) Inn 



Churl 

Choir Gives 
Program 

On th Sabhalt- aflern 



Solo sis « Ih the choir were 
Thu bcr 1 no n the Sanctus 
Gw/r ' nl D n Crork former 



Prole 



n Ibc 
Cocslc 






S ncerely )Oucs 

GRADS SmoOT PresdettI ilii Uir 

Collegedale Ten 



bon solo St lh n ale uarlcl com 
posed of lohn Thurb r Paul K Ig r 
James Wlliams and Slum Crcok and 
the ladles trio composed of Dorna 
Weber Dona Haynes and Carol Mt 
Clurt Accompanist for the Chap I 
S r rs s Ml s Mabel Wood 



In ad 1 1 

"I- I 



also given a leather satchel b) the 
s hool and the Student Associat on 
ace him a bouquet of roses 
(C ,/,, J ,, p,g, )) 



™ SOUTH^ll ACCENT 

Publiilicd bi-wtckly cxnpl for Cli™™" «"'' Ebiim 'o("so'I."K ULionm 
jnd twice during ihc summer, by The Student Asiociaiion or wiuiniui " j^|^^| 
Collwe C"ll;Bu!.d.|, T™n■>^«^JinleJecl^ ™''co||'eBeJ«irTennes.e'c° under the Act .( 
"""" ' ; I ,.,, |., ,„tc,t.d as THE SOUTHERN ACCENT. Stpttmber 39. 

,,"«"ll„' ; , : .. r,,.c is i2.00 per y«r, ihc (oteinn r.tte .s 82.2! per 

'"'' '"' ' ...li.n.ir ,. I . , I . lis T COLLEGIATE PUP -SS ASSOCIATiON 

Z Nnrm.iti Trubev COLUMNISTS I"m Hawk 

EDIIOH Norman iruuey ^ David Hess 

AssoOATB Editobs Joann Aushcrman Viola Turnace Mitclitll 

^ Vinson Bushnell R""""" Fhlrii"' D°'ni"l" 

OBCiJt.TloM M«rrAO>» David Hall ^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ p„„„, A„j,„, 

DusrNnss Manac.kb .Frank M. Wilson. Ir. Business Adviseh R . C. t/e c 

Isnt it strange that prinCK and king 
And t:lowns that caper in sawdust rings 
And common folks like you and me 

Are builders of eternity? 
To each is given a bag of tools — 
A shapeless mass and a book of rules; 
And each must make, ere life is flown, 

A stumbling-block or a steppins stone. 

R. L. Shar\:e 



SO UTHERN ACCENT 



: has been a long time since I last 
tc th'S column and a lots of things 
: harpcncJ. 



It seems that everyone wants to play 
some joke on somebody. Doris Black- 
mon and Dorothy Phillips walked into 
their room and found it full of con- 
fetti. Their room w.is worse but the 
hall had plenty in it. 

We have had a lot of visitors lately. 
Carol Jean Whiddens little brother 
came all the way from Orlando to 
Sjund the week end with Carol Ji 



We had as another visitor on our 
campus, Elder Arthur White, grandson 
of Ellen G. Whi:c, who told us about 
her life and how she wrote her books, 

lean Kinney and Donna Gerhart 
wanted to be sure Elaine Andrews was 
fully awake, so they came to our room 
10 rtiake a lot of noise. Believe me, rf 
she slept through that she certainly is 
a sound sleeper. 

Whose black Bel Aire Chevrolet is 
sitting out front. OK, Peggy Dillard. 



t take 
1 be ' 



■ting. 



Elder Uni 



I Elder Dart ' 



: the 



Suhrie's Complete Tour 



also on our campus -_ -- 
Spring Week of Frayer. Every week 
tan be a week of prayer if we but 
follow the example they set before us. 

Pauline Noswortliy and Cecilia Ro- 
driguez have pm a picture of a br'de 
on their door with the date May l6 on 
it. What does it mean, girls? 

We have a couple of girls who have 
thought they would try to slip out the 
last few nights. I really don't think 
they will becaust it would be too far 
to jump. How about it, Ann and Amel- 
ia Maxwell' 



We have been blessed to have a new 
organ in our dormitory. Of course, it 
belongs to Mary Stalnakcr, but we cer- 
tainly enjoy the use of it for Friday 
evening worship and any other time 
when someone is around that knows 
how to play it. 

Dona Haynes certainly has been 
happy lately. Her mother and father 
have been spending the week here 
while Elder Haynes is doing some 
work in the library 

Everyone around here 
surprised the other day to imu uui i...... 

there really was something different 
about the triplets. Maellene Haviland 
had auburn hair while her sister, Me- 
linda. less fortunate, discovered that 
black wouldn't take in her haT. What 
happened, girls? 



March 19, I954 

"Down South" 



We down in the sunny South want 
to gA'.- you some of the sunshine that 
keeps our dorm going. There's so much 
that I hardly know where to begin, but 



One of our fellow rebels hns gone 
Yankee! Gilbert Smith and Connie 
Morton are now married. I think the 
telegram that John Bottsford sent them 
appropriate. Do you remember 
ice at the school 
picnic? Well, here's the telccram- 
DEAR GIL— YOU AREN'T FAST 
RUNNER. SHE CAUGHT YOU 
EASILY, SUCCESS. CONGRATLJ 
LATIONS TO YOU, SYMPATHY 
TO CONNIE— JOHN. 

Since the last issii 



that Gilbec 



i slightly 



have had 

several visitors on our campus— David 
Jarrette, "Rastus" Eskndge, Ray Clark, 
Dennis Stokely, and of course, ] mmy 
Joiner. You're welcome here anytime 
fellows. 

A couple of weeks ago Virgil Toom- 
ey and Chester Damron got a brain- 
storm! They were going to capitalize 
on the broken water founta-n. They 
go!: some more fellows to help. The 
plan was to get in line at the fountain, 
and pretend to drink. Soon some un- 
suspecting boys got in line, and when 
they tried to drink, no water! Amaz- 
ingly enough, each boy had the prcs- 






3 give 



.The 



g^UUfedeUe S. t> ^ ^^c*^ ^H^^<U^m£Kf 



See ^<w* lAme? 

ILriERlOTHCLDnOR 




S3 244 45 Pre\ious to March 9 
6,154 27 Ingathering Field Da) March 9 
197 00 After March 9 to March 13 
S 9 595 72 Total Ingathering Receded 
12 000 00 Ingathering Goal 
2 404 28 Balj 




]oke lasted quite a while! More fun! 

Se\cril of the boys here arc thinking 
of starting a polar bear club, Instead 
of going outside and swimming m the 
frozen lakes they are go-ng to take 
showers with the •'HOT'"' w.Lter faucel 
on full blast. Brrrr! 1 don't know 
which IS worse^the frozen Like or a 
shower at anytime after seven P. M. 
or before 9 30 A. M. No comment. 

S-i) ' How did all you folk:; do on 
those nine week tests? Just think! Thty 

until the end of the school year, and 
speak ng of the end of the .school year 
It isn t far off. Only eight more weeks 
and another year is gone. 

Ha\e )0u used it to its best advan- 



Rilph Wildcn 
It of the Married 
\r. «,th )0U 



ij,hrng 7 pounds and 6 
ounces On Mardt 9 6 35 P M little 
Mary Mtrgaret Haherson was born 
to Mr and Mrs Nat Haherson Mar) 
weighed 6 pounds and 14 ounces 

Mrs Don T llman better known 
as Doll) spent two weeks on our cam 
pus recently We enjoyed jour sjsit 
Doll) come bacl and bring Don n th 

Margaret Marsin savs we can hardl) 
wait for Sprm/, saeation to roll i 
round Seems she and Larr) are plan 
ning to MS t her parents Mr and Mrs 
Alabama 



tage' If not, there is still 
buckle down and work. I think we 
could all work a little harder. 

There is a certain girl that works ui 
the business office Ihet is very .ifr.iiiJ ci 
spiders She always likes to kill tiled! 
tCathryn don't be afraid, you're bicitr 



that 



■',ey I 



of the boys here think it's fur 
to play with the fire hoses in the doim 
Do you remember Union College or 
Christmas Eve? I have been writinE It 
a friend of mine who los: all he had ir 
ehat hre and I'm sure that if lie coiile 
tell )ou the importance of keepiii.c thi 
hre lightinf, equipment in good order 
)ou wouldn't be tempted to use iIk 
nozzles for trumpets. Just i 
Its )Our belongings you arc i 



.dan,a 



\i boi 
Bo.uiti 



\ttlMllCS 

\\ Campus 



Mrs Ann Holland w is honored 
with a shower on Februarj 28 at the 
home of Mrs B 11 Kirb) given b) Mrs 
Birbari Eller ind Mrs No 1 Goggins 

We ire sort) tliat you are ill Jean 
Duke burr) home Iim doesn t like 
to biteh )0u know! The folks in 
Brooksidc ipirtment welcomed Frances 
Langlc) home Sunday Frances spent 
a tew days at Etlanger Hospi il Wc 
know Hink is el id )ourc home 
I I W 1 I I r Ihit Mrs 

I I ro spend 



Durectoii's Baton 

Pog b n? n d I ' 

velopn n of ou 1 M , i 

ping fom mu 1 n g n " 
fa h E ud I a b n ou p n P 
sou e of f n e I pl n" <1 ' 
a fund of ofo on w lib » d 



hope tl o gl 1 PI 

uiJ w II 

nice to N dd o 

on the in 1 d o k 1 o 

)ourselt rol(l db I 

, It p k, d r 

and little 

R p 

»ith Un M pp ^ I 



Imted MeriJehMituI 
md Elizabeth Brown 
ri ind Charles Cooper. 



p„ do'^r'^olMG D H 

■<■ °°"" ^\ Pof oCol 
q ompo o I oi jjj 

T d Do 1 H n n B 
P of o K oc d 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



ALUMNI NEWS 



CURRENT DOINGS 

Class of '25 

ne Estellc Furches Fox, Oolte- 
■(.-nnessce, teaches grade four at 
K-plitrd School, Route 2, Chatta- 
, Tennessee. 

Class of '28 
lie Butterfield, Anchorage, Ken- 



Charlie Boykin is under appo.'ntmcnt 
■ ' ' ■ " India. 
he 
I here aga 
s of 79 

Clifford Bze, Arpin, Wisconsin, 
e 1, is a minister and Mrs. Bee 
le assistant educational superin- 
ent of the Wisconsin Conference. 
; have five children. 
.■a Victoria Teed. (Mrs. Farris L. 
)t), 3000 NW 93rd St., Miami. 



■lorida. 






t D. EUi 

;ge. The Stenotype Institute of Jack- 
nville, Florida. She is presently on 
E Board of Directors of the National 

horthand Reporters Association. 
John F. Speyer, Deerford, Louisiana, 
employed by Esso Standard Oil of 

ay Evangelism. "Our oldest son fin- 
hes the Theological course in May, 
nother son and daughter are attend- 
ip SWJC this year.'- 
Virginia VeachDortch, 2480 Shades 
t Road, Birmingham 8, Alabama. 
Cass of '30 
Albert H. Macy. 4731 Bancroft 
Lincoln 6, Nebraska: Mr. 
s been employed for 23 years 
the Christian Record Benevolent As- 
where magazines for the 
; printed. 



Clai 



of '3 1 



Viola Hervey Ja 

taught scliool for 
hile after graduating from College- 
married to J. S. Jame- 
1 and they have served in several 
iferences. 

of '32 
Uberta Marie Pines Spanos, Route 
ox 385, Creoe Coeur. Missouri, "T 
Id be happv to know where and 
t my former classmates are do'n?, 
M 



Class of '36 

Virginia Rosalie Hibbard, 3J0 E 

Cypress Avenue, Burbank. California 

graduated from White Memorial Hoi 

pital with the class of 1939 

Class of '37 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lukat, 540 
Lake Avenue, New Orleans 20, Louis 
iana are enjoying New Orleans and 
Bob is employed by the America 
Cynamid Co, as ammonia plant super 
intendent. 

Mentos Amos Med ford, 2545 So 
Marion, Denver 10, Colorado, is do 
ing maintenance work at the Porte 
Sanitarium. 

Mazie Alice Herin. 3715 4Sth S 
Lincoln, Nebraska, received her B,S 
degree at WMC and her Master's de 
firee from the University of Colorado 
She is a graduate nucsc and is now th 
Director of Union College School ot 
Nursing. Tlie hospital division is lo 
cated at the Porter Hosptal. Dtnve 
Colorado, and the Boulder Hospital 
Boulder, Colorado. 

Class of '40 

John D. Irwin and Ruby Trip Irwin 
Box 1S9, Lodi. California: "We have 
son, John Charles, 6 years of age. I 
was graduated at PUC in 1947 and 
have done some graduate work in ac 
counting. I was employed at Lynwood 
from 1947-1949 and have been prac 
ticing Public Accountant since 1949 

James McLeod, Wooster Road, Ac 
adema, Mt. Vernon, Ohio, is secretary 
treasurer of the Ohio Conferenc 
since 1952. He married Mattie Ma 
Carter, class of '41. They have tw 
children. James Edwm and Janice Ann 

Alma Chambers, 622 W. 8th Street 
Plainfield, New jersey: "I am regis 
trar and teach Biolog)', World Historj 
and Chemistry at the Plainfield Acad 

Class of '42 

Marie Romedy Steadman, 3526 
Boone Park Avenue, Jacksonville 5, 
Florida. "I am married to Gordon 
Wm. Steadman of Toronto, Canada, 
We met and married in Michigan at 
EMC. We have two. daughters. Nancy 
age 9 and Kathy age 2. Jacksonville is 
our home, but at present Bill is study- 
ing Dentistry at Emory University in 
Atlanta." 

Dr. Charles Arthur Davis, Route 10, 



Leonard Places in 
Tempeiance Talk 



White Heads Prophecy Week 




E SOUTHERN ACCENT 



ACCENT ON T 

A. O. Darl Conducts Academy 
Week of Spiritual Emphasis 



o <- 




"PiciCHtiitf t&,e 54 Seftc<n4' 



"Oh, I hear grandmother calHng me 
to d'nncr, but before 1 po I wart lo 
tell you what a very nice week of 
prayer we had up here. It was wonder- 
ful. I know each ,f!irl reteived a spir- 
itual blessing and it hrou,t;ht each ju.t 
a little closer to God I'm 'sure." 

■Well I sure woLtM l.le to have 
been there, but I'll kt you go for now 
and try to get over to sec you before 
y:i\i leave Thanks so much for calling 
m; up and letting me know all the 

■O.K. Bye for now." 



ATTENDANCE HONOR ROLL 



Fouth Period, 1953-54 



*Dallard, Darlyne 
*Dallard, Dclphyn 
B-ckner. Janet 
•"Doynlon. Jerry 

"DiiUock, Charles 



lones. Shirley 
Nelson. Myrna 
*SiIver, Maftha 
Steen, Evclvn 
Sudduth, Wavnt 
Thames, Barbara 
Wellman, Joyce 



ATS Sponsored 
Jingle Contests 

The American Temptranrt 
s-^onsored jingle ront.sts hc!d i 
of this year have drawn to .i d 
the four \% 
mitt:d by 1 

are to be s .. .. . „ . 

compete in the National Jini:lc Con 



1 dollar 



loe j 



I drink. 



Sccrctar)' 

McHi'mI Secretary' 
X-Rav Tc.hnic an 



Don Ji. Sandra 
Orauiihon. M.it 
\--.u\W. \\\\h\ 



Florida 
Alabama 



Tennessee 

Florida 

Georgia 



HOW TO APPLY FOR THE SUMMER SESSION 



1 opplicalion or in . 



1954 Southern Mis 
r the 1954-55 Fall Session. 



; forms for enroUraent- 



The 



got Joe's collar; 
got the clink. 

by Tod Graves: 

Drink, dnnk. drunk. 



The 



Bird'e McConnadiii 
prize with this jjnplcr 






While drinkinc bcM 
In thi rear. 

SA Presented 
Benefit Film 

"Down to the Sc.i in Ships." ■ 
fea ure film based Jn a li""')' ',"'. 
was presented tc the college on «'«<' 
13, \<>'ii. in the College TalJerriJi" 



Stident A..._ - 

Tlic cast of the fill 
,'ing the stor)' of : 






who did 1 



no am no, wan. .>,,.«." ^'"Vl 
ith th? help, thouijh unethical, 

friends he was ab'e to roam Iht s^ 
Proceeds of the film ate to b 

in Student Association projects c 



of the 



THE 



OUT 



^ SOOTi,. 



--.ilNARY COLLKE UuhAH) 




ACCENT 



Student Association Elects 
Officers; McKinney Is Head 



1 Missionary College, CoUegedale, Tenni 



300 Visit College for 
College Day Events 



500 Attend Work Festival 




)n of the morning befo 
epped into the Tabernao 

on April 25. an expar 

green grass spread out bc-fore y 
--"d was the garden gite 

: picket fence, and on throu 
,ate was the gala colorc'd mayp 
)unded b> ■ ■ ' 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



SOUTH! 



ACCENT 



/I jbaiit 0/ BfMX. 



MEMBER ADVENTIST COUEGIATB PRESS ASSOCIATION 



JOAN 

Hiri >>c art almost .t Ihc tnJ of 
anothu sLJiooI y^ar M) how timL 
dots fl) ' Wl lia\t had man) wonder 
ful Imits logtthtr 

On morninj. a ftw weeks ago a 
bout lift) or sixt) of us girls went 
over to the boy s dorm to announce 
our banquet At s W in the morninf; 
we »er |r pare 1 lor the worst We 
EDt bi t II t elt rhen Ut lor the 
neM 1.1 reults Id rds.se )0U lo 
read the bo)s oK mn 

The banquet which was an informal 



we needed ot Olc Man Sun These 
pitnies will make you foii,et about 
)Oii and then you base 1 burned fate 
Tlie Youth Congress and College 
Days were almost like a picnic There 
were so miny students around that 
some ot us had to double up at night 
the parlors were full of 



May 10, 1954 



"Dovrn South' 

David Hess 
Is It possible' Tliere are only 
more days ont I unduationi This 
has gone about tht fast 
my school years It seemed thi 7l 
couldn t hase be-en mote than a moMh 
ago that we sserc in the midst ol those 
horrrbJe rrcshman orientation tests 
registntion and the like but more 



■ anj of 



Is was lots of fun though 

Neat the end of school w. 
worrying about those final I 



; th-it 



than eight months h im. sU 
through our fingers Some of U5 un 
sa) Eight months \\t,ll ^p nt bii 
others ha\e No comment 

I think that three of the mo t otUn 
heard questions nround thi. i 



the 
sprmK 



, McClorc 
: Mizclle 



Oil May 9, lyM, President Woodrow Wilson affixed his signa- 
ture and the seal of the United States to the most appreciative bill 
ever to appear before him or any other president. It was a bill to 
make Mother's Day, the second Sunday in May, a legal holiday. 
Six years before, 1908, Miss Anna Jarvis of Philadelphia hit upon 
the idea of honoring mothers when she was asked to plan a mem- 
orial service for her deceased mother. On the second Sunday 
in May 1908. approximately 2,000 celebrated the first "Mother's 
Day.'* In 1909 it was adopted by most of the Protestant churches 
and celebrated. 



garden part) 
J success Mil, , ,, 
used during the procram ind telle 
ing th^ progrim a mo\ie \vas shown 
So Dear to M) Heirt 

Doris Blatkmon and Dorothj Phil 
hps arc ilv.i>b into somctlimg it 
seems Dons wanted her back rubbed 
so Doroth) rubbed it But what did 
she use ' Drene shimpoo ' Please 
Doroth) someone could use that to 
« i^h the c hair 

Has any one a good explanation 
for these red faces of late? Maybe 
most of us got just a little more than 



Whit 



\\h 



A lot of our grls are lc-a\ing the 
dormitor) to join the Mirned Couples 
We wish each of )0u the best of 

The Girls Forum has elected its 
officers and the> arc reported as fol 
lows president Rebecca Binklcy 
\ ice president Mir) Boughman sec 
retary treasurer Mar) Br)int parha 
mentanan L)nda Muuford 

This being our last article, here s 
wishing each of you a ver)' nice vaca- 



It You're Married 



take 



of yours. You 



Mothers are irreplaceabh 
never know how much she means to you until it is too late to tell 
her. There is an old Jewish proverb that reads "God could not be 
everywhere, and therefore he created mothers." "Many make the 
household but only one the home," Jaiues R. hotvell advocated. 



They say that iiuw is mighty. 

He governs land ai/d sea, 
He wields a mighty sccpier 

O'er lesser powers than he; 

But mightier power and stronger 
Man fi'om his throne has hurled. 

For the hand that rocks the cradle 
Is the hand that rules the world. 

— ir. R. Wallai 



This is your Acchnt reporter, and 
we have a number of interesting peo- 
ple to tell you about this time-, so I 
must not stop to gab but go on with 
the ne'ws. 

First of all allow me to say that 
we were glad to see so many of our 
old friends on College Day and dur- 
ing Youth Congress, We welcome 
you folks back and regret that space 
does not permit us to print the names 
of all those who visited our campus. 

Spring is here and picnics are be- 
ing enjoyed by everyone. April 28, 
\9'^4. was the day for class picnics, 
and May 6, we seniors enjoyed an- 

llie day was beautiful— just right 
for skating in the gym. About twen- 
ty-five couples were gathered: some 
to skate, others to play ball, and just 
a few on-lookers. Dorothy Fuller, Bet- 
ty Grcenleaf, Peggy Tompkins, Jean 
Duke, and Edith Rogers (who had 
just purchased a new pair of pedal 
pushers from Southern Mercantile) 
decided to skate. Now I must add that 
Edith is a beginner at skating and a 
very good sport. Well, it wasn't long 
before the girls had made a train and 
were having lots of fun skating. Not 
realizing that Edith was having a 
little trouble keeping up, all of a sud- 



den, Edith hit the floor! Now you will 
have to get Edith to finish this ex- 
citing little event. What huppened to 
Marvin's shirt, Edith.^ I understand 
he didn't wear one the r;st of the 
evening? 

Drs. Al and Elizabeth Koppel from 
Washington, D. C, spent the week 
end with the Fred Williams recently. 
They became acquainted in Germany 
while serving in the U.S. Army. Dr. 
AI Koppel is an Adventist dentist 
practicing in Washington, while his 
wife, Elizabeth, is an M.O., but has 
limited her pr.ictice to anesthesiolog) 

We have a number of new arri\als 
to welcome this time. Little Garr> Paul 
Carlson came to make the Nobel 
Carlsons his proud parents on April 
14. Gary's weight at birth was 7Y, 
pounds. Little Kathleen Erma Huff 
aker, 8 pounds, 8 ounces, black ha r 
fair, and a lot of flesh, came to the 
George Huffaker's home recently Sil 
via and Don Crook are now the proud 
parents of a bouncing baby boy, Don 
aid Wayne, who was born March 17 
Weight: 7 pounds, 6 ounces. 

Steve and Endora Olncy also v,c\ 
comed a baby in their home on March 
8; Steven David weighed 8 pounds 

The Eddie Barrcra's added another 
girl to their family on April 11: little 



these questions arc met with enthus 
lasm but the third (And )ou can 
guess which one I mean') is usuaDi 
answered with I don t know Saj' 
Lets ask Francis' Poor Fnnes Well 
we II know \er) soon 

The Upsilon Delta Phi hjs elciUd 
it S ofiicers lor the first sem ster of 
next }car, The ofhcers ire f lion, 
president, Dan Hurt; vidj-prtsuienl, 
Eiming Djang; secretary, W .iuk Tay- 
lor; parliamentarian, Tr.ivi> (jooJner. 
With the support of all tin klloivs, 
I know that the Upsilon Delta Phi 
will really go places in '54-'',5. 

The Men's Forum officers for the 
next year are: president, Alex Cl.irl:, 
vice-president, Bobby Green, ^uretarj'. 
Butch Coggins; treasurer. Run.- Gon- 
zales; pastor, Jerry Swa)Zi_ ^L^l.'e-ant■ 
at-arms, George Gager; F.irli,inie-nl:if- 
ian, Kenny Lynn. 

Thank you, girls of the Djsowakitj 
Club for the swell banquet that you 
gave us. I wanted to tell you again 
how much we appreciated the eve- 
ning, even though we "aecepted" your 
invitation at five A.M. Really, thou^Gb, 
thanks a lol ! 



Dana I understand )0u ^ 
for sp eding about -i n 
Aprd 11 Eddie I won J. 

The Riehard Fairehild 

p) parents of a sweet lit 

born April 1" 



If 






of 



In searching 


for news 1 


East who IS a 


senior witl 


major if he 


lad an) ne 


ACCI NT and 


this was i 


Sf/wol lull 


e out M^ 


can t be getting 


anxious ca 


I must close 


before the 



Mj«s, Jciiimt 
HaiJcrsoii. I'. 
Duslincll. Vir 
AlislKcm.iii, |. 



HONOR ROLL 

sf nine weeks of S9cond Semesler 
2,97 Ahu-HI-Haj, Fawzi 



SOUTHERN UNION YOUTH 



From all over the vast Southci 
Union they came, the army of stalwa 
youth who are the hope of the Ad' 



"So Ye" the Thei 
"Go ye into all the wi 
loving Lord's 



great southland theme on which the 
iderful things are happening 'Vouth Congress was built and the kc) 



daily under the banner of Prinec 
manuel. They came hurtling thrc 
tlie sky, they came by train, pn 
,ar. bus and bieycle. Yes, they e 



cnce- a grade school lad had with the 
policeman who directed the tralfic in 
front of tht great Chattanooga Civic 

held. The genial policeman had been 
holding b,Hk the pedestrians to let a 
number of cars go by Th^n suddenly 
he turned at right angles to the trallie 



delegates and \ isitors 
southern states m his mti 
marks with the words 
youth, we believe )ou w 



^. 



ttndcd luiui .uiJ pumped i 



Citbar,! 2,20 Poll, Wllm 



2.00 Turn loose 




iberally sprinkled with small electric 
ight bulbs of different colors, depend- 
ng on the locat'on, by conferences, 
:hen Elder V. G. Anderson gave a 
alk that made us proud to be in the 
[ood old Southern Union, and Elder 

■congress 



M. Nelson took over and began the 
itment Ser\-ice. A representative 
Mch delegation present filed past 



SMC Boast 80 Per Cent Senior Placement 



Ider Nelson and handed him 
Ming where he was from and 






_ , _j"bv; Elder Nelson ca!Ld off 

number and a bulb on th. map 
h'.:] up — bulbs away up on the 
- ' '^ of Virginia, bulbs dear down 
ii [ip of Florida, bulbs over on 
; hks of the Father of Waters, 
i:. u,, the Atlantic seaboard. What 
' of glory that map was by the 
ill liad finally passed off the 



and ■ 






.^ ores of churches 

■J. in the Southern Union ! 
I this forceful manner came 
icngc of the outposts. NOir 
little word that received the 
hisis. NOli'^ was the word on 
programs. Dear youth of the 
Id, let us meet the challenge 
mighty hour. Let us set up 
, of outposts, man them with 
and as valiant soldiers of the 
:r)' the battle into enemy tcrri- 
|ry. There are thousands of his cap- 
10 are struggling to be free^ 
u help cut the bands that bind 
^fan your outpost! 



_._ Teaclu 

nooga Public Schools 

Barrington, Bryant L-, Madison Col- 
lege, Assistant to the Business Man- 

Bon?'kobert Thomas. Graduate work. 

University of Tennessee 
Beans, Mary Elizabeth Teacher m 

Georgia-Cumberland Conference 
Butterfield. Arthur Eugene. Colleg.- 

of Medical Evangelists 
Coble. Juamta Ganas, Housewife 
Everett Carl Edwin, Osteopathy, 

Nfed'cal School, Kansas City 
Fenz Walter David. Graduate work 

at' Seventh-day Adventist Summary 
Graham, Ob.d Octavus, Pastor-Teaih- 

er, Alabama-Mississippi 
Graves Tlieodorc Nelson, Mmrsterial 

intern, Georgia-Cumberland 
Gutekunst, Gerard. Graduate work at 

Seventh-day Adventist Theological 

Seminary i t- a„ 

Hawkins, Lawrence H'tha'*'. ^"^."; 

ate work. Seventh-day Adventist 

Theological Seminary , 

Henderson, Wilfred S.. Union Springs 

Academy, Industrial Arts 
Ludington, Betty, Housewife 
McClurc, Alfred C. Ministerial m 

tern Florida Conference 
McCumber, Robert Allan, Ministerial 

intern Florida Conference 
McKee.AlvinEUswo.th, Private bus. 

MeSch. Jerry F.. Assistant to the 
Business Manager. Fountain Heaa 



Moreno, Maria L., Dean of 

Collegia de las Antilles 
Oh, Choon Soo, Graduate work. Scv- 

Seventh-day Adventist Thelogical 

Seminary 
Olsen. Oluf Edwin, College of Medi- 

Reams, Joseph Garland, Jr.. Teacher 

Florida Conference 
Read, Billy Mack, Graduate work. 

Seventh-day Adventist Theological 

Rogers, Marvin Edward, Teacher, Ala- 
bama-Mississippi. 
Tripp. Alvin B.. Teacher. Oregon 



Medical Evangelis- 
Wilson, Eldcn Ronald. Pastor-tcachci 

Georgia-Cumberland Conference 
Wilson, Fred Eugene, Ministerial ir 

tern, Carolina Conference 



Doris H. Bryant, \IQ Washington 
Avenue. Etowah, Tennessee, After 
graduating from SJC in 19'12, she 
went to East Tennessee State College 
in Johnson City, Tennessee, where she 
got her degree in 194'1. She taught 
in Ooltcwah High school for two 

Hazel Snide, 7225 Flower Avenue, 
Takoma Park, Maryland, Miss Snide 
has been working for the last six years 
at the Library of Congress in Wash- 
ington. 

Class of '43 

Lois Evelyn McKce, La Sierra Col- 
lege. Arlington. California. This is 
my fourth year as dean of women 
here. I'm working on a Masters in 
Personnel Service. 

Ethel Marion Cochran Tolhurst. 
Cleveland. Georgia. ■George .ui.t I 
moved to Cltv-I ■!■: \ ' ■ ■ n An'-ni 
19-19. where li-. 

town with a puf'iii ■'■■■.■. "' "i"!' ' '■"" 



Clait of '48 
Robert Albert Roach. PO. Box 528, 
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. "From 
I9'1H-'19 I was a worker in tiic Cirolina 
Conference, from 19')9-1950 I did 
•10 hours of work on an M.A, at 
the Seminary. From 19501953 I was 
educational director of the Iowa Tem- 



perance 
At pres 



N,i( 



Amman, (..III 


II [ij ' ■. 


■llll. . vv 


the high |..„i 


>.■ , nl SM 




the missi.„t.n 










1 lilt V. 


paths Jesus w 


Iked .V. wel 


as ohsc 


first hand the 


cu5loms ant 


way of 


made familiar 


the world 


through 



Orison. Nobel. Teacher, Georgia- Ridge 



the 



Kenyon. Gerald, Pastor-teacher, Ken- 
tucky-Tennessee Conference 

Mitchell. Viola. Teacher, Alabama- 
Mississippi 

Trcanton, William. Collegcd-lc Wood 
Products. Collegcdale 

Congcr, Mrs. Almina, Laboratory 
teacher. Southern Missionary Col- 



moved here we had a 4 months old 
son, Freddie. Now we have two more 
boys— Harry aged 2'/2- ^""^ Danny. 
5 months old. There is a lovely little 
Adventist chapel here, which was fin- 
ished just two years ago, We enjoy 

lohn E, Ktpiingcr. Chaplain (1st 
LlO US Armv Hq. MRTC Omp 
P ckcit, Virginia, joined ihe army in 
19^5 and was alerted for overseas ship- 
ment in Dttembcf. 



Robert Samuel Bishop, 4609 Brook- 
ficld, Illinois: "I am working as cost 
accountant for Reynold's Metal Com- 
pany." 

Cljifi of '49 

Gordon Schlenker. 1307 Pine Hills 
Road, Orlando. Florida, Employed 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



May 10, 1954 



The Southern Memories Is Out; 
Read Presents Dedicatory Issue 



SMC s Work Possibilities Reviewed 



Wt 



diily b-jin^ asked <)' 



suth lis the; 



Ho 



:li hj; 



g-nc'W Sotilhcm. 
its modern blaek 
I been presented 






])rof;ram 



the 



Billy Mack 

Ki.nl, (..I'li'i Jii I ImT, presented llie 
lirst .iiinu.il lo i|r t-ntire faculty. Mrs, 
niv.i D. Gardner, rcprescnlativc of the 
faculty, received the dedicatory year- 

Tlic "Legend of the Dogwood" 
lakes the motif this year, in apprecia- 



!Ce have the Vitf,- 
■ for annuals than 
fore in the history 



affected 
nities at SMC? Will the 
ings for additional stud 
broom factory and furnit 
Are there opportunities for new s;u 
dents to work this summer? 

Yes, our oper.itions have been af 
fccted by the changed economy of thi 
country. The profit and loss p;ctui. 
has chan/ied. Manufacturing j-'l.int 
everywhere are strug^lin^ f 



ork (Jilij;ently 
your goal," 

Just as there is room at 
is there work available on i 
for the truly productive 



you arc the type that enjoys a chal- 
lenge, the challenge is here. Write lo 
us today: tell us of your plans, your 
talents, your capabil'ties. We will 
make room for the student who is 
willing and able to woik. 






get : 



of the surrounding hill; 
c with Dogwood. The Ihemc that joys 
irricd out in nil of the eleven di- crow 



sha 

,nd is for \ bett 
uced price. For oi 



Ori 



CME Accepts Four 

Three SMC students were among 
the ';6 accepted to the College of 
Mcilif j1 Evangelist's 'Ifith class in 
rv.li-Hif One has been accepted to 

rli - .i..i;)l of Dentistry. 

I..U1 Whiddcn. Arthur But- 
.lul Oluf Olsen received let- 
iM . .ii .liiiptance toenler the denom- 
m.iridns medical center August 9. Bill 
Ingram will lake up dentistry at Loma 
Linda this fall. 



keen. The der 
product at a ri 

industries to su -, ...... 

rate more efficiently than they ha 
the past. There is still bu ' 
had if we compete favoral- 
pete favorably our labc 
efficient. So to answer yc 
— work is available for g 
The present economy 



ACCENT ON THE 
ACAD EMY 

,„ r ,,. I ^,.,,,1, Junior-Seniors Go 

"'■'"" '!':,"l ,!,';;,','; To Fontana Dam 



workers can be used, but the 
opportunities are here for those 
are willing and able to work Jii 
ly. Tliis is no calamity. On the 
trary, we can look at it as a real 
ing. SMC is an educational institu- 
tion. It has been our philosophy that 
it is poor education to allow a stu- 
dent to get by doing sub-average work 
in his work program. At times our 
lied this phil- 



scphy 



philosophy ! 



students of the Collcg. 

So today we say to each prospect 
student, "If you earnestly desire 
Christian education at SMC an 
woik to defray a part of the cos 
us your application only if yo 
decided in your heart that y 



Academy Holds 
Academy Day 



DASOWAKITA ENTERTAINS 
swectpeas clung daintily from the post; 



the 



the 



"■'.' ..It hall game go^ng 
h^ir .irrival wbik- those 
play enjoyed a game of 
ping-pong, or went horse- 



hilc colored Japanese lanterns filled 
air with their Tght. It was truly a 
:len Party. 

t the opposite end of the garden 
located the head table. Seated 
e was the president of tlie Daso- 
wakita Club, Jerry Hawk; Carol Jean 
Whidden, Emcee; Don Bcthea, presi- 
dent of the Upsilon Delta Phi with 
Rebecca BinkJcy, his escort, and the 
guests of honor. 

Jerry Hawk, president, made the 



Tlicday 


Hi .lilTcrL'nl 
wns brought 
t tiK- gymnn 


iljv 


llOSC witll 

miJ ball- 




A,.ul™iy 1 
,11, 


lOlll 


i.ir. You 
pl,ysi...ll,. 


ATTENDANCE HONOR 
Fifth Period 


ROLL 


•DS'pi.'im 
Bos, U« 
Uokbv U 


Z'l. tol 


V 


uMtuU 



y could liold. 
t., I,,,d been 
tilt Jam jiui 




■^.; ::. l, 




1 Vill.m,. 
tilkj will. 


KirU >|,inli 


FO,«,.ui,, Joy.c 


L.,r 
,n. ■] 
i:>oi 




the past. 
capabk-, 1 
Adwntist 



Donna Weber dramatized the 
"April Showers" by playing '"Over 



Kin l^^l^sLOlu^ry number by enshrouding Carol in 
lo help any sparkling bubbles. 

"Walt Disney's "So Dear to My 



Heart ■ finalized the events of the c 

nng with the color picture story of a 

small boys' Tfe in a country hamlet- 



<;l 1 
















Stole 




Please send tn 


;o™.,io„„bou 


Itie Soulti 


,„Mi.., 


nary College Son- 


















Stole 











































__————- 



ns HENRY HESS 
■aO ALLEN ST 



THE 



iS 



OUTH]^^| ACCENT 



Southern Missionary College, Collegedale, Tennessee, September 17. \')U 



^^p 



Alumni Carry Responsibilities 
In Denominational Work 



SMC Graduate is Dean 

;i(itT A. J. Jolisnscn w].o gradu, 

I Southern Missjonar)' Colleg! 



:ently joined tlie F^ith for Today staff 

n New York as a member of tlie di- 

.lartment of public relations. Miss Eijni 

ho for se-eral years lias has been the registrar at Highland 

working in Sweden, India. Cey- Academy for the past three years. 

New York Employs Graduates 

Two SMC Graduates are active m 

the Greater New ■^'ork Conference. 

Wilhui h, . ,-. ■. ■ .,1 1951 is a 



Ion. Burma and Paki 
"crencc, union, and division Jevcls, has 
jecn appointed new dean of men at 
Walla Walla College. 



lam to Join Faith for Today 

;s Mary Elam, who graduate 
Southern Missionary College i 
with an English major, has n 



BUSHNELL ASSUMES EDITORSHIP 



Holm Manages School Finances: 
Fleming is General Manager 

Former Students 
Ordained 

Southern Missionary College is c 
the map again. At the live camp-met 
mgs in the Southern Union this sur 
mcr ten SMC graduates were ordaine 
Last year .it the lampmectings, elevi 
of SMCs alumni were ordained. 

Those receiving credentials wen 
from the Alabama-Mississippi Confc 
ence. James Edwards and Robe 
; from the Cirolina Conferenc 






; edi 



his staff recently th; 
ithern Missionary College had 
ved its membership 
Collegiate Pres ' 
s-1-5^ school yi 



ACPA headquarti 
1. This was decided 
iward this school when judges last sprin,g saw the close 
Vinson Bush- scoring possible among Adventist col- 



Rain 



:Ho< 



the Advent- 
id the SOUTH- 
ompete for this 
ighest standard of journalism. 
Last year the College Cnlenon 
Iked off with tiie prized trophy, a 
I'er loving 



James G. Fulfcr and Douglas Bennett, 
and from the Kentucky-Tennessee 
Conference. Henry Wilmot and Phaizc 

■With sud 

rightly trained, mi[;ht fui 
n the mess.ige of a 





HAVE YOU 

joined 
the ATS? 


Mr', jijin GooJIi 
l.ttt lor a ycjr wil 
ing ..jtiit «nJ Bivc 
ancc 10 several dciia 
Etilcrprises, Inc. 

{CoiuiiiiieJ <i 


a llit Colkw In. 
and expansion 

ad who \\n been 
serve M piirchnS' 

[mciih in Collcjie 




" fV 2) 



sell DahlbL-ck and Mr 
Hulsey both received their M. 
igrecs thf 

In addition to these, tli 
ve been granted 

doctorate degrees: Profi 

Craig and Professor Everett i- 
'atrous of the division of social 
iences and Professor Kenneth M. 
cnnedy of the division of education. 
The faculty and staff of Southern 
issionary College now includes 



Dear Fellow Students: '' . 

On behalf of your'ScutTenf Sssociationr 1 eicterid to yoiPa"' 
cordial welcome to Southern Missionary College. If you are 

for the first lime, I especially want to welcome you into the 

ibership of the Student Association. I trust that you, as well as 
the returning students, will take full advantage of all opportunities 
afforded you by membership in our student organizations. 

From the standpoint of the Student Association, the outlook 
for the school year ahead is very bright. There are many projects 
that will soon be started under the supervision of the various stu- 
dent standing committees. Later projects under supervision of the 
entire Student Association will he introduced. 

There will be in the next few days elections to fill vacancies 

f the student committee standing chairmanships. I ask 

your full cooperation and support in these elections. This is your 

opportunity to exercise the privilege of membership in your student 






i lack 



Collegedalc Academy, had been a 
ted for this school year. 

She is mourned by her parents, two 
Marchie, and Mrs. Kathtyn 
Steen and three brothers, Ray. Fred 
and Joe. 



,d follow the proccdui 




PRESIDENT KENNETH A. WRIGHT 



More than two-hundred eager, good-intentioned students have 
stopped at my desk in the past few hours. It is the first day of regis- 
tration for the fall term. If only there were some way of preserving 
these good intentions so very apparent these early hours of a stu- 
dent's college career. . 

Next to finding his Saviour on our campus, our greatest smgle 
offering is the teaching of leadership. Through our Student Associa- 
tion and other avenues, there are literally hundreds of opportunities 
for doing the things that can make a college course practical My 
counsel to any new or old student is to accept every of?er for lead- 
ership training, and by the grace of God do his best 

fudging from appearances, we shall have the best school year 
in the history of Southern Missionary College, and as you gam 
that training remember, -Talent may enable a person to get to the 
top, but only character will keep him from falling off. 
*^' ^ Kenneth A. Wright 

President. Southern Missionary College 



One of the enterprises planned by the studei 
annual college picnic which will he October 5. We solicit the i: 
est of every student on the campus in this project so that it 
prove to be successful. 

I earnestly solicit your prayers, suggestions, and critici.sn 
we begin this school year together. Your officers stand ready to ! 
you at any time and if I, or any of the other ofTicers, can be of a; 
t you, please call on us. 

James Rav McKinnev 
President, Student Association 

Graduate Tells of Mission Life 



k'ss'i, ■ , 


i| . . 


Our gifls school had to be closed 


an ul.l 1 ' 


,\ .., ■ .. ' |i ■!■ ,, ■ H, 


\\u:y...u 1. -.lir.'. ui many stfict govtrn- 


VOlil "f 


irr . . 1 ■ .1 1 ' ' '.. 1,-. 


r , ■■.ihiir.ji, ■„, jftcf six years of 






.,rl ri: il... rrl, i liool, I found my- 




, ,f II . ir L.,1 .1 ■.. 1 . Mil 


,.Ii 1 .,. liiii^' ill (lit normal depart- 






mLii; Ii lia. j1! been itrangc and new 




plans, ■,o kt us all help 


to me and 1 have ha.l to work hard 




have so nobly and bravely 


to keep my head above water. The 


set forth 


finish this gospel. The Ict- 


British Educational system is so dif- 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 




/7 jbaiJt 0/ Sfuce 



September 17, I954I 



"Down South' 



o 



Work and Push 



You now have your hand on the door knob— you are a student 
at SMC. In the next few days turn the knob and open the door ro 
greater horizons. But this is not enough— the open door only sym- 
bolizes opportunities, and that is what you find. Through this open 
door are seen a host of opportunities, but don't stand and look! 
Take a step— cross the threshhold into the realm of leadership and 
advancement. You may stumble on the threshhold, or slip on the 
.. • ...^;.:„ »- —as Miller who 



rug, bur this does not remove your opportun 
said: 

"Great is the man with a sword undrawn, 
And good is the man who refrains fom wine, 
Bui the man who fails and yet still fights on, 
Lo, he Is the twin-born brorher of mine. 
Here at SMC your opportunities are just beginning— you are 
now in the dining room. Feed yourself on the good books of truth, 
anil drink of [lie knowledge of others. Then you will be ready and 
prepared to go into the living room and face life. 

While you are here at school, you have an excellent chance to 
build the foundation for loyalty like Patrick Henry, courage like 
Daniel, wisdom like Solomon, devotion like Lincoln, humility like 
Job. 

"You cannot choose your battlefield, 
The gods do that for you. 
But you can plant a standard 
Where a standard never flew." 

-^Nalhalia Craue 

Work hard for the time is short— push on for the hall is long; 
and may these words of John Whittier never chasten you: 

k "For of all sad words of tongue or pen, 

• The saddest are these, "It might have been." 



Freda Bathkc and CotJnne Doeting 
with some daring and dangerous ac- 
robatics on second floor hall. 

And then there was the slumber 
pjfly on tliird floor porch— oh, what 
firn! Ask J. C. Lintbaugh, night 



because "T-jiin'or" went the rest of 
the rounds with him. 

One of our summer school students, 
kno^^n to us yeir rounders as "Clarky,'' 
nut a sad (ind dimp) fate in the 
5puklini; witcrs of i little brook. Next 
limt she II know bctt(.r than to try for 
\ drink where it s slippery. 

Cimp meeting descended upon us 



lawn, Delphyne Ballard remarked that 
it looked like Gideon's army. 

Did you know that we have a po- 
tential Crack star in our dorm? Just 
ask Connie Moffat how good she is at 
dashing from the bed to the closet- 
especially when someone says "Hey!" 

Of course no dormitory is any fun 
without its due portion of short-sheet- 
ed beds. And that's where yours truly 
and roommate Ontra Alien come in. 
Kathryn Wooley, Connie Moffat, and 
Carol McClure must have had a grudge 
against us. However, their triumph was 
short-lived. It was a hot night, and 
Ontra and I slept on top. of the cover. 
We didn't discover anything wrong till 
the next morning. Pick a cold night 
next time, Kathryn. 

Vacation days are over now, though, 
and we'll all be settling down to that 
old daily routine of classes, work, and 
study period. From the new students 
I've met. however, and from the old 
students I know. Ml nuarantee the live- 
liest year that Maude Jones Hall has 



*? ^aoe ^(Mttei '7<^€U^ 




anyone c 




shut the d 
lo kcd 



on ^L 

md mistake! 



crdi> 



thin its gloomy walls 
Past Hilures and hcartiches 

And no-n I throw the key av.a) 
To seek another room 

And turmsh it with hope and smdes 

No thought shiU enter this abode 

That has a hint of pain 
And e\er) malice and distrust 

Shall ne^cr therein rcit,n 
r\e shut the door on Atsterdaj 

And thrown the ke> awi) — 
Tomorrow holds no doubt for me 

Since I have found Today. 



this coi. 

ind quite a 

DAVID HESS bit has happened. 

This summer the dorm was really qui 

for a change, except when J. C. Lin 

baugh got excited about something. 

Johnny Reed wouldn't mir 

ming down to his room h 

popcorn. Ask him where he got 

his popper — that's the joke! 

Academy has been in sess 
two weeks now, and for the first few 
days of last week, Lynn Wood Hall 
was invaded by registering college 
students. Quite an uproar, but it comes ' 

Poor Wayne Taylor had a rough 
time at the health service during regis 
tration He didn t want his flu shot 
so the nurses got hini pinned in a 
(.orncr ind stabbed him' You sh iild 
ha\e heard and seen him Of t 
the blood test was worse He eb 
that he didn t have anj more bluod 
)ust full of that shot He did 
out ^reen in the f\ce so I t;i 
was rcall) hard on him' 

SMC has seen some old and I 



Be-i\cr CI 
\ with 1 \l 



degree) Hebcr Votaw Mil 1 
Lorene Mitchell Catherine Bros n I 
Northrop Craig Parrish an! I 
Haege to mention a few Wc U I 
some former students back w I 
Sam Croft has been stiyin? w I 
Uncle J ou know Sam D( r 
FacunduA has been somewhtre bi 
donfUow wheel Anj wa^ we!a 
back Sam and Derwood 

I believe that's about all for now 
I'll sign off. Best wishes for a ,q 
school year to all! 



SUMMER SCHOOL GRADUATES 



T<)l)ias.m'n Rcliirn.s 
To (^;iiii|)iis 



HOLM MANAGES FINANCES 



r 




^ 



Students from 
18 Counlries 



Bahamas 


Honduras 


Cmada 


Indo-Chin. 


Chile 


Jordan 


China 


Peru 


Costa Rica 


Puerto Rie 


Cuba 


South Afr 


Denmark 


Sweden 




B. A. 


r'leld 






NobL-l Cirlson 


Major — Rclig 


on. Minor — History a 


nd Educafon 


Gcc.ild Kenyon 


M.ijor — Biisin 


CSS & Economies, Rcligi 


n 


VIol.i Mik-hfll 


Major — Elem 


entary Education, Minor 




Lois M,iric Wood 


Major — Elcn- 


entary Education, Mino 




B.i^ 








Nellie Conger 


Elementary Edu 


cation (Pictured with ne 


w teachers) 


Lola Genton 


Major — Elcn 


entary Education, Mino 


— Religion 



Two Vft/r Cotine 

es Elementary School Training 

Betty Brisson General Office Secretarial Training 

Marie Holloway Elementary School Training (Not pictured) 

Celia Youmans Medical Secretary Training 




September 17, 1954 



THE SOUTHERN ACCENT 



kJeddmcf. BeUM and lie 



ACCENT ON THE ACADEMY 



La Sin.i Harrison - 
Erma Miclzler — 1 
Norma Campbell - 



Lester Rika 
Duane Dicker 



Rheba Go^i^jans — Ted Dortcii 
Myrna Mobley — Paul Miller 
Martha Powell — Glenn Coon 
Barbara Sammons — William Stubbs 
Norma Wiliiams — Edward Polen 
Rosalind Gibbs — Ronnie Noble 
Frances MoticT — Bob Amnions 



onna Gediar 
irbara Wilbams — Ray Clark 
Mnita Coble — Harry Sparks 
■yce Morton — Hollis Allen 
irlcnc Calloway — Flo yd Tillerson 

Bushnell Editorship 
{Conliuued jrom pa^e 1) 

. at-o at the request ot the oftiLcri 
itudcnt AssociUions ot nine Ad 
t colleets meeting in workshop 



Academy Has 
Annual Handsliake 

Marian Crowson 
A grand meeting or" the new and 
old Academy students was held S.itur- 
day night, September -i. Tlic propi 



[■ members of English IV Jortmtilhm C!.i> 



;4cadetee^* /4&ode 



c 



ALUMNI NEWS 

To the Student Body: 

The officers and members of the SMC Alumni Association take 
this opportunity to greet the student body of the new school year, 

to wish for each individual the best of success for the term. 

We urge you, students, to make the most of every opportunity 
offered to you at SMC and may the spirit of Collegedale over- 
shadow you and be inculcated into your inmost lives. 

We look forward to becoming acquainted with you and of be- 

af service to you in any way possible. We wait to welcome you 

the Alumni Association. 

Paul C. Boynton, President 




Jinimy Rhodes on tl 
oar then gave us a dialci 
vinsky at the Wedding. 



Delphyne and Darlync, gave the de- 
votional part of our program. "When 
Papa Shook the Stove'" was a ddight- 



Current Doings 



friends and make r 



learning 
: sorry that t 



w Ml,, Mabk- 
ii yt.u. All the 
love licr vciy 



Lancaster and Dorthy Sipc, had 
urn to their homes, Come back 
§irls. 



SMC It .. - .. 

crc is no other plate like CoUeg 

e Our work at Southwestern lunior 
:olkgc has been most en|oyable Wc 

\c enjojed MSits from man) hiends 

>m Collegedale as the.) ha\e passed 

that wi) 

B/Z/Di nigc, (19'>1) CA(£312N 
o)h Aunin Los Aii^iUc 33 C/'// 
-]ust stoppmg in for my jcirl) \iMt 
i I look over some possible mtccn 
up hospitils Alt s ^ell m Calitornn 
It 111 be rcaij to mov buk Eist' 



lufoul (1955) South 
, College ktun I w 
ist completed a \cr> en 



shore Dri 



Km 



(1953) 30-J . 
I'ille. - 



«t want to thank the c 

ir a very delightful and er 



In tlic ncx 
there will be mor< 
of the Girls* Am 






mid 



t the 



nof^ 






\\ M 



Ml 



L ik U 



□Ik^td lie 



; C 



/ (1 



\cd my MA from the Uni\er 
sit) of Tennessee at th end of the 
summer session I ha\e no definite 
plans for this fall but expect to be 
called to the army ■-oon 

HMoid S ]ohmon (1953) uU)>:is 
ittictrlmi — I had a ver) good )ear ot 
teaching last yeir at Panama Cit) 
Honda Will be teaching, at Greene 
\ilk Tennessee this )cir 

If-' 5 Hiiicoik (1952) 2858 Hew//' 
/;//; ro!h II ouh iO nwf— Have 
)ust (.omplctcd ^O months of pastoral 
c\ inc h ni Now ha\e a large build 
in^ I ro^ram ibcad to provide for the 
added m mb rs All thanks to God for 
success ot the efforts 

Aioll B l/ot (1950) 1651 HoitUo;, 
At ana kmgsporl l^nmsstt— I 
have en|0)ed being on the campus or 
good old SMC again during the camp 



ACADEMY ROSTER 



Donald 

>n RoKcr 
Bobby loc 
^cf Kenneth 

U Tam« 



Bnini B.bb\ Jean 



Gass. Kinnctl- 
Gearhart fot\ 
Graces Dillr 

Hai^m" Paul 

Hall Ed^rd 
Hall Marian 



Tom 


<kini 














Tn. 


< no 


„'' 












flhhi* 








Unil 


rwooij 


Hartil.1 



o 





oned so close to SMC 


C II n 1 Aril H 
Hili 


" 




R A 


W 1J|>1< 


ortlunJ ind t, | m 


jet in the sen lee 
R/,b,„ Ufiz (l?^) Boa 245 AW/ 












;»«» H,u: (l!)^'l 100 II Eiil 
rtti r 1/ M).i r/(r«/ —Its \ cry 


GRADUATE TELLS OF MISSIONS 


Ddn you en 


I a 1 r f om 


11 K swale 1 wh 1 will he a great 


tc to be .n Colleged .le «iin for tht 


so/I CnlUi^t MiiliMii 7<««rWi— At 


[CriliiiiiiJ jmrn III! 1) 


' 


"hi h 




1 1 -ss ng So tl ank again for all you 


mmer wt have iisitcd with manj 


present I ni plannint; on working at 


ferent Iron the Amcriean sistem and 






no R 


h V al a ly lo (and anything you 




Madison Collece iceountine depart 


lie had 10 leiri ssith th students 








mgl b 1 1 ) 


)cr5 riotidi ™d my wife will teach 


mcnt with the thought in mind ol 






, wa p 1 


ul 


h nl A CENT I am able 




working on m> Masters degree in 


use all the pra tee tea hint This jcac 








ok pu egeelale in a limit. 


Dmgia, Beniiell (1951) P Bux 


Nashiille 

Bill) Mvt Rill Porhm ml) 1 ir 




Ih m 


n a mo 








been serj hard I base en]o)cd m) eon 










■an I hue been living in Valdosta 






h 




Ill' iiujimI iii-I 


pastor of tvvo churches We have 


ind assist the pastor of Portsmouth 


reil thi II to 1 able to tall os r tli ii 




Y 




,"'hk!"'you'dm 




Virginia This past summer I canvass d 












r ind Mrs Don Crook 


and help-d in an esangelistic series in 


denl L J Ine 1 le 1 sen ff J 1 




n 






\ IJ Ml / II (19'iO) 107 A 


Texas 

Rjibard Rmmtr (1948) Bot 1785 


tl en Tl h J h ir 1 ra i a 1 r 
e an ni on ihe 1 t al Mi, 11 wa 








Do wr t aga n 


the present time 1 am working in 
e Southern Union Conference office 

Decatur av cashie and secretary to 
e treasurer Tliouch I ha\e been awav 


MiJimiCelUi;, T,«in, ,i I am in 
ihar„e of the printinc at Madison Co 
lege It seems ser, good to see Co 
legedJeagam keep up the good work 




flo d 
of 00 


book 




J F Hawman 
Ik zu T aining School 
P O Musoma 


im bMC for lour jears no* it is 


\0u are now doing