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Full text of "Southern accent, July 1971-Apr. 1972"

^< .-64° 4, 

,°'^umnier Enrollment 

400 

Lost Year 360 



SOUTHERN MISSIONARY COLLEGE 

80UTH[RH HCC[NT 



COLLEGEDALE. TEHN. 37315. JULY 30, 1971 



Fall RegistraHon 
Aug. Z6-29 



Student-Faculty Team to Nicaragua Arrives: 
Three-year Goal-Build NewMission Station 



SMC's 

gua, the "Nicaraguan Nine," so 
dubbed by member Milford Crist 
(olhcnvise known as "Missionary 
Mo"), is busily engaged in teaching 
at Colegio Adventista in Puerto 
Cabezas, Nicaragua, and scouting 
out the countryside for a possible 

After an enthusiastic send-off 
from Collegedale, the group left 
on Thursday, June 3; drove all night 
lo San Antonio and spent Sabbath 
there where they picked up ChrisT 
line Pulido, the eighth member of 
the group, Dave Smith, the ninth 
member, joined them by plane in 
Nicaragua. 

They finally arrived at their des- 
tination — Puerto Cabezas after 
traveling 13 days, four nights ; 



arly^ 



1 the 



date they had planned. 

The Nicaraguan Mission Project 
is being jointly sponsored by the 
SMC Missionary Volunteer Society 
and the Student Association. This is 
the first year since SMC's student 
missionary program began in 1967 
thai faculty members have actually 
gone with the students to a foreign 
country. It is also the first time that 
ali of the missionaries have gone 

The goal of the three-year proj- 

in the jungle about 50 miles from 
Puerto Cabezas, which is on Nic- 
aragua's Eastern coast. The area 
has a tropical rainy climate — -the 
wettest in Central America. It is a 
region of malarial swamps and low 
plains that a^e drained toward Che 
Caribbean Sea by three rivers. 

The students who are there now 
and will be staying for one year are 
Miss Christine Pulido, senior nurs- 
ing major from San Antonio; Mil- 
ford Crist and Raymond Wagner, 
May. 71 communications and in- 
dustrial education graduates from 



Oriando, Fla„ and Freeland, N. C, 
respectively; and Gladstone Sim- 
mons, junior religion major from 
Southampton West, Bermuda. 

The five who are going just for 
the summer are Don Pate, junior 
religion major from Portland, Ore.; 
David E. Smith, junior religion 
major from Miami; Miss Judy 
Bentzinger, a May B.S, nursing 
graduate from Cape Coral, Fla.; 
Mrs. Genevieve McCormick, asso- 
ciate professor of speech; and John 
Durichek, assistant professor, of in- 
dustrial education at SMC. 

The SMC Class of 1971 con- 
tributed $1,000 as their gift toward 
the purchase of a one-and-a-half 
ton truck and jeep which Durichek 
"recycled" for the trip. 

The first phase of the project is 
estimated at $10,000, about half of 
which has been raised. 

SMC alumni gave S3.000 last 
fall at Homecoming. 

In addition to the needs of the 

raguan Nine have found many 
pressing needs at Colegio Adven- 
tista, their headquarters for the 
summer. Alfredo Ordonez Withol, 
a science teacher there, writes that 
the greatest needs are for library 
books and laboratory equipment for 
their chemistry, biology and physics 
classes. He says even the small, 
practical amateur sets that junior- 
age children use would be welcome. 
Especially needed, though, is a 




i date for the Ni 
/clod" logging truck are, le 
, Judy Bentiinger, Mrs. Genevieve McCi 



Medicines, particulariy antibiot- 
ics, are also urgently needed. 

Dr. Melvin Campbell, a former 
missionary to India, and the faculty 
sponsor for the Nicaraguan Project, 
says that a piano worth over $1,000 
has already been donated by Mrs. 
Jack Lonas of Chattanooga. Lans- 
ford Piano Co. of Chattanooga 
picked it up from her home-and 
crated it for shipment. 



A generous assortment of equip- 
ment was given by Martin-Thomp- 
son Sporting Goods of Chattanooga. 

Also many in the SMC commun- 
ity and from other cities have con- 
tributed cash donations. 

Any persons interested in adding 
lo these gifts may do so by con- 
tacting Dr. Campbell at SMC. 

The Nicaraguan Nine have re- 
quested that he and SMC Presi- 
dent Dr. Frank Knittel visit them 
at Colegio Adventista and look 
over the plans for the new mission 



station. Dr. Campbell hopes they ford Crist said that the first bit of 
can go before Aug. 12, when the excitement occurred in Chatta- 
five "summer" missionaries are fly- nooga— a flat tire on the jeep (ap- 
ing back to Miami. propriately named "Patches"). 

Dr. Campbell also states that When they arrived at the Mexican 

they are presently looking for a border at Laredo, Tex., (hey 

single mature woman or a married didn't have the right papers from 

couple to join the project when the SMC to process the truck and jeep; 

five return for school in August, but the next morning they got affi- 

He says they prefer that the woman davits from the AAA Automobile 

have medical training and not have Club stating that Durichek was 
responsible for (he truck and Crist 
Then they wanted lo 



Cafeteria Being Demolished; 
Two New Buildings Ready Soon 



; child. 

Relating their experiences on 

[le way down to Nicaragua, Mil- 



iCom 



- 10) 



The campus landscape c 
change as the former cafeteria/ 
economics building comes 
'own; the cafeteria sets up tem- 
porary quarters in the Tabernacle; 
w home economics building 
icars completion and the new Vil- 
age Market readies for opening 

Demolition on the cafeteria / 
line economics building began 
mmediately after the May com- 
"encement and will be completed 



shortly. All salvageable material; 
such as windows, paneling, cab- 
inets and equipment were removec 
for use elsewhere. 

A new cafeteria/student ccntei 
istructed during the nexl 






ithes 



The SMC Cafeteria Bakery, now 
known as the Village Market Bak- 
ery, moved from its location in the 
cafeteria building in June to the 
soon-to-be-finished Village Market. 
Bill Burkctt, manager of the Bak- 




made in Holland, has automated 
the bread operations of dough 
slicing, weighing, kneading and 
proofing (fluffing and shaping). It 
can turn out 900 loaves per hour 
as compared with a maximum of 
350 loaves per day without auto- 
mation. The two giant ovens can 
bake 700 loaves per hour. 

The "Tabeteria," so dubbed by 
Ransom Luce, ^director of food 

ilorium (Tabernacle). Contrary 
;xpected reaction, he said he is 
happier with the setup there than in 
ihe former location. 

"We have at least one-third more 
room overall; one-third more freezer 
space; the students tell me they like 
it better; my employees like it bet- 
ter; and I like it better,"(Ed. note — 
heartening news for those who had 

Also, he said, they have one large 
.vaik-in cooler instead of three 
imaller refrigerators, three pass- 
hrough refrigerators from kitchen 

producing 760 slices per hour, a 
larger cooking and salad prepara- 
tion area and a Hobarl Vischer 



minute and a half. 

Although Luce says he has more 
storage room overall, due in part lo 
the home economics cabinets being 
moved over; he says stockroom 
space is hurting. He is using the 
former Tab stage for storage. 

As a result, instead of buying 
for a longer period, he now can 
only stock ihree days (o one week 
ahead. But he says he can live with 

and pass-through refrigerators will 
go with them to the new cafeteria. 
Luce said he was able to use most 
all of the kitchen and serving equip- 
ment from the previous cafeteria, 
except the dishwasher, which they 

"We'n 

now," he said. Cheaper than pay- 
ing dishwashers, and the dishwasher 
operaiion would have taken up too 
much dining area space. Newly 
added arc disposable cardboard 
trays, which he says many hospitals 



236 Get 
Degrees 



Summer 
for 38 baccalaureate and 2 
ale degree candidates wi 
Thursday night on the campus. F. 
E. J. Harder, dean of graduate 
studies. Andrews University, was 
the speaker. Dr. Frank KniKel, 
newly-eleclcd SMC president, con- 
ferred the degrees. The candidates 



eld 






;, (ed. 1 



thei 



though) and three-piece plastic sil- 
verware package, since most stu- 
dents took all three whether they 
. used them or not. He says he re- 
covered 89 trays and 200 pieces of 
silverware from the girls* dormitory 



(B-S. El. 
(B.S. El. 



beth Chei 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Administrator, Five Teachers 
Join Active SMC Faculty 



Dr. Arno Kutzncr — Direclor of 
Admissions and Records, Dr. Kulz- 
ncr and his family come to SMC 
from ThundcrbirdAcademy.Scotls- 
dale, Arizona. While leaching sci- 
ence there, he completed his Ph.D. 
'" educational adminislration a( 

rizona Stale University. This fol- 
_wed several positions as teacher 
and academy principal and 
of I " ■ - ■ ■ ■■ 






,5 ordained lo the mintslry. A 
daughler, Shirley, is lo begin her 
freshman year at SMC this fall. 

Dr. Shiarl E. Berkeley— Associ- 
ate Professor of Education. Before 
joining the SMC staff. Dr. Berkeley 
and his family served 14 years as 
missionaries in Africa. His last posi- 
tion was as principal of Ihe Adven- 
lisl College of West Africa. During 

istry in the West African Union 
Mission and received his Ed.D. 
from the University of the Pacific. 
Presently he is a Visiting Fellow at 
Ohio State University. His two 
daughters, Cynthia and Cheryl, > 




a 



Editorials 



Paper Distribution Changing 

With this issue of the SOUTHERN ACCENT the sludeni news- 
paper becomes a campus newspaper. Recent action, suggested 
by the Student Association and the new editor of the SOUTHERN 
ACCENT, was taken by the Administrative Council to make the 
SOUTHERN ACCENT a campus newspaper entirely. 

Another publication, probably in magazine format, will most 
likely be published lo supply information on the college and its 

It is hoped that with the SOUTHERN ACCENT being the 



Ellen Yvonne Zollinger — Instruc- 
tor in Home Economics. Another 
SMC graduate. Miss Zollinger left 
here with a B.S. in home economics 
in 1969 and returns to lead out in 
the new interior design emphasis. 
She received her M.S. in related 
arts, crafts and interior design 
the University of Ten- 
nessee at Knoxville this summer. 
Since June 10, she has^teen cm- 
ployed by Collegedale Interiors. 



Mre. Sue E. Baker— AssiU^ini 
Professor of English. Mrs. Baker 
comes to the SMC family after serv- 
ice as a copy editor of the Review 
and Herald, assistant editor of Lis- 
ten Magazine, editorial assistant of 
Go, and more recently, as teacher 
of English at Union Springs and 
Forest Lake Academies. She re-' 
ceived her M.A. degree in English 
from Pacific Union College in 1947. 
Bill Taylor, director of college rela- 
tions at SMC. is her brother. 



Jan Orland Rushing — Instructor 
in Business Administration. Taking 
the place of Stewart Bainum, who 
is continuing studies in religion at 
Andrews University; Rushing, with 
his family, comes from Stoneham, 
Massachuselts. While there he 
served as assistant administrator at 
New England Memorial Hospital 
for seven years and completed hi: 




I Northeastern Uni 



sily. 




campus publication and the r 
publication that ihe constitv 
informed than Ihey have i 
SOUTHERN ACCENT did no 
cm Union, nor did the othei 



3 the 



being the oH-campus 
if the college will be better 
the past, inasmuch as the 
iluency of the South- 
publications of the college, 
H. Taylor. Editorial Advisor 



Optimism — The Common Denominator 

The most brightening emotion of the human spirit is optimism. 
Optimism is something that invades the soul when one anticipatss 
cm enjoyable experience thai is to come. Not always does the 
anticipation reaUze itself; if this is the case, disappointment is the 
product, 

L new school year is upon us, Many who have lived the "SMC 
before will return to live it again. Many will live it for the first 
. These two groups will have one common denominator — 



Campus Beat 



:n, performed in Chattanooga 
i| says that during the first two 
3 group practiced singing and tumbling from 7:30 
ost ever;' day. She stated that ihc team performs 



,' of the kids didn't km 



1970 SMC graduate from the B.S. I 
Nursing program. She expects herf 
M.A. in rehabilitation at Emory I 
University this summer. 

Back from study leaves are 

fcssor of Music. Ashton rei 
returned from a 1 5-month leave, | 
has received a doctorate in m 
arts from the College Conservalory | 
of Music of the University of Cin-f 

Delmar Lovejoy — Associate F 
fessor of Physical Education. Lc 
joy's doctorate is in higher edi 
tion with a minor in outdoor e 
cation. He received it followin 
15-month study leave at Michigan] 
State University. He exp 
thanks to those students whc 
tributed snakes for his rest 
He received 26 specimens : 
good grade, he reports. 

Returning (o the SMC ct 
from a summer of studies an 

Bill Garber — Instructor in 
nalism. Garber is taking graduatcl 
study at the University of Ohio. 

Robert Garren — Assistant Pre 
fessor of Art. Garren is on a foi 
eign study leave, traveling i 

Robert McCurdy — Assistant Pro-| 
fessor of Computer Science. Hel 
took a partial study leave at the 
Purdue Summer Institute in Com- 
puter Science assisted by a grant 
from the National Science Founda- 



D.Cl 






will assume the post of ministerial secretary in Michigan, and Elder 
Williamson will be guidance counselor and teacher at Georgia-Cumber- 
land Academy. They will leave Collegedale in August. As yet it is not 



oplin 



We ( 



5 groups 



ler the new year full of spirit. The 
will become one as we all assume the title of SMC students. 

But alas, Ihe honeymoon won't lost long. Our student body 
will be split into two segments. Surely, it may take time — woeks, 
one semester, moybe a whole year — but there will ar'.se a division 
of scholars; those who worked and can continue their education, 
and those who loafed and lost their chance. 

What happened to Ihe optimism possessed by all at the year's 
inauguration? For some, the ones who failed, il was lost in Ih-j 
shuffle of intellectual laziness, or the throes of a jammed social 
calendar. For the others, the ones who are succeeding, it's still 
there — waiting— lor a new school year, a job after graduation, a 
position in graduate school, and maybe for a new home. 

The point of all this rhetoric is simply this — success in anything 
is for those who can sustain their drive until a job is finished. The 
future belongs to those who are "strong" enough to take it. Let 
each one of us, who is preparing to start a school year on Ihe SMC 
campus, fill ourselves vrilh optimism; let us lay our efforts to the 
task, and "hang vrith it" until the desired goal is reached. 

— Randy Elkins, Editor 

eoimmflcclf 



H. M. S. Richards, Sr. reports that there is a slackening of funds 
ling in at the Voice of Prophecy. In an appeal for funds he said, 
aijy of the work that has been started fall 



school 

of this 
One way in which students 
■'Send a Dollar to Wayoui" 



however, the Voice of Prophecy 

youth outreach going strong. 

this endeavor is to join the 

periodically sending a 



A senes of six leclurcs on the reform movements developing in 1844 
was presented by Dr. Jerome Clark, history department chairman, in the 
Collegedale SDA Church. Clark is the author of ■'1844," a three-volume 
study of the religious, social, and intellectual movements pivoting around 



SMC-ilcs re 
Chattanooga by v 

Shakcy's was on fire. Apparently the dj 
they are back in business at this writing. 



fessor . 

University in Washingtoi 

where he worked on his doctoral| 

dissertatto 

History. 

George Rice — Associate Profcs-| 
sor of Religion. Rice is working o 
his doctoral dissertation at Wester 
Reserve University of Cleveland,! 
Ohio 

Nelson Thomas— Assistant Pro-| 
fessor of Physical Education. | 
Thomas is currently working 
his doctorate in physical educat 
at Florida State University at 1 

Mis. Thelma Cushman — As 
ciate Professor of Home Econoni| 
ics. Mrs. Cushman attended 
"Stretch and Sew" workshop in I 
Oklahoma during her study leave.! 
continuing her IraveUl 






fling. 



1 of Ihe chemistry dcparlni 
received a complete hip r 
he wilt no longer walk wit 



Also absent from the campus! 
this summer are John Durichek>l 
assistant professor of industrial! 
education; and Mr. Genevieve | 
McCormick, 
speech, who are working with the| 
student missionary project in Nii 
ragua; and Smuts van Rooycn, 
sistant professor of religion, w 
is traveling as tour manager, mas 
of ceremonies, and religious acti 
tics coordinator of the Gymnaireil 



Greg 

paragraph; 

t of his clear-headed 



Orlando Sentinel of May 25 after o 



His p„s»6«r, M,.. Pa, CarZ rf Or^'nclo" ™£ °? CMrT"',"' 



Still on study leaves are: 
Douglas Bennett— Associate Pro- 
fessor of Religion. Elder Bennett « 
slill in Bowling Green, Ohio, wori;- 
ing on his Ph.D. in public address-| 
He will return second seme 
Wayne Janzen — Assistant 
fessor of Industrial Arts. A Ph-I|l 
in industrial education is JanzcnRl 
goal. He is working toward this JU 
the University' of -Texas- H 
will rejoin the staff second sej 



JULY 30, 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Science Facilities Revamped, RelocatecJ 



Southern Missionary College has 
mpleted major renovations on 
o of ils main campus buildings. 
> The physics department was 
inoved from Hackman Hall, now 
Musing only chemistry and biology, 
io Daniells Hall, the old library 
?nade vacant by the completion of 
McKee Library and now re- 
modeled at a cost of over $100,000. 
Joining the physics department 
there, are the mathematics and com- 
puter science departments moved 
from other buildings. 

Hackman Hail, built in 1951 and 
'61. was remodeled and equipped 
a cost of $89,000 to include an 
additional classroom, two new bi- 
ology labs, one new chemistry lab 
two student study rooms. The 
addition of the biology labs brings 
the total to four, accommodating 
140 students at one time. The 
interior was repainted and carpeted. 
Equipment added includes 84 
w American Optical microscopes 
d a nuclear magnetic resonance 
ipectromcter. 

Built in 1945. the three-level 
Daniells Hall now has four leclurc 
^ms (one 175-seat, one 70-seat 
'o 20-seat), seven teachers' 
>f8ces, a computer center, two labs 
one for general physics and one for 
•lectricity, magnetism and astron- 
"ny). two study rooms and a nu- 
clear research area in the basement, 
, ics department chairman 
t^r. Ray Hefferlin chose the interior 
!olor scheme of shades of yellow 
green in the halls and class- 
opms and "electric" blue in the 
liiclear research area. 
JOne of the lecture rooms is com- 
iJetcIy equipped for video tape 




. The larger physics labs 
contain telescopes, high-powered 
electromagnet, air track and ailalog 
computer, among other equipment. 

The advanced physics area fea- 
tures a 25-foot research -quality 
speclograph — "an unusual piece of 
equipment for a college," said Dr. 
Hefferiin. 

In the last 10 years Dr. Heffer- 
lin's department has received more 
than $84,000 in grants to conduct 
physics research at SMC. He has 
published s 
troscopy as 
regularly se 
Arnold Engin 



) papers on spec- 
Lilt. Dr. Hefferiin 
1 a consultant for 
Development 



Center in Tullahoma and for Mc- 
Donnell-Douglas Corporation in 
St. Louis. 

The computer science depart- 
ment features a new 1130 model 
IBM computer with its accompany- 
ing unit record equipment — three 
key punch machines, verifier and 
sorting machine. A third-generation 
computer, it has one magnetic disc 
drive which can hold a half-million 
words of information. 

With the computer available, a 
new minor in computer science was 
developed and offered for the firet 
time this past college year. Two 
students graduated May 16 with 



this 1 






dents were enrolled in the eight 
courses offered by the department. 
The primary function of the 
computer, according to Robert Mc- 
Curdy, director of the program, is 
to provide academic training for 
the students in computer science 
courses. Secondarily, it functions to 
provide computer service to the 
college and the surrounding com- 
munity. 



eGa^®.-i3=* «xi!.^<»..,£3S #£i.^».^£3S<l 



Wilson First -Year 
Competition Suspended! 

Woodrow Wilson National Fel- 
lowship Foundation's National Di- 
rector, H. Ronald Rouse, announced | 
July 1 that the 1971-72 competi- 
tion for First Year Fellowships to 
be held in 1972-73 will be sus- 
pended, 

"The decision to suspend the fel- 
lowship program temporarily was 
made by the Board of Trustees," 
Dr. Rouse said. 'They believe that I 
the prospects of securing funds for 
the support of a significant numbi 
of first-year graduate students . 
1972-73 are too uncertain to wa 
rant holding a competition." 

Dr. Rouse pointed out, howeve 
that the 305 winners of the la 
competition will be supported i 
the graduate schools of their choice | 
during the academic year 197 

The Foundation will use tht 
riod of temporary suspension ti 
sign a new program for fellowships I 
to be held in 1973-74. stated Rouse. 

"We are studying recent develop- 
ments in graduate education," he 
said. "We will be conferring with I 
representatives of the acader 
worid in order to establish a p 
gram of graduate fellowships wh 
takes account of manpower needs 
in the 1970's. Since federal aid I 
first-year graduate students hf 
been drastically curtailed, a pr 
vately funded program is urgently I 



Five Wilson 
grams will be continued in 1971-72. 
They are the Dissertation Fellow- 
ships, the Teaching and Adminis- 
trative Internships, the Graduate 
Service for Black Veterans of the | 
Martin Luther King, Jr. Fellow- 
ships and thi ' " " 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Ted with Co!legedale Inleriors 
by students can work on ac- 
dcsign proposals for its custo- 



so thinks disposables 
practical. 

Students will find : 
the dining area whci 
The Tab has been paneled, 
lighting installed and checkered 
tablecloths spread 

one the feeling of being a 
camp as some students 
marked. Also, "no drip'' air condi- 
tioning has been installed. 

"We can scat 260-265 at one 
lime nearly as many (275) as the 
other building. The biggest draw- 
back I see is the distance between 
ihe main academic area and the 
cafclcria, bui I hope they'll get used 

Luce says under the new condi- 
lions and with Ihe larger working 
area, he i;an provide more variety. 
Sweet rolls will be twice a week, 
made by the Village Bakery, pizza 
once a week, waffles for breakfast 
and a 15c fresh fruil plaie Monday 
through Thursday. 

Workmen are pushing ahead to 
finish the new home 
building by the 
August 30. 



lege Market. It has 
compared to four i 
n the old building. 




unique market 
peting and 
gondola 



1 Teni 



ceiling between t 

ill be contrasted by i 

usual high ceiling around the ptrj 

of the store. Grocery car 

designed to eliminate the frequti 



S35O,00O Village Mi 

open by September, next to aesignea u; ^u-"- 

.7omcJm L College^Pl.za bendmg^^by^^both__ 

of the feature. 

las ten ft will include a 

.- nfir- health and natural 

and sales outlet foi 



Bakery 



. Charts Flem- 



rn structure 
approximately 5350,000, 
including furnishings^ 
ment, according 
ing. SMC-s general manager. 

When completed the facility will 
contain a large lecture room, offices 
for the home economics staff, labo- 
ratory areas for craft and interior 
design, clothing design, foods and 
nutrition, upholstering and child 
care. A large display area for the 
l! be a prominent 



by Miss Ellen Zollinger, a 19f 
SMC graduate. She was given : 
award by the Georgia Chapter ■ 






3SMC t 



sfall 




design emphasis for home 
majors. She has just 
completed a master's degree ' 
lated arts, crafts and . 
at the' University of 
Knoxville. 

offered for the first tii 



r design 



. 1971-72 
They are 

Textile Design, Weaving and In- 
terior Design, 1, 2, 3, 4, offered 
consecutively. Miss Zollinger says 
that she wants students to first get 
a background in architectural draft- 
ing and develop an awareness of 
human environmental needs before 
approaching the interior design 
courses that she will teach. Stu- 
being urged to take an 

t minor along with the interior 

:sign emphasis. 

There will still be a course in 

terior design, different from the 



^^Southern Memories" 
Dedicated to Dr. Hefferlinl 






Dr. Ray Hefferli 

SMC's physics department, was 
honored May 6 at a brief ceremony 
marking the debut of the 1971 SMC 
annual, "Southern Memories," and 
dedicating it to him. 

The tribute appearing in the 
"Memories" reads "Dedicated ... to 
you DOC, simply because YOU'RE 
GREAT! 



Carol Smart, editor-in-chief. 

presented him with the first copy of 

the "Memories" and then rushed 

offered for back to her office 



with a four-year scholarship ; 
teaching assistantship supporli^ 
him and earned his Ph.D. 
there in 1955. His doctoral c 
tation was entitled. "Speclropholi 
metric Measurements of the Inf 
Arc Spectrum." 

Dr. Hefferlin is a member 
numerous professional 
among them the American Physic| 



majors. 

Miss Zollinger added that an in- 
field training program has been 



Health Service Gets New Quarters 



SMC has recently moved 
new modern quarlen. on ihe 
noor of Wnghl Hal! the f 



lospital, if need be. It works closely 
,ilh the student counseling service, 
nakmg referrals back and forth. 
Newly furnished and equipped 




greeted with cheerful green 
walls and harmonizing carpet, then 
escorted into patient rooms in hues 
of pink, yellow, blue, or beige. The 
decor was designed by Mrs. Betty 
Fleming, wife of SMC's general 
manager. 

The staff is headed by Mrs. Mar- 
ian Kuhlman, R.N.,, director of the 
student health service at SMC for 
the past 20 years. Assisting her arc 
Mrs. Virginia Nelson, R.N., work- 
ing full time, and Mrs, Eleanor 
Hanson. R.N., working half-time, 
and one half-time secretary. Mrs. 
Millie Runyan. In addition, student 
nurses work shifts of 12-16 hours 
per week. The college physician, 
Dr. T. C. Swinyar, makes daily 
visits to the health service. 

Each patient room has two beds, 
two chairs for visitors, bedstands, 
overhead reading lights, intercoms, 
and a private adjoining lavatory 
and commode. One full bathroom 
each is available for the men and 



ming r 

iible), conference r 

bed for the weekend relief nurse, 

the nurse director's office, first aid 

room, small kitchenette stocked 

with juices and soups i 

ihre 

Mrs. Kuhlman stated, "We are 
extremely pleased with the new 
pleasant facilities; so many health 
services seem to just get what's left, 
even though old and inadequate. 
We are trying here to supply the 
needs of the ill student as much as 
if he were in his own home, but we 
don't take care of the acutely ill, . 
for whom care is arranged in local 



wds of students eagerly waiting 
to get their own copy. 

Dr. Hefferlin, a boyish-looking 
42, came to SMC to head its physics 
department . nearly 16 years ago. 
Since he came he has spent a num- 
ber of summers on special leave 
from the college as a research 
consultant at McDonnell-Douglas 
Aircraft in St. Louis; Arnold Engi- 
neering Development Center in 
Tullahoma, studying high intensity 
light sources; and at the U. S. Naval 
Radiological Defense Laboratory 
in San Francisco. From June 1967- 
68 he was a visiting professor. 



ting on pla5 



1 physic 






t the University of Ten- 

, Chattanooga. ' 

a Paris, France, Dr. Heffer- 
lin came to the U. S. permanently 
at an early age, attending elemen- 
tary school in Berkeley, California. 
Later he attended the University of 
California at Berkeley and com- 
pleted his B.A. in physics at Pacific 
College in Angwin. Calif., 



n 1951. 
Then he v 



3 Calif 



1 Insti- 



Society, and the APS, Divisi 
Plasma Physics. ■ 

Dr. Hefferlin is married t 
former Inelda Phillips of Mei«J 
California. She received 
in home economics in 19: 
have three daughters. Lorelei 
Heidi, ll,andMissii 



CALD4DAR OF APPOINTMENTS 






7. Chaptl ond clnss allendanco is required. See page 26 in tlie Cotf*g< C<na/og 






rNDEX TO BUILDING MBREVIATIONS 



SCHEDULE OF C 









!-' coi'i^^Z 



Phyikol EdiKoHoa 







Mothamatlei 



Modern LangiiogM 



4-DEPARTMENTAL C 






. M 


J 'SiJil kImH 


1 j iii= i III 11 


tU« 1"cOMWK lSmIs^m'; « M^^°E™Xr 3 ^ *:»5:1?MW LH 203 Si.n 
,m, 1 TOMWF LHJII S..hl-y ,01,102 lnKm,«li.w Gr«k 1 1 9 00 M\VF LH 20) SDnMm 
P.4.. 2 lomWVF LM3llSun]« ,« G.e.1 Tht™. o( D.,i fi _^ 

CLASS SCHEDULE WORK SHEET 


PERIOD , 


SUNDAY 


MONDAY 


TUESDAY 


WEDNESDAY 


THURSDAY 


FRIDAY 


'■" 














„.. 














,.,.. 














'"•• 






Ch.p., 








"■■" 














-| 
















2,0. 














'■■" 














,:.. 














=,.. 














CLASSES 





























JHIonor Students Announced 

More than 35 percent of SMC's 1120 fuli-time students attained a 
I" or 3.00 grade point average for the 1970-71 Spring semester. There 
■re 35 students on the Dean's List and 298 on the Honor Roll. Students 
I the Dean's List have a GPA of at least 3.50 for 12 or more semester 
)Ure for two successive semesters. Those on the Honor Roll have a GPA 
it least 3.00 for 12 semester hours. 



isdioff, Fred 
ue, Clarence 
icker, Doug 
■ock, Pau-icia 

cynader, Evelyn 

entine, Sharon 

5, Jamei 

. MiUord 

on. Alvin 

esky, Gracelyn 

esky. Robert 

n, Sylvia 



hy. Blair 

1, Dwight 

n. Penny 

Isborne, Judy 



:ol, Judv 
inweR, Don 
■vens, Charles 






, lien, Cheryl 
s, Patrice 
. Ronald 
,Kathy 



lUBh. Sandy 
'. JefTrey 
lader. Evelyn 



'Dodd. Randnll 

DSlSrcSlyr 
-OmiMky, Robert 



Eggenbergcr. Jo 
Eldridge, Beverl 



Foley, Doug 
Foster, Beverly 
Foxworlhy, Mike 



Hooper, Charles 



Lanfear, Carolyn 



Plan, Bobbie 



Rahn. Mary Lou 



Roddy, Fairra 
Rolls, Jaua 
Rouse. Stanley 



Rutledge. 
Sagert, SI 
Salhanev, 



Smith. Douglas 
Snyder, Richar. 



r-alker, Glenn 
talker, Linda 
^alper, Cheryl 
.'alters, Clyde 
^ard. Dennis 



"I don't want to frighten you," the V-year-old 
informed his teacher, "but my daddy says if I 
don't get better grades, somebody's going to get 
spanked." 



New-Talenf 

Program, 
October 2. 

Plan now, 
Freshmen ! 



JULY 30, 1971 



Art Internships Begun 



According to Mrs. Eleanor Jack- 
son, art department chairman, stu- 
dents will work for 10 weeks at a 
business organization, receiving a 
$700 scholarship and two to four 
hour of academic credit. 



This is the first year that SMC 
has offered an art major; and three 
of its senior students have the privi- 
lege of being the first interns. 

Miss Evelyn Wireman, an ele- 
mentary education major from 
Waldo. Ky., will teach art in Madi- 
son Hospital's adjunctive therapy 
program. 



42 Students Work in New 
Coordinated Evangelism 



By Judy Sirawn and Richard Bacon 

Andy Bureau struggled along 
U. S. Highway 1 to Miami on his 
way to Canada. Resting on his 
shoulder was a seven-foot rugged 
cross with its base mounted on 
wheels. He said he was carrying the 
cross to gather Christians around 
the gospel. His picture and story 
were carried in the Chatlanooga 
Times March 3, 1971. 

Andy is not alone; some 65 SMC 
students are with him in spirit this 
summer as they work to gather 
people around the gospel through 
the Literature Ministry. 

Their purpose is the same as 
Andy's, who said, "I'm doing it for 
Christ's sake. If I could bring one 
soul closer to God, my mission will 
have been worth it." 

Of these 65, 42 are divided into 
teams of six under the Coordinated 
Evangelism Plan formulated by 
Eric Ristau, Southern Union pub- 
lishing secretary. The teams are 
working in the cities of Tullahoma 
and Paris, Tenn.; London, Ky.; 
Athens and Rome, Ga.; and Gas- 
tonia and Mocksville, North Caro- 
Free housing is being pro- 



individual basis. 

After eight weeks of literature 
evangelism through individual con- 
tacts, the conferences will employ 
them for a two-week evangelistic 
series. These meetings are for those 
who have become interested in 
Christianity through the example of 
the students who have visited their 



For many of the students it will 
be their first opportunity to work 
from the initial contact on through 
an evangelistic series. And they are 
not being left alone to find their 
own way. Each conference has al- 
ready conducted a pre-canvassing, 
one-week training period; each con- 
ference has its associate publishing 
secretaries directly meeting the 
people; and each conference will 
have its ministerial secretary and 
district pastor available for coun- 
seling and assistance during the two 
weeks of public evangelism. 

The students are enthusiastic 

"Light the Land with Literature." 
"Don't sell books — sell Jesus" is 

And they are selling the "Jesus 
Unit" which consists of Listen 
magazine, The Desire of Ages, and 
the Family Bible. A drug abuse 
prevention program for the youth 
is their key to acquaint people with 
the program. 

The 96 students who canvassed 
in the Southern Union last year 
dcliv ■ ■ - 

much free literature and 
many in Bible courses. The Ken- 
tucky - Tennessee Conference, for 
example, recorded over 1.000 pieces 
of free literature distributed by its 
students and over 800 Bible Course 
enrollments made by them. Thirty- 
three students received scholarships 
because they worked 350 hours or 
more. Mrs. Laurel Wells, student 
finance director at SMC, says the 
students averaged earnings of over 
$800 for their summer's literature 

These students work in areas 
scattered over the map, Astrid 
Lazaration worked in Sweden; Lynn 

Mark Salzman in California, Steve 
Morgan in Arizona, Jack Robinson 



in New York, Cliff Ingersoll in 
Pennsylvania. . . . 

The students participating in this 
summer's team program will receive 
two hours of non-departmental 
credit. Tuition is required on the 
two hours, but the Home Health 
Education Service sponsoring the 
program has offered to pay half. 
They will also receive a SIOO hon- 
orarium plus S50 for expenses for 
. the two weeks of public evangelism. 
The top students in sales thus 
far in the Southern Union are Mau- 
rice Witt, Denzil Newman, Brad 
Schlief. Dick Martin, John Davis, 
Regan Scherencel and Haskell Wil- 

One team working out of Gas- 
tonia, N. C. (near Charlotte), sold 
over $1400 worth of literature in 
its first incomplete week. 

Miss ReNae Schultz says, "On 
the average work day we put in 
more than 10 hours which makes 
us think of nothing better than a 
tub of hot water and a soft, clean 
bed." 

Other members of her team are 
Haskell Williams, Steve Nicholaides, 
Patty Spencer and Bernie Corbett. 

"Today," said ReNae, "I 




Adan Saldana from Eagle Pass, 
Texas, will work in the art depart- 
ment of the Southern Publishing 




Fred Wucrstlin from Takoma 
Park, Md., will work at the College 
Press on the SMC campus. 




$175 and yesterday $100. I'm head- 


The program 


is patterned after 


ing onto $400 or more in five days 




cations department 


which isn't too bad for a beginner. 


internship progr 


m now in its fifth 


I guess when you're in partnership 


year. 




with God you can't help but be a 







One man to whom The Desire 
of Ages volume was sold, so im- 
pressed the team that they have 
more or less adopted him. In Au- 
gust they plan to make "Uncle 
Willie" a birthday cake and pre- 
sent him with another book to go 
with The Desire of Ages. 



"Uncle 



/illie" 






i grandson will read the 



"We've had many 
good and bad," ReNae said. "How- 
ever, even if we don't sell any books 
for an entire day, we're not dis- 
couraged because we know God has 
a good soul waiting up the road. 
Surely the Lord is with us students 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS 
Sun.-Thurs. 7:30 a.m.-S p.m. 
Fri. 7:30 a.m.- 2 p.m. 
GOOD FOOD 



Win Contest 

Miss Linda Ryals and Miss Susan 
Whitaker, students at SMC, are the 
fourth-place winners in the 17th 
Annual Lenox Creative Table Set- 
ting Contest. 

Miss Ryals is a senior home eco- 
nomics major and Miss Whitaker 
is a junior. Each will receive a place 
setting of both the china and the 
crystal in the patterns they chose 
for their winning entries. 

The young women competed 
with college and secondary students 
throughout the United States, and 
they are SMC's fourth and fifth 
students to win this contest. Pre- 
vious winners were Ramona Mc- 
Curdy McCoun, George Cox, and 
Ellen Zollinger. 

Miss Marilyn Johnson, an in- 
structor in home economics at SMC, 
directed Miss Ryals and Miss Whit- 
aker in the project during the 
: Meal Planning. 

china used in the 






Whit. 



1 selected ii 



: Woodrow Wil- 







Fresh Friii+s, Vegetable 
Canned Goods, and ofhe 

COLLEGE PLAZA 



rAGi I 

236 GET DEGREES— from p. 

(B.Mus. Music Eilucation) 
■t Charles Eva 



(B.S 



y Eaucfltion) 
sL.Ford 

(B.S Industrial Arts) 
Sharon Jeanellc Gamer 

(B.S. Elementary Education) 
Melvino WaU GoS 

(B.S. Behavioral Science) ^ 
Tanya Gorman ^ 

(B.S. Nursing) 
Catherine Lucile Hartley 

(B.S. Home Economics) 
Frances Junnita Hiensmith 

(B.S, Elementary Education) 
PegRy Jean Hough 

(BS. Elementary Education) 
Clayton Patrick HoweU 

(B.S. Industrial Arts) 
Nancy B. HoweU 

(BA, EngUsh) 
Elvcn M. Hudson 

(B.S. Elcmentory EducaUon) 
Michael' Kline Huitt 

(B.S. Business AdminislraUon) 

(B.S. Elementary Education) 
Martha Louise Kendall 

(B,A, Biology) 
Lany Joseph Lcecb 

"(B's^Elementoiy Education 
Marion Allen McFarland 
(B.S, Medical Technology) 

(B.S. Medical Technology) 
Dennis Wayne Randolph 

(B.S, Medical Technology) 
Linda Creed Rollins 

(B.S. Elementary EducaUon) 
Susan Janice Rolls 

(B-S. Home Economics) 



ASSOCIATE DEGREE 



(B.S. Heolih, Physi. 

Hecreauon) 
isan M. Com 
(B-S, Nursing) 

(BA. ReUgion) 
instance Lynette Or. 
{B.S, Business 

"(B^S^ E^er 



MiWrd Gei 

Lou'Elien~cl 

ard Franklin Dali 



jrEduca 



Lch 



"(BA. Commui 

(BA. History) 
)U Ellen Cruzen 
(B.S. Elementflrj' E 
cbard Franklin Da 
(B.S. Chemirtry) 

B.S. Home Econom 



arlene Helena Deal 



B DeFoor 



Carleton Harroid Der 



{BA. English) 
" {B.S. Health. Physii 



Valer 



aEiken 



S OF CANDIDATES 



Sary Edllca^ot 
L, Physical Educ 



MedLl Te 
Nursing 



B.S. Nursing) 
Steven Lee Farrell 

(BA, English) 
Douglas Gregory Fc 

{BA, Religion) 
Beverly Jean Foster 

(B.S. Elementary 
Michael Lews Fox> 

(B.A. CommunicJ 
Robert G. Foxx 

(B.Mus. Music & 
John Marvin Fullhi 

(B.S. Industrial / 
Bradley James Gale 

(BA. Religion) 

Tb^. Nur^g) 
Cynthia F, Gaver 

(B.S. Elementary 
Jeffrey Lee Gaver 

(B.S, Physics). . 

(BA. Chei 

(BA, Chemistry) Cur 

(B.S, Nuising) 
Burton Arthur Hall 

(B,S. Accounting) 
Vicki Elizabeth Hall 



!( Giles 



Speaker for the Spring Com- 
metcement in May was Dr. Winton 
H. Bcavcn, president of Kettering 
College o£ Medical Arts, Kettering, 
Ohio. 

He lold the 160 baccalaureate 
and 36 associate degree candidates, 
"All of you silting here can handle 
mon; facts than all the computcn 
now in operation. 

"I Rnd that young people are 
tremendously overawed by the 
world we live in," he said, recount- 
ing some of the fears and phobias 
brought on by hectic modern life. 
He then charged the senion to 
never forget that each one was a 
unique creation of God with un- 
limited potential and whose capaci-' 
ties as individuals greatly exceed 

Those 



Forrest Hughes Hilton 
(B.S. Accounting) 

Charles V. Hooper 
{B.S. Industrial Arts) 



Mary Ajpies Ker 
B,S. Nuj 



nich 



Elton Robert Ker 
(BA. Historyl 
Shirley -' 

M.Koh 
(B.S. Elementary Educa 



OUvt 



i. Music Educ 

a M. Koh 
\ Element 
1 Laude 



!, Koh 



lA, English) 

I'S. Nursing? t 
! Basaraba 



(B,A. History) Cum Lauds 



Ghana 

Lindsay Leeds 



e Econom 
B.S. Nursing) 
(B.S. Nursing) 



Richard SlanJsr - 

(B,A History) t 
Daniel Philip Lesk. 

(B.A. Biology) 
Thomas William L 

(B,A, History) 
Michael Brian Ullr , ^ 

{BA. Biology) Cian Laude 

^Tb.S, HeahlVSl Educat 



Lighthall 






i. Nursing) 



MacAlpin 



Daniel Wayne Manzt 
(BA. Religion) 

Msrga Louise Martin 
(B.S. Nursing) 

Ben; " ' " ' 



, Carl Mai 
ligion) 
Miller Meert 



(BA, Relig 
' (B,S. Health. Physical EducaUon & 

Juditli Kay Merchant 

(B.S. Nursing) 
George Thomas MUls, Jr. 

(■BA. History) 
Teddric Jon Mohr 

(B.S, Accounting) 



(BA, 









(B.S. Bu 
Linda Sue Nantt 

(B.A History) 
Haiel Marie Neufeld 

{B,S. Home Economi 
lames Thomas Nichols, 

(BA, Biology) 

^(B.S. Elementary Ed 
Sharon Anita O'BryanI 

{B,S. Nursing) 

"(B.S. N^ing)™^ 
Harrv Jarrett Pappas 



(B.S. Nursing) 
Margaret Rose Pierce 

(B.S. Home Econom 
Elsie-Rae Pike 

{B,S. Nursing) 



(B,S 



Aline Pleas 
■JoTleep 



B,S. Nursing) 
...-aid Nelson ^"^ 
^ (BA,_Relig 

dical Technology) 



IS Richards, , 



tuckle 



(B.S, Nursmg) 

Shirley Schneider 

(B,S. Nursing) 

(BA. Chemistry 
Donald Clifford Sc 

(BA, Religion) 
Gail June Schmidl 

(B.S. Nursing) 
Kenneth L, Scribn 

(BA, Religion) 
Coleen Amber Sei 

(B.A Art) 
Donald Ray SeU 

(BA. Communi 
CoUeen Patrice Sn 

{B,A. Commun: 
Reba Lowe Oliver 

(B.S. Home Eco 

Education) 
Jean Southeriand 

(B.S, Nursing) 



Richard Edmund Stanley 

(BA. Chemistry) Cum Laude 

James Fuller Steen 
(B,A History) 

Don Sicinweg 

(B.S, Accounting) Cum Laude 



Cum Laude 

^(B's^Nurri'nB) "^ "^ 
C. Edward Stover, Jr. 
(B.S. IndustrialArts) 



(B S Elementary Educa 

Raymond William Wagne 

(B.S, Industrial Arts) 



(AS,- 
Donna Ri 



: Rosanne Gerald 



Tlieodore Robert Wardle 

(B,S. Behavioral Scienc 
Eloise Camith Waters 

(B.S. Nursing) 
Dulcie Evelyn Webster 

(B.S. Nursing) 
Sharon Ann Wentzebnan 

(B.S. Health, Physical I 

Ckri^crEkSe Wilkin^m 
(B S Elementary Educ 

Mary Ellen Willis 
(B,S, Nursing) 

David Robert Winters 
•" * Biology) ^ 
Marie Wittenberf 



Will 



B.S, Ele. 



B.S, Health. Physical 

'ra Bich Ngoc TrBn 
B.S- Office Administt 



{B.A. History) 



MAJORS OF GRADUATES 

6 Biology 
4 Chemistry 

4 English 



Music 

elor of Music 

Music Educat 
elor of Science 



Elementary E 
Foods & Nutri 
Health, Physii 



2 Medical Technolt^y 
32 Nursmg 



at Switchboard 

$7.50 

ailing, add fl and write: 



e Renee Weeks Martin 
v.^S. Nursing) 
vendolyn Vertelle Martin 
■ ■ - Nursing) 

leste McEb-oy 
^,..^. JHice Administration 
Rhonda G. Merickle 
(A,S. Nursing) 
i. Marie Meyer 
(A.S, Nursing) 
inda Gayle Arnold MUes 



(AS, Medical Office AdministraiiJ 
laRener ^ 

..S. Office 
f Jean Heath 
.S. Nursing) 

{AS. Office Admin 
Sharon Doneva How 
\S. Office Admm 
redith Ann JennJi-^. , 

A.S, Medical Office AdminisU-atioJ 






a Lem 



...J, Offict --.. 

J Marie Mohr 

A S Office Administration) 

rgarel Elaine Mote 

AS, Nursing) 

ry Justin Philbps 

A.S, Nursing) 

ith Jo Ratzlaff 

A.S, Nursing) 

■en Ann Rutledge 

A,S, Nursing) 

les Melvin Stewart 

A.S. Nursing) 



,n Elaine Swilley 

,S. Nursing) 

y CoUeen Tretz 

.S. Nursing) 
Kreger Trwnan 
._.S. Office Administration) 
rbara Frances Ward 
[A.S, Nursing) 
--fra Sue Welch 

i.S. Nursing) Cum Laude 

ia Anita Youngberg 

i.S. Nursing) 

2 Medical Office Administi 
23 Ntirsing 

CIASS OFFICERS 



.. Sandra Cai 



DEGREE GRADUATES 



Martha Jane GerBce 



Fall From Decadence | 

a first book of 
poems by Phillip Whidden 
drawings by David Gray 

single copy $2.00 
signed copy $4.00 

Addran comnuuiIcaHeiu t«: 

Other Publications 
% Alan Davies 
Atlantic Union College 
South Lahcaster 
Mass. 01561 



COLLEGEDALE CLEANERS 

for 
Dry Cleaning. Wash, Supplies 

Industrial Road — 396-2199 



Co//egedafe Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Qualify 
laboratory Furniture for Schook and Hoipilali 



CoUe^edale, Tenn. 



Telephone 39i-213l| 



JULY 30, 1471 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Communications Department Makes Strides; 
New Courses, Facilities, Production Center 



ons de- 

iVSMC-FM has developed its facili- 
> membership in a new 
utjonal radio network; new video 
Equipment is being ^ddcd; and 
iVSMC Production Services has 
increased its contributions to the 
iepartment. 

New Curriculum in 
Broadcasting Inaugurated 

Communications majors can now 
choose a broadcasting emphasis as 
a result of new courses I'eccntly 
idded. A total of nine courses in 

iffered. The new ones are Audio 
[Control Room Techniques, Writ- 
for Radio/TV/ Film/ Film Pro- 
luction and Broadcast Program- 
ing and Management. 

Automation 

The WSMC-FM automation sys- 
m built by religion major Bob 
Corzyniowski is nearly operational 
ifter repeated technical delays, 
iowever, each delay has provided 
for the incorporation of new 
ions. When the automation 
yslem goes into operation it will 
ommand seven recorders in any 
equence desired through 24 events 
lily recycle. 
of the features include 
■fade in functions at the 
lalf hour and hour, a mini sub- 
equencer which will piggy-back 
jrt program material 
breaJcs without inter- 
upting program sequence, auto- 
recue on machines which 
been faded out but are still 
unning, twenty-five hertz defeat 
non-automated pro- 
push button, instant 
vitchiog from console to automa- 
console oper- 



system has been 
development for the past two 
:ars and incorporates all solid 
ate circuitry, micro relays, and is 
(tally modular in design. This sum- 
mer Korzyniowski is preparing a 
complete set of schematics, circuit 
theory, and operating instructions, 
as well as trouble shooting proce- 

While programming for the auto- 
malion system will require consid- 
erable initial production, ultimately 
automation will relieve the board 
[ operator of routine duties and allow 
lim to do more creative things with 
lis time and thus make for greater 

Vertical Polarization 

WSMC-FM is investigating the 

lossibility of adding vertical polari- 



80,000 watts of power, WSMC still 
has problems with the mountainous 

tion beyond 30 or 40 miles. 
Southern Union 
Radio-TV Workshop 

The SMC communications de- 
partment hosted the Southern 
Union Radio-TV Workshop June 
23 and 24. Elder Walter L. Mazat, 
Radio-TV Secretary of the Southern 
Union, was director of the work- 
shop and promoted it among work- 
ers in the union who are presently 
working in Radio or TV or who 
would like to do so in the future. 

Dr. Don Dick, chairman of the 
communications department, organ- 
ized the content and made arrange- 
ments on facilities and equipment. 

Assisting Dr. Dick in the instruc- 
tion at the workshop was Elder 
W. R. L. Scragg, associate secretary 
of the Radio-TV Department of the 
General Conference; James Han- 






■ of I 



telephone conference call with 
anchorman Ray Minner in College- 
dale. The discussion centered around 
the significance of Independence 
Day in modern America. 

The panicipanls shaded view- 
points on the space program, the 
credibility, gap, unrest in society 
and other issues. 

■ The program was released to 100 
other Public Radio stations through- 
out the nation through the National 
Public Radio Network of which 
WSMC-FM is an affiliate. Tapes 
were also distributed to Public 
Radio stations in key cities in Ten- 
nessee and Georgia as well as to 
Adventist Radio Network stations 
across the country. 

Ray Minner, program host, is a 
1970 communications graduate of 
SMC who has returned to the cam- 
pus for further study In the area of 
education. Minner is employed this 
summer at WSMC-FM as a special 
programs producer. 
New WSMC Programs Manager 

As of May 16 WSMC now has a 



The 



mtrol 



lockei 



for I 



and 



chrome video recording will be 
purchased soon as the result of a 
recent action of the SMC Adminis- 
trative Council. 

A master plan for the SMC cam- 
pus developed by Dr. Don Dick of 
the communications department, 
and Dr. Norman Peek of the audio- 
visual services, will add over S9,000 
of new video equipment to the 
TV equipment which has 
campus since the spring 






r of 1969. 



space for program producers t 
storage for production music and 
sound effects libraries. 

WSMC Production Services has 
also obtained a Hasselblad camera 
■ a Magnasync 



Engineering Workshop 

SMC, attended 



video tape equipment the first Engineering Workshop 



of 




half-i] 
makes 
onward. 

New equipment which will be 
housed in the communications de- 
partment includes the following: 
I B&W or color videotape recorder, 
1 video-lape recorder with assemble 
editing capability, 1 large color TV 
set for viewing in a classroom, 1 
modulator for RF distribution of 
color signals from recorder to the 
color TV set, and I zoom lens for 

The communications department 



and switching equipment as well as 
tripod dollies and small monitors 
used in a simulated TV production 
set-up. Present Sony video-tape 
equipment will be switched to the 
physical education department. 
Additional TV equipment will be 
housed 



sponsored by the National Center 
for Audio Experimentation in Mad- 
ison, Wisconsin, June 6-11. NCAE 
is a project of The University of 
Wisconsin and the Corporation for 
Public Broadcasting. 

Carison is also the manager of 
WSMC Production Services, a new 
enterprise at SMC that speciahzes 
in film-making and custom sound 
tracks for multi-media productions. 

Eighteen representatives from 
public radio stations throughout the 
United States were joined in Madi- 
son by technical consultants from 
Ampex, 3M, and Electrovoice to 
discuss performance standards, new 
developments, and experimental 
tape, tape equipment, 

cast uses of the Putney and Moog 
synthesizers were demonstrated. 
Microphones and microphone tech- 
niques were explored. One session 
was devoted to developments in 



binaural and f 



purchased „, „ ,„- 

visual services. This equipment. ^""JP^^j;^^, 'P"^'' ^"'' ^^^ ''''"^^ 
which will be accessible " -"f™" •"' 



munications department on call, 
includes a small hand-held camera 
and over-the-shoulder recorder plus 
a distribution system attached to a 
large antenna for pick-up of pro- 
grams off the air. 

New Control Room 
Recently construction was com- 
pleted on a third control room to 
extensively by WSMC 



Carlson, a 1 968 alumnus of SMC, 
returned to the college last Septem- 
ber to head up WSMC Production 
Services and to be an instructor in 

(er's in radio/TV/film from Mem- 
phis Stale University. While at 
MSU, he worked at the educational 
TV station WKNO as a production 



blend of theoretical and practical 
to better prepare ministers of the 
Southern Union to use the elec- 
tronic media for communication of 
the Gospel of Christ. 
Sen Humphrey, Borman, Huntley 
Guests on WSMC Program 
Sen. Hubert Humphrey, D, Min- 
nesota, the former vice president; 
Col. Frank Borman, commander 
of the first moon orbital mission, 
and Chet Huntley, former NBC 

a 30-minule Fourth of July radio 
special produced at WSMC-FM, 



student 

for the 1970-71 
d was previously 
;tor. He has also 



Production Services and the ad- 
vanced communications students. 

The equipment now installed in- 
cludes a Langevin 4-channel out- 
put recording console with 6 monc 
and 5 stereo input faders with com- 
plete equalization, echo 
receive capabilities. 

Also installed are a half-inch thealei 



Productions 

Presently in production or re- 
i in- cently completed by Production 
out- Services are a multi-media presen- 
lono tation for SMC. a slide film presen- 
om- tation to be used by McKee Baking 
and Company and a multi-media sound 
track for the Underground Atlanta 
WSMC Production 



Alabama. 

The change K 
grams manager c 



1. Mobile, 



I sibiiity study is also underway to 
1 determine if moving the transmitter 
I facility to one of the local television 
I transmitter sites 20 miles away and 

1,000 feet higher in elevation, and 

microwaving the signal to the new 

focalion, might improve reception Borman in Miami and Huntley in 

•n outlaying areas. In spite of the Montana, the three conversed via 

CAMPUS BEAT— Cont'd, from page 2 
During the recent race riots in Chattanooga, Collcgedale was in- 
cluded in the Hamilton County curfew. For several nights no one was 
ecnerally' allowed outside the buildings. Guards were stationed atop the 
bakery; and CoUegedale Police checked nearly every car going through 

Activities this summer intlude, tennis, soflball, work, study, study. 



October WSMC became a member 
of • the Corporation for Public 
Broadcasting, a funding agency for 



track Ampex recorder, two Revox Services, a new enterprise for SMC, 
2-track recorders, 2-track Spotmas- is operated as a subsidiary of 
ter. two QRK turn tables with Gray WSMC-FM with profits going to 
full-time pro- ^''™^' ^""^ "* Opamp power ampli- subsidize the operation of the sta- 
le about largely ^^" ^"^ ^^H speakers. tion. 
isive growth of 
;nt years. Last 



broadcast 
order to maintain its standing in the 
corporation and be eligible for the 
funds available, WSMC must over 
a period of years, build up the num- 
ber of full-time employees. The pro- 
grams manager's salary will be paid 
for by the annual $7,500 CPB gen- 
eral support grant. Besides the sal- 
ary, some of the grant will be used 
for travi*! expense for Self to attend 
national programming conventions 
and workshops and also 



New President for 
McKee Baking Co. 

After 20 years of service to the tion, and personnel. The last 17 

McKee Baking Co., the most recent years have been in full-lime service 

as executive vice president, Ells- to the company. Functioning in 

worth McKee, son of Mr. and Mrs. his most recent position for five 

O. D. McKee, moved into the years has prepared and qualified 

presidency of the organization on him well for the presidency. 



: of I 



educational 



and 



Self is the second full-time staff 
member employed at the station. 
Curt Carlson, the first, joined the 
staff this year as full-time head of 



July 1 by 

board of directors. 

He comes into his new position 

ground in supervision, truck driv- 
ing, operating and repairing equip- 
ment, overseeing the office opera- 



chairman of the board, O. D. Mc- 
Kee, will continue to give strong 
leadership in the organization, pre- 
siding at meetings of the board of 
directors and stockholders, and 
specializing in certain key areas. 



Parking Added Exhibits Art 



planning, quality ( 
training. 



■SMC 

1^ 



ira Morton and Jimmy Rhodes appeared on campus with the 
a showing of "Adventists Across America" and performed 
;an-vocal duets. 



time faculty director of broadcast- 
ing, will continue in his capacity, 
handling the financial, legal and 
developmental aspects of the, sta- 



) will be bringing 
MC this fall will no 
t park them in the 
g lot because of lack 
; dormitory parking the July 

Library on the SMC campus. 

3 M. F. A. degree graduati 

of the University of Iowa, he ha; 

studied art at Washington Slatt 

College, Breckenridge Art Center 



James A. Chapman, assistant pro- 

isor at the University of Tennes- 

; at Chattanooga, is exhibiting 

of his shape paintings during 

showing at McKee 



According to Assistant Dean, Ted 
Winn, the present Talge Hall park- 
ing facilities are being expanded to 
hold 38 more cars which will bring 

total capacity to 180 and end the of San Antonio, the" University of 
present parkmg pams. Washington where he received his 

This extra room will also be teaching certificate for the second- 
used to impound cars whose owners ary level, and .the University of 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



• 



Nicaraguan Nine 

Oni'd horn p /) Adds Mrs. McCormick, "In 

:„^.k e'vc'n^lhing in ihe Iruck. Managua we spent an hour trying 

'Hnwcver" savs Milford, "after to gel m loucn wiln ' ^ 

guard 50 pesos (S6) for ^^^^dquarter^.^ but jo^^uck -^tele- 



iniy phones 



looked at half a dozen boxes and 
cleared us to cross the border. 

After driving through Mexico 
they arrived at the Guatemalan 
border. "Again they wanted to 
check everything in the truck; how- 
ever, if we would pay $20 to lake 
a guard wilh us through the coun- 
tr)' (10 make sure we didn't sell helping 
anything), then they wouldn't un- ' " 

load anything. Wc paid $20." 

Milford said the roads in Guate- 
mala were terrible. "Al some points 
wc could only travel 30-35 miles 
an hour. Some places were under 
repair and you wouldn't touch a 
pavement for 30 miles, I guess we 
scared the guard a little bit, because 
wliL-n we reached the El Salvador 
border he said to his friends, 



order, no city maps, 

we asked knew locations, 

:lc. It is hard for us to conceive of 

;uch lack of organizalion, but that 

s the way it is." 

Since their arrival at Colegio 
\dventista.at Puerto Cabezas, they 
lave not been Idle. Milford reports, 
'The whole group has been busy 

p. o meetings; 

Don has started a P.E. program and 
is trying tq establish a choin and 
we are preparing our equipment 



not heard one word of 
The students are real troopers 
my regard for each of Ihtm 
soared lo the top 
June 16, 1971 
(from Colegio Adventista) 
Arrived al Puerto Cabi 
hou^e I have see 
same — comparable 



.._3st have tin roofs 

"Am amazed at the school here — 
340 students and 11 teachers A 
strong, government approved pro 
gram is carried on classes begm 
ning at 7 a.m and lasting until 10 
p.m., the evening classes being for 
adulls. About 70 percent of thi. 







dilapidated 



^mm 






when we finally i 

He says that the Forestry De- 
partment has been very cooperative 
in helping them find a piece of land 



"The border \ 



,u., ,., .,.w., -.oy are not even going to 

devil-' charge them anything for the land. 

D open They are very interested in agricul- 
up lor anutiici nuui >...« « ..alf, but lure and health, Milford says. 
wc talked the guards into opening Mrs. McCormick has been send- 
up for us, They said they could— ing back regular reports to the 
for a small service charge (50?) for campus. The following are excerpts 



each passport. 



from them: 









r personal lug- 



e 13, 1971 

:d to cnecK our personal lug- —.-,.,, -. „ 

-they did-and they would (from U Trmidad Hospital) 
have taken all the things out of the "The trip seems like a i 

truck— but they didn't Instead we for aside from a blow-out __. 

paid them $20 and look a guard jeep before wc had even left Chat 

^^jih us." tanooga, we had no tire or mechani 







aching six sections of typ- 
ing and two classes in English, be- 
sides having a-giris' chorus and 
helping with the new student choir. 
In my spare time am trying to bring 
some kind of organization to the 
"library," a collection of old books 
which most schools in the U, S. 
would have discarded. 

"In anticipation of our coming, 
Elder Wood, the district pastor, 
installed a shower in the giris" rest- 
room. It is a pipe overhead with a 
single stream of water, and hole in 
floor for water to go to ground, but 
it is a place to be proud of! 

"I so much admire the way Elder 
Wood carries on a huge program 
with practically no money. In the 
six years he has been here he has 
built this school, two churches and 
a Doreas building here on the cam- 
pus, built six other churches, and 
pastored about 20 churches. The 
buildings are crude, but belter than 
what most of the people are used 
top of this he and his wife 
are raising six children, all of them 
formerly abandoned or so sick they 
were expected to die. Elder Wood 
is a real Dr. Schwietzer without the 
medical side. Every cent he can get 
he uses for the school or bare neces- 
sities at home. Each room in his 
house has but a single bulb from a 
cord, and the kitchen floor has such 
wide cracks that things fall down 
to the earth below." 

June 22, 1971 






leople gawked and stared . . 



so all assignments have to be 
written on the board. Time-consum- 
ing! Then when you hit a kndt the 
chalk breaks! But a good program 
is carried on and the children are 
well disciplined, 

"Last night, for the first time 
since being here, I walked over to 
the ocean, only a couple blocks' 
distance from here. Stood on a high 
cliff and watched the high breakers 
pounding the rocks. Behind me the 
silv( "■ 

shared it with each of you. My 

tended a basketball game." 
July 4, 1971 

"Today the postponed Pathfinder 
hike became a reality. The children 
started arriving at 3:30 a.m.! Were 



around eight or nine thou 
sand, since there is no longer 
lumbering business here. The are 
is just worked out. Main Street cor 



sists of about a dozen s 
remind me of old ghost town 
—wooden porches in front, r 
play windows, just single 
where you enter an unlightcd 
If you don't find what you wan 
one store, you just keep going 
rounds. You may have to side-: 
a cow or two, but they're used | 
people. 

"The people here 
friendly, and when you pass a p 
son you always smile and sped 
The longer I'm here, the moi 
impressed with the simple 
looks of the people. Most of ij 
men are fairly tall; and all of thi| 
walk erectly. This is probably i 
to the fact that they carry thing 

"I have observed that people 
enjoy their children. There c 
seem to be any "generation 
for age seems to make little d 
fere nee al the si 
The young people 
ful to the elders. I'll be spoilj 
when I leave here 



"Last ( 






J for the fiirst tii 
3 hade 



When they got lo Managua, the 
capital of Nicaragua, everything 
was closed, so they retraced their 
path 75 miles lo La Trinidad, the 
Advenlist Hospital, where they 



good spirits in spite of i 
if sleep, innur 
delays, make-shift meals a 



weekend. Milford relates wash-board roads. 

their arrival there: "We got there "The people arc wonderful, but 

just as the evening meeting was oh, such poverty and filth as wc 

being dismissed. The people gawked see in this part of the worid! It's a 

and stared at the odd sight in the good thing we drove down rather 



own meal together, prepared by 
Judy and Chris, Our kitchen con- 
sisted of boards put over some saw 
horses; and our dining table was 
one of the large boxes upside-down. 
Folding camp stools and odd dishes 
and flatware donated by the SMC 
cafeteria completed the picture. 
Choplets and Hawaiian punch — we 
felt like kings! It would be impos- 
sible to convey our gratitude for all 
the various food items given us. 

"The people here come out en 
masse to any meetings and don't 
mind staying late. 

"Saturday night the church peo- 
ple gave a reception for our group. 
The "band" of six members played 
several numbers. They literally 
beamed when we told them we had 



Math Teacher Named 
^^Professor of the Year' 



flys, 



e, and finally the r 

s wife approached us and plans ally. I' 

c made for us to spend the 



sbcii 



additi 



for 






McCoi 






shopping in a supermarket wilh 
Elder Waller, the mission (or con- 
ference) president. It 
comparable to our lar_ 
the States, but prices of American 
products were sky-high: SI for a 
can of Campbell's soup, SI. 50 for not mud 
a pint of Kraft sandwich spread. The sam 
and S1.75 for a can of cranberry sake we 
sauce. There was an abundance meals. M 
though of home-grown fruits and twice to 

though 



lything in the U, S.! 

"Everywhere we've been people 

have stared, questioned, laughed 



every day. 






■ for three. Wc have Ihem 



pointed at our caravan; and I 
guess we did look a bit strange. 

'There were, no motels where 
we could stop — that is. below Mex- 
ico City. I saw some places advcr- 



: with food — for health's 
had to prepare our own 
c giris went into markets 
buy food and I almost 
It the filth and stench, 
don't think I displayed 






any displeasure. Most of the fruit 
s home was hum- was near rotten; and there were 
standards, though thousands of flies on everything. 
Nicaraguan Ground littered with garbage. We 



fashioned ; 
incfhcicnt kitchen. Have yet to see 
any cooking utensils that would 
begin to compare with what we 
have. No running hot water." 

When they returned to Managua 
on Monday the ofiicials insisted on 
checking all the medicines and turn- 
ing Ihcm over lo the "Aduana," 
from whom they couldn't get them 



would think of couldn't drink t 



except in big cities, 
whole story. We 



lavatory. We're thankful lo whom- 
ever invented Wash-n-Dri's. 



(Describing their "safari" into the 
jungle to look for prospective mis- 
sion sites): "Many times we came 
to small clearings where the grass 
was about knee deep or where 
there were groves of banana and 
plantain trees. Have never had 
such a long suana bath — perspira- 
tion ran in rivulets and my glasses 

"Judy and I had quite a long 
talk with the principal here regard- 
ing all the animal population which 
takes over the playground here. 
There are around 35 goats milling 
around, plus chickens, horses, cows 
and mules which roam free. Most 
of them are so thin that their ribs 
show distinctly. While I am re- 
pulsed by the animals, I feel sorry 
t help the 



Named "Professor of the Year" 
at SMC May 6 at its student assem- 
bly was Dr. Lawrence E. Hanson, 
chairman of the mathematics de- 
partment. 

Given for the first time ever at 
SMC, the award was presented by 
Ken Mathews, chairman of the 
Student Association Scholarship 
Committee. He hopes the award 
will be an annual one. 

According to Mathews, Hanson 
was chosen by balloting of the SA 
Cabinet and Scholarship Com- 
mittee. The criteria were inspiration 
to students, motivation in instruc- 
tion, being a friend of the students 
and going beyond what he has to 
do to help students. Said Mathews, 
"Students are involved with the 
teachers; we want the teachers to 
be involved with the students." 

The citation on the award reads: 



Merit, known as the 'Professor | 
the Year Award,' which is i 
nition of an outstanding < 
tion in inspiring, motivating, 
instructing students at SoulKii 
Missionary College. Presented f 
the Scholarship Committee of I 
Student Association this 6th da)-| 
May, 1971." 

Dr. Hanson did his undergra^ 
ate work in mathematic 
Angeles State College, gradualiB 
-in 1957. He attended the Univer^p 
of California in Davis, i 

his doctorate he studied 
University of Oregon, Northwest'! 



; Prof. 






: play- 



Many of the 



ground fenced 

children go barefoot and \., . 

Ihey should have a clean place for 
playing. But no money for fencing. 
"Also talked lo Ihe Prof, about 
the possibility of getting tissue, soap 
and toweling ' 



3 textbooks "Profeisor of the Year. 



Mafhews right, presents a citation to Dr. Lawrence Hansl 







nutljFrn Kttmt 



VOL. 27 -NO. 1 



THURSDAY, SEPT. 2. 1911 




j Roadrunner, Bugs Bunny 

Guest at S.A. Party 



1 gone?" Many girls found it v 



The Student Association of 
SMC opened its '71-'72 activities 
on August 28 with the annual 
Saturday night late picnic and 
comedy hour. As new students 
began to acquaint themselves 
with the people that make up 
SMC. Dave Mauck and SA Pres- 
ident Stan Rouse replenished the 
student body's storehouse of wit 
by reciting a couple of old faith- 
fuls, "Blind Date," and "The 
Alphabet According to Rouse." 
Interspersed between were musi- 
cal selections featuring the as- 
sorted talent available only at 



SMC. 

Ice cream and cantaloupe was 
the next order of the day. 
Happily enough , the melons 
were ripe, but not too, and the 
ice cream had not even started 
to melt. The further convenience 
of plastic spoons served handily 
as a preview of tabeteria eating. 

Finally, the heavy entertain- 

The equipment was taken care 
of by AV and a couple of bed- 

and the laughs were provided by 
none other than Roadrunner and 



Bugs Bunny! Good laughs, never 
in vain, were especially welcome 
after long hours of registration. 
The turnout was fairly good, 
especially among the freshmen, 
and a good spirit prevailed 
throughout. The Student Asso- 
ciation, through President 
Rouse, stated that the program 
wasn't planned to be a great 
production but "just a way to 
get the year off to a good start." 
Rouse also acknowledged the 
support of the administration 
and faculty as evidenced by their 



Dorms bulge at seams 
S.M.C. enrollment highest 



Southern Missionary College's 
enrollment for the fall term has 
broken all previous records with 
a total of 1375 on the first day 
of classes, according to Dr. Arno 



and records. 

■'Conservatively, we were ex- 
pecting 1350, and il now looks 
as if we will have almost 1400, 
students are still 
coming in and registering late," 



seniors; 19 postgraduates; and 
28 special students. 

The greatest number of stu- 
dents are from the Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference. Second 
in line is Florida with ; 
200. From farther away come 
approximately 58 students from 
New York, and appro; 



S.A. President talks: 
of Handbook and Staff 




Q 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday. September 2, 1971 



MIII IW ■ ' " ' ■■ 

i 4. 



Accent Comments 



1 little worlds fiUt-d v 
ionai problems alated 
s assignments social adjust 



\Vc educate ourselves so that we can 
find our place or make a place for our- 
selves in this great society. We Hve and 
grow with our eyes on two philosophies at 
once-surviving in our daily lives and pre- 
paring ourselves for the life that is to 
come in tlie hereafter. With this thought 
in mind the Southern Accent begins itself 
both on the 1971-72 school year and on 
its new future as a weekly paper. 

As the paper begins its now termed 
"new life" it is more important thun ever 
before the paper find its proper per- 
spective on this college campus. To live 
and mature-just like people a newspaper 
must serve a useful purpose and stand for 
something just plain good. The philos- 
ophy is simple and very basic but it is the 
philosophy of this paper-to serve a useful 
purpose and to stand for something good. 

Now the reader may wonder just 
what does the paper feel its duty is? The 
answer is threefold and touches on gen- 
erally every phase of college life. 

First the paper is a student newspaper 
dcMenaf lor the .xpress.'d pnrpos. -f 



dents and staff of this institution Gen 
erally this is the purpose of every news 
paper-we are making it our primary pur 
pose. 

Second we wish to provide a vehicle 
for comment and criticism on the campus 
When we speak of criticism let it not be 
felt that this paper is here to tear down 
and defraud individuals with which it 
comes into disagreement. We wish merely 
to state our feelings on any issue without 
fear of losing tlie respect of our reading 

Finally we look upon our job as one 
of providing our student government with 
adequate coverage to insure as much stu- 
dent involvement as possible. You may 
say that we are a public relations arm for 
the student associations. 

In return from the students we only 
ask that the Southern Accent be looked 
upon as a credible source of information. 









Dimension 



the point described above yoi 
may find the trade well worth ii 
The largest and most vanti 
servn.e organization on umpus I 
IS the Student Association And I 
right now several students have I 
tlie opportunity to become | 
involved Senate elections will b 
held September 21 22 Any iiu- 1 
dent who has resided or 
SMC campus for nine weeks | 
(this would include returnin^ 
students and freshmen who have I 
had summer school either hert [ 
or on an extension campus 
SMC) and who holds an accum 
lative G P A of 2 is eligib 
Twenty senatorial seats will 
up for grabs. And in the ne 
few days information will 
made available that will describe | 
Jiow a student may win a se 



It 



We £ 



I fore 



) fill c 



this campus but c 



efforl 



r place on 
/ill all eo for 



cu>y .». ». Jll to overlook 
broader scoped activities of 
campus service organizations 
and thereoy miss the wealth of 
opportunity that exists withm 

The first uistinct of the new 
Lotlcgian IS to huddle away m a 
special clique and try to create 
his own whirlpool rather than be 
swept into the large vortex of 
service. This is indeed a sad mis- 
take. Probably the most bene- 
ficial result of college life lies in 
the multitude of areas for leader- 
ship experience. When the texts 
arc finally put aside, the quali- 
ties of personality, integrity, and 
grit developed through service in 
the college experience will do 
more to determine individual 
success than academic accom- 
plishment. 

If you feel that organizational 
involvement will ruin you aca- 
demically, fear not. There are 
safeguards built in. Any officer 
of any organisation must be suf- 
ficiently stable academically or 
else be asked to step down. It is 
well recognized that the first 
obligation of the student is to 
lus studies. Involvement in 
organizations may cost you a 
letter grade, but unless it goes to 



The SA is comprised of s 
that cover 



work. too. Committee chairm 
are specialists in that they are 
paid to operate their area effec- 
tively, but they ate not super- 
men. Their committees will be 
effective only to the extent thai 
they receive substantial support. 
In essence, the key to a good 
school year is held in the hands | 
of each willing student. And 
these hands are used, success 
merely a foregone conclusion. 



Revolution or Reform? Speculum 

•^ Bv Andv Woollev "Sav Rill 






the 






around the globe for that 
matter, students have been de- 
manding and partially executing 
a cultural revolution. tJntil re- 
cently, Ihc fever of revolution 
has apparently eluded most 
everyone in Collegedale, Tennes- 
see. This year. Soulliern Mis- 
sionary College 



than in reform. Bulwer-Lytton 
distinguished between the two 
when he said: '"A reform is a 
of abuses: a revolu- 
■ansfer of power," 



of 



rally \ 












'olved 



change. It r 



for 



mple: 






today. Should they indeed be 
equipped to handle the power 
involved, they would most cer- 
tainly be in small need of the 
education they seek in the midst 
of or rather in spite of their 
revolutionary activities. Surely a 



from that of revolution. We may 
find part of the answer from 
listening to a fellow by the name 
of Montaigne. He said. "To 
make a crooked stick straight, 
we bend it the contrary way." 
Note that he said we bend it the 
contrary way. We do not break 
it and destroy it as many revolu- 
tionaries have suggested. But 
then, who is Montaigne to argue 
with radical student leaders? 

Anyway, next week 1 would 
like to start taking a critical look 
at the changes which have oc- 



ly how reform is implemented 



reahze it has often been said that 
next to a dean of anything, or 
rather next to public office, the 
critic's position is the last refuge 



By Andy Woolley 
The sun was just coming up 
over the far eastern hill when the 
goats were being let out to 
pasture. The younger ones ran 
and romped through the tall 
patches of grass but the older 
goats slowly trodded down the 

On this particular day, a 
sheep had wandered into the 
pasture. He had seen the tall, 
verdant patches of grass for a 
neighboring hill and had decided 
to come over and check it out. 

He was mingling among the 
crowds when he noticed some- 
thing very strange. None of the 
goats were eating the tall, lush 
grass. They were busily chomp- 
ing at the short clumps of dead, 
brown grass. 

The sheep got up his courage 



'Say, BiUy." 
politely. "Why aren't you eating I 
the big grass?" 

"It's not important," he re- 
plied indignantly. 

"But it is important. It's the 
most beautiful, the most nour- 
ishing, and the most lasting." 



hav6 






"Bui it won't. And if you'd 
quit chewing on the brown grass, 
the green grass would grow 
better. The more you chew on 
the short grass, the sooner Ihi; 
good, green grass is going to 

"Listen, if there's anything I I 

sheep. Buzz off, buddy." 

"Don't say I didn't warn 
It's the green grass that's going I 
to make the difference or 
big market day." 



^outlfprn Arrpttt 



Support Your SA 

Run for 

STUDENT SENATOR 

Elections 
September 20 

"A Noii-Polilical Aiinoiincemeiit" 



Thursday, Septembei' 2. 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Dr. Frank Knitrel gave the first of a 3 part series of Cliapel tallts in last Tuesday's chapel. 

Knittel begins chapel series 

Explains purpose of SMC 



SMC's new president, Dr. 
Frank Knittel. defined the pur- 
poses, functions, and ideas of 
SMC to make them "crystal 
clear" to the students in Tues- 
day's chapel, [t was the first of a 
three part series designed to 
inform the students where they 
stand. Today's chapel is on the 
rules, guidelines, freedom, and 
moral integrity. The third and 
last will be next Tuesday. The 
hour will be devoted to religion, 
chapels, worship services, and 
religion classes. 

Knitle! said Tuesday that 
SMC exists for the purpose of 
furthering the aims and philos- 
ophy of the Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist church in and through 

tof 



x)ver the cost of operation, stu- 
Jents need not worry, he said, 
because the church picks up the 
ab for remaining expenses. He 



models of I 

SMC's rules were compared 
to those of other schools. 
Knittel pointed out that in some 
respects SMC is easier on regula- 
tions than a lot of state colleges 



;, bee; 



also informed that the daily life 
style on campus is not going to 
change. The administration has 
adopted an open door policy 
and forums will be held in each 
resident hall. Students are en- 
couraged to become members of 

campus just by filling out a 



SMC still reserves the right to 
reject the request of sludents. 
Any attempt on part of the stu- 
dents to change the rules by 
embarassing the school whether 
il be marches, demonstrations, 
sarcasm or by any sinister attack 
is ungodly, said Knittel. 

This also goes for the South- 
ern Accent, all authors must 
show Christian ideas, and this 
isn't a warning to the officers 
t he Southern Accent said 
Knittel, but anything written or 
said to embarrass or deface the 
school is going against God. And 
anything written or said that is 
not pure, true, and kind is evil 
and on the side of Satan. Knittel 



Couples Club plan 

get acquainted weekend 



en you are young ar 
d the day is bound 
when you have some tir 



vith the Young 
Manied Couples Club and their 
Sabbath School here on campus. 

Our main goal is not simply 
to have a good lime but to enjoy 
the fellowship of other young 
married couples. Besides that, 
we would just like to have you 
participating in our organization. 

Here are a few of the things 
we have planned for this first 
monlh of school. We have set 



aside the weekend of Sept. II 
and 12 as a "get acquainted 
weekend." This wiU give all of us 
3 chance to meet one another 
and get off to a good start. 

To begin with, on Sabbath, 
Sept. II, we have Sabbath 
School at 9;30 a.m. in the stu- 
dent lounge. Sabbath afternoon, 
after church, we are planning a 
pot luck dinner in [he student 
lounge. 

That will be followed Satur- 
day night by a hay ride leaving 
from the back of the College DX 
Service Station promptly 



guitars, harmonicas, etc., should 
be sure to bring them. 

The final activity for the 
weekend is a skiing party, 
Sunday afternoon at Harrison 
Bay. We are planning 



.1 ski b 



raft. 



Looking ahead to coming 

weekend campout at Indian 
Creek Camp the first weekend of 
October. The cost for this activ- 
ity wUI be approximately S 1 3.50 
per couple for food, activities, 
and lodging- 
There will be skiing, canoe- 
ing, voUeyball. horseback riding 
and perhaps a ball 



IS of horses. 






women. Of 
be handi- 



Get a 
Jump 



G>llege<lale 
Cleaners 

Industrial Road 
S<)6-219*> 



Thai 






...._.„ and apple dunking. 

The entertainment will be in 
the form of singing, provided by 
Russel Davis. By the way, there 
will be free babysitting for (hose 
who will need il. All who have 



;apped. 



I this 



great weekends. So plan now to 
become regular members of our 

Sabbath School and Club. We 
are sure you will enjoy the 
fellowship. 



CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manutai:tuiers of High l^uality 
Laboratoiy Furniture lor Schools and Hospitals 



Collrgeilale. Te 



Phone 396-2131 



Crowds swarm tabitera 
Faster service planned 



were some of the main things 
holding up the lines, according 
to Mr. Ransom Luce, Food Serv- 
ice Director- 
New students who are un- 
familiar with the processing 
system is another reason for the 
slow line. "If the students would 
have their ID cards ready when 
they get to the checker il would 
speed things up," said Luce. 



More tables are to be brought 
lown from the Student Center 
naking the sealing capacity 
lomparable to that of the old 

Also, in hopes of helping 



be served in cations. 

The outside steps will bi 
covered so lines will be able tc 

some of the crowding. If an> 
student has helpful suggestion; 
for improvement, Mr. Luct 
would welcome them. 




Calendar of events 



September 

1-Next Door GaUery- 

Summer Group Show Through 

Sept. 19. Gallery open: Friday, 

Saturday and Sunday, I to 4 



. Adm 



n free. 



2-Dr. Frank Knittel-Chapel. 
College gym, 6:45 p.m. 

3 - Dr. Frank Holbrook - 
Vespers. Church, 8:00 p.m. 

4-"Third Man on the 
Mountain"— film. College Gym, 
9:00 p.m. 

7-Dr. Frank Knitlel-Chapel. 
Church, 11:00 a.m. 

10-Elder Mile Stevenson. 
Associate M. V. Secretary of the 
General Conference. Church, 
8:00 p.m. 

11 -Barbara Morton, Jimmy 
Rhodes, and the Barren 
Brothers- Church, 7:00 p.m. 

II -Dr. Edgar's Fantabulous 
Wayback Machine, College Gym, 
8:45 p.m sponsored by MV 

1 1 -Covenant College-Film, 



"Man for All Seasons." 8 p.m. 
Great Hall. Admission free. 

12-Hunter Gallery of Art- 
George Cress, "20 Year Retro- 
spective Exhibilion" and "Still 
Life Today," national exhibition 
of contemporary Uves. 

17-Civic Arts League-East- 
gate Center -Eighth Annual 
Colorama on Ihe mall. Through 
September 18, Admission free. 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS 



Sat. 30 n\in. after 
sunset- 10:30 p.m. 
GOOD FOOD 



The enrollment at S. M. C. is 
up and so is the room in Talge 
Hall, the men's dorm. According 
to Dean Taylor there were 418 
men accepted to live in the dorm 
which has a capacity of 401 
when the guesl rooms are being 

To house the overflow, bunk- 
beds are being borrowed from 
the McKee Bakery Camp 
Ground located near Harrison 
Bay. 

Last year the overflow went 



three in a room is an improve- 
In Ihe light of the college's 
enrollment going up each year 
Dean Taylor was asked to com- 
ment on any future plans for a 
new dorm. His reply was. "There 
; preseni t 









: other 



Thursday, September 2, 1971 



i 



^J^' 
^.* ^ 



*' V 



fc^.. 



mr 





hursday. September , 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



it is an ackievermnt. 





ROBERT F KENN 



'. '*^ 



[^■'ifci.'i '•f. 



Page Six 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thui-sday, September 2. 



Not loo many years ago m Sevtnlli dav Adver 
eduution virtually any student who appeared on rt 
trdlion day was allowed to enroll whether he 

expetti-d or not Advance adnusMOii wjn dtsirjbk 
by nonR3nsrtquiKdLVi.non Ml. li_ ' I ^1 



a'" wTihin tla iHSI h^^ years hosve^er Urk has luen a 



i by tightening admis- 
( the "in" thing now is 
.iirrent is the growing 



Who 

Should 

Attend 

Our 

Schools 

By Dr. Frank Kniltei 

Reprint , 

Review And Herald 



But \ 



1:0 liege 






conduct is usually s 
much deeper problems and cannot be accepted or passed I 
Dfl as simple experimentation. Since most of our schools | 
-lo not have professional therapeutic help thai an ir 
rcasmgl> large number of students need today, when a 



UKtdci 



s of incidents indie 






sturba 



[ for I 






ors make it mandatory for Seventh-i 
formulate a workable approach to 

retention of students on all levels. 

ns 2:3 Paul declares that in Christ "are 

es of wisdom and knowledge." And in I 
the unique quality of Seventh-day . 



who 



mly he 



;j||y wanls this type of training will receive it. 
is. then, brings us to the penetrating question of 
ihould attend our schools. For this there is no 
dufinilive answer. We can. however, offer a rather 
mg generalization: The student who is determined 
the philosophy, ideals, or prograr 



reflects; all. fellow students, parents of fellow students 
faculty members, and the school's constituency have a 
deep interest in the conduct of the student 

What any one individual parent may pay in tuition is 
only part of the cost. The church pays the difference It 
logically follows that what our children do m their 
private lives while off campus is very much the busmess 
of all who support the school and are jealous of its 
reputation. God forbid we ever take the position that 
after school hours our children can escape the respon 
sibilities of their school -they simply cannot 

There is also the matter of discipline How ironic it is 
: control their children are often 



le has had opportunity (or 
personal hJlp of a type not available on the campus. 

There is also the point of influence. When a student's 
influence counteracts that of the school's aims and he 
indicates little or no wish to change, lie must by all 
me ins be removed, both for the reputation of the school 
and the good of the other students. 

Too often we equate influence with some great 
demoralizing deed, and unless a child is caught up in , 
something extraordinarily serious his influence is noi | 
considered dangerous. But we must not be mistaken- 
most damaging influence is that produced by the c 
slant complainer, the one who laments the loudest about I 
forced religion, the one who resents worships and church | 
attendance and required religion classes. This student 1 
no business on our campuses, for he does not in fi 
seek wisdom from the Ancient. He should by all me; 
enroll in one of the many excellent secular schools 11 
make no effort lo maintain a Christian society. 

We draw attention to another matter-that of a 
demic performance. When should a student be refused I 
admission to one of our church schools because of poor 
academic achievement? The answer is easy in the case ol 
d secondary or college student who simply refuses Ic 
study Such a student does not deserve unlimited con 
tinumg acceptance. 

The Spirit of Prophecy makes it clear that students in 

iherwise are wasting God's money, and I 
be taken in their selection, especinlly I 
when there are accompanying problem 



Those who a 



at parents who can' 
iraged when others 

nee of the conseqi 



try 



mples 



: the 



Older 



IWis 






should n 






. plac 












idmitted 
What of the young person who plainly does 
Christian education but goes off lo a churc 

ondary 
nd Dad simply d 
lot? Let's be fair. This argument should be settled at 
lome; bul if after all the protestations by the child he is 
till enrolled in one of our schools, he then has both the 
privilege and obligation of facing up lo reality and 
iccepling thai which he has no control over and living 
)ut an acceptable life within the framework of his 



In t 



bul He does 

these sins. Were it otherwise we would 

own perfidy until disaster overtakes us. 

When our children are disciphned it 
bility to drive home lo them that whi 
they have misbehaved and while we are 
repented and while < 



. forgiveness and the accep- 
of our own misconduct. 
God will forgive our sins, 
isequences of 



, they 



t still accept 1 



s of 1 



regard it is sad bui true that there is a point studen 

beyond which parents should not insist. If a child's excilei 

attitude toward Cod and religion is truly negative, if he rather 
rejects control of his going and coming, if he ignores 



behavior 

Discipline for Misconduct 

The question logically arises. At what point should 

child be separated from a school for misconduct? Obv 

ously there is no single formula that apphes in a 

circumstances. For example, elementary and secondar 

students are in an experimental age; for the sake of pur 

entangle themselves with som 

as alcohol and narcotic 






t be i 



xpect a church 
:hitdren what they haven't had the 

re Not Reform 

t intended to be reform schools. 
Y young people they are Just that 
much reform is needed. Sadly, too. for a host 
; should be schools for parental reform. 

night; he has counsel and understanding' 




elementary or secondirj 
schools who in their formative years cannot see thi 
importance of school but who show promise of improve 

By the time a person gets to senior high school and I 
college, however, he is old enough to understand clearly | 
his academic duties. He cannot make a logical c 
himself if he deliberately throws away that which ii I 
provided for him. He should move over to make roon 
for another; or, if there is plenty of room, he should b( 
willing to have his subsidy go to another who is mon 
deserving and worthy. 

More perplexing, though, is the case of the student I 
who simply is not geared for academic pursuits and who, I 
despite his most serious efforts, cannot bring his grades | 
up to an acceptable level. 

First, there is much to be said for the philosophy II 
all serious-minded students should have the privilege o( I 
four years in a secondary school, at least in the general I 
program if not one that is college preparatory. Second, F 
there probably is justification for opening our college 
doors to any graduate of our secondary schools who is a 
sincere Christian and who would hke to make his best 
attempt in college. 

Generally , if there then follows a period of failure lo 
meet the academic standards of college, it is usually to 
the great advantage of the student and his parents to | 
find a career that has the means of a hvelihood bul 

The continued expense of approximately S2,50Da 

year is impractical under such circumstances. Even 

though the family may have ample means to continuf | 

ng the expense of college, II 

of marking time. Ralhei| 






be said against the 1 

■n college and meet failure after failure, a 
)rmally better off to get started 1 



student 

Much has been said about startini 
vocational school, but even without 



Our hospitals and other institutions offer many oppoi'l 
[unities for young people to gain experience and lraininj| 
on an apprentice-work basis that will lead to a profilati 



Wc 

ill 00 1 


:al nursing, housekeeping, maintenance, prinlinf. 
ndscaping, to name but a few In some cases il 
desirable for a mature Christian young person lo 
in a vocational school for specialized training nol 
lie within the church structure, although for mis' 
■ students the church does offer an educationjl"' 

summari/c with two observations Firsl, on' 
s should be open lo those only who .sci:K J» 




Jc philosophy 01 Sevcnlh-day Adventisi Chrisli^' 



Thursday, September 2, 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCEINT 



Announcing the 

GRAND OPENING 

Of the All New 

VILLAGE 
MARKET 



(Formerly COLLEGE MARKET) 
College Plaza - Collegedale;, Tenn. 



SEPT. 9th - 2:30 P.M 



(Open Till 9 p.m.) 




GREAT DOOR PRIZES 
TERRIFIC SPECIALS 



EVERYONE WELCOME! 



^ 



Thursday. September 2. 13Ti 




Sports: Flagball 



Old students take annual 
New-Old student game, again 



old^ludent flagball game was 
played on Thuisday evening, 
August 26. The game go' off ^° 
a laic start due lo a laie ap- 
pearance by the officials in- 
volved. Most of the fans present 
expeclcd a repeat of past year's 



The old students scored first 
Ihe end of a long march 
I led by quarterbacl 



jvt.- Potter, and Doug Fausl, 
put forth a great effort in trying 
to hold back the powerful of- 
fensive thrust of the old student 
squad. The new students scored 
one more touchdown when 
Steve Spears broke loose and ran 
half the length of the field to 
score. The old students scored 
two more goals making the final 
score 27-14 in the old students 

In speaking with SA sports 
co-ordinator Wayne Liljeros 
after the game and during try- 
outs the following Monday 
night, this reporter feels l 



vork 



tiiiued from page 1> 
US and we'll be keeping 
:. and ears open for stu- 
Dinions that bring up new 
ind then we'll work these 
■ comes I guess we'll just 
; hope that the S.A^offi- 
lat you have elected will 
n the things that come up 






n will I 



studenl defense was all fired up 
and on Ihe next play Rio Griffin 
inlercepled a pas. and ga\e the 
ball back lo Fardulis and his 



_ ___ S.M.C. 

Liljeros and many sports fans 
present at the game Thursday 
evening said that this is the best- 
looking, hardest-playing group 
of freshmen they have ever seen 
come in to S.M.C. Liljeros feels 
liiat with the addition of the 
new talent and standouts we can 
all look forward to a good strong 
nagball league this year So all ol 
vou loyal sports fans and e\en 
those just <aigh(ly interested. 



' ACCENT: Stanley, you men- 
tioned the studenl officers, 
could you tell us who they are, 

^^ROUSE: Well, my Vice-Pres- 
ident is Ron Nelson, the Secre- 
tary is Carol Adams who isn 
here right now so right now 
Paulette Witt is filling in for her. 
the Treasurer is Jim Moms, the 
Accent Editor is Randy Elkins, 
the Southern Memories Editor is 
Sandy Lechler. Ihe Joker Editor 
is Judy Strawn, the Legacy 
Editor is Cheryl Oliver, the 
Scholarship Committee Head is 
Paul May, the PubUc Relations 
Committee Chairman is Lmda 
Ryals. the Pastor is Maurice 
Witt the Student Services Com- 
mittee Chairman is Richa Row- 
lands, the Social Committee 
Chairman is Lois Hildebrand, the 
Recreation Committee Chairman 
and the Pro- 



lyTl'fiagball season at SMC ef- 
forts are being made to create a 
more balanced league than m the 
'''ihe Recreations Committee 
chairman compiled a list of the 
top players among whom were 
outstanding quarterbacks as well 
as various other stars. A oom- 
miltee was chosen to pair these 
players off so as to assure each 
Team with at least two top flight 
performers with one member of 
each pair an established quarter- 
Going a step further the com- 
mittee rated each pair as to their 
relative strength to the other 
pairs for the purpose of aniying 
at a drafting order. The weakest 
pair receiving the first pick and 









the 



ability 

criteria considered. This meth 
of pairing two of the top \._ 
first used in last year's basketball 
season and helped i 
balanced league. 

One of the main pitfalls of I 
this system is always the possi- 
bility of the appearance of a 
rookie superstar-thus giving I 
some team more power. Certain- i 
ly the system is not without I 
fault but every effort has been 
made to assure some semb 
of balance between teams 
cording to Liljerois. 

The winner of this year's 
ball crown will be the team 
drafts with a shrewd mind. 



I hat I 



the sidewalk and asked you what 
can I do for the Student Associa- 
tion-what would you tell him? 
ROUSE: I think the biggest 
thing is active support. Now this 
is a general 



Program, and the Christmas Pro- 
gram. This. 1 think is the i 
way they can help. Also i( 
The S.A. is always open for | 

ACCENT: Any final 

ROUSE: Yes, 1 war 
emphasize again that the Slu^ 









this 



IS Wayni 
gram 



right 



hasr 



A League Flagball 



Fardulis-Liljeris 

Lyle Botimer. George 
Dulton, Ric Griffin, Jan 
Hempel. John Loor, Jr., Gene 
Tarr.DougTowles. 

Fenderson-Swafford 

Rich Currant, Dave Ertel, 

Dave Hall man. Larry Holland, 

Byri Jernigan. John Legg, John 

JenksThomas 



J Student Hand- 
book? 

ROUSE: We\l, I think the 
new Student Handbook was due 
for a change and I think some of 
the changes that have been done 
are good. My first impression as 
I read over it, I've only read it 
over once, but my first impres- 
sion is that il had a lot of need- 
less rules-but then the more I 
thought about it, 1 guess these 
have to be stated. All handbooks 
have needless things in them. 
too. I think a lot of the things 
maybe could be said a little 
more general, but this would 



.,..- support is projects. I 
one project in mind right 
that hasn't come out yet 
he details are being worked 
low, but will probably 
^ „_.iced in Chapel. In proj- 
ects that the S.A. puts forth 
every student can help. Now as 
far as the programs, the picnics, 
and things like this that the S.A. 
puts on; we always say that we 
want a lot of support-a lot of 
support. Now as far as helping 
with jobs, there's only a limited 
of peoplt 



) tdll 






offic 






But 






have to be I 



participation in everything 
is done. The S.A. picnic w.ien ii 
comes-it's been cut down this 
year because we haven't had 
enough support in the past. Now 
this kind of support, if it con- 
tinues to dwindle down, will 
limit the S.A.'s activities. But if 
we gel active support in this way 
the student will be able to help. 
We have the New Student Talent 



general S.A, off 
located- As you come 
Wright Hall go behind the re- 1 
ceptionist's desk lo the righlj 
througli the double doo 
we're the third and fourth doois | 
on the right. Hours ^ 
posted-at least for the president j 
and vice president. Of 
these are flexible, bul 
hours are definitely wh' 
will be in the office. If yoi 
come at this time, call us i 
make an appointment b 
we will be more than happy lo| 
talk to you. We open to help| 
you with any probler 
might have. We hope we havei| 
lot of fun this year, ale 
the work, and just make collegi| 
life a real pleasant experience 
each one of you. 



Corbett, Ron Fowler, Richard 
Halverson, Joe Kolesnikoff. 
Mike McKensie. Craig Peden. 
Rouse-Fogg 
Roger Bird. Norman Combs. 
Bob Eggenberger. Jerry Ishee, 
riiff Mvers. Sieve Potter. Dick 



Sttode-Lovejoy 

Dave Bryanl, Ken Burnham, 

Jerry Harrel, Dave Mauck, 

Chuck Robertson, Randy 

Russell. Marty Vandenburghe. 
Thoresen-Pate 
Doug Faust, Ron Hagen, Bill 






Spears, Don Taylor, 



Smith, Sle' 



Advertise the Classified-Southern Ac- 
cent way. 50c buys you one 25-word ad 
for one week. Leave money with ad in 
The Accent maU box. 



d Wolff- 



S17S.O0 Per week. Pan 
S85.00 Per week. Also ope 
tot 4 single students. MnsI 




UtHePebbie 



UP A CREEK? 

for 

School Supplies, Men's Wear. 

Sportswear, Women's Lingerie 

Householtl Items 

Try Southern Mercantile 

College Plara 




nutljrrn Kttmt 



VOL. 27 — NO. 2 



THURSDAY, SEPT. 9 1971 



SA cabinet meets; 1 
Outlines program 



.spnng bcautification day oc- 
Lupied much of the agenda at 
l,jst Monday's SA cabinet meet- 
Cabinet members were given 
guidelines for spending SA 
money by Treasurer Jim Morris. 
A much closer scrutiny of the 
books will be kept this year, due 



by President Rouse that some- 
day in early spring the Student 
Association of SMC will sponsor 
a bcautification project in wimp 
part of Chattanooga. The 












t SA h 



Since Ihe SA books are audited 

by three different groups, Monis 
(lioughl it wise to know where 
jII the money is being spent. 

vised of the procedures they 
must follow dealing with mone- 
(jry issues of the SA. 

President Stan Rouse gave a 
pri;view of the entire first semes- 
ter of programs planned by the 
SA. All programs covered by 

school calendar. The next big SA 
function will be the annual 
pjsture party, to be held on 
Sjlurday night, Sept. 18. 



cided yet, but plar 
making for such a project. 

Rouse expressed a fervent de- 
sire to all members of the cabi- 
net to promote this program on 
a continuing basis for the entire 
year, so support will be gene- 
rated among the students. The 
project is being sponsored by the 
SA in cooperation with the 
school administration as well as 
some local business organ iza- 

A proposal was also made by 
Rouse that the SA officers meet 
every other week at a predesig- 
nated place to hold a session of 
prayer. In the fast moving affairs 
of everyday life on the campu; 
Rouse felt that it would be gooi 
for his cabinet to meet togethe 
and pray for strength to carry oi 




^ President, looks 



in last Monday night's 



MV plans weekend 



by Randy Russell 
Tonight 



The r 



aily< 



Enrollment hits 
AUtime peak 



Enrollment at SMC reached 
402, as of last Monday. This is 
4 more students than last year, 
liich is roughly a 5% increase in 
iroUment. The last time SMC 
'perienced such a phenomenal 

It's hard to put a finger on 
le cjuses of the increased en- 
illmeni, said Dr. Kutzner, Di- 
■tior of Admissions and 
ccords. He said it could have 
-c-n caused by the increased 
irollnient on the academy 
^cls and in Ihe fact that the 



outside the Southern Union. 
There has also been an increase 
in the number of former student 



Kutzner said he gets excited 
every time he walks into the 
chapel periods and sees the great 
potential there. With 1402 stu- 



Voluntary Society begins 
thrust for the year with the start 
of MV Weekend. Elder Don 
Holland, MV Secretary for the 
Southern Union, will be the 
guest speaker for tonight's 
chapel. 

The Friday night speaker has 
not yet been announced. After 
the program Friday night, there 
will be the traditional voluntary 
candle light prayer bands by 
conferences. The MV man for 
each conference in the Southern 
Union will lead their group to a 
predetermined spot near the 

Finally, Saturday night wraps 
up the weekend with Dr. Edger's 
Fantabulous Wayback Machine, 
starling at 8:45. When we asked 
Danny Bentzinger, MV President 
for SMC, about the program he 
replied, "The time machine is a 
fantastic piece of equipment It 
is able to transport 500 people 
back in time. The time periods 
vary extremely from Medieval to 



around the 20th century. 

The time machine was in- 
vented by none other than that 
keeper himself, Mr. 







mendous amount of 
time has gone into this 
program. $400 has been spent 
and the efforts of over 100 
people have been employed to 
make the program a success. So 
you can see that it will be worth 
your while to come. 

The big thing in MV this year, 
Bentzinger, wLl be 



year one of practical Christian- 
ity," said Danny. "We want to 
portray Christ as a hving person 
in each In Group. We want our 
religion to take on a personal 
relationship with the man our 
religion is based on. After all, 
that's what Christianity is all 

"The way we endeavor to do 
this is personal study in the In 
Groups and a searching out of 
what Christ means to us individ- 

"Finatly. I'd say MV this year 
is just trying their best to make 
our rehgion what it should be, 
happy, Joyful, life in Christ. 



I Quotables 



INew voting laws 
Could have local impact 



Next to the originator of a 
good sentence is the first quoter 

of \X-~Ralph Waldo Emerson 



-Ellen White 

Thick and fast they c 



Walrus and the Carpenter." 
Quoted by Arno Kutzner in , 
describing SMC's record enroll- 
ment during Sunday's faculty 
meeting. 

The rules involving religious 

never make a person righteous. 
-President Frank Knittel 

And further, by these, my 
son, be admonished: of making 
many books there rs no end; and 
much study is a weariness of the 
nesh.-Ecclesiastes 12: 12 



by Richard Bacon 
When the 26lh amendment to 
the U.S. Constitution was rati- 
fied, 18-year-olds were allowed 
to vote in all elections. Now the 
question arises "Can unmarried 
college students use dormitory 
addresses for voting purposes, or 
must Ihey restrict their balloting 
to the precincts in which their 



. Florida. Okta- 
nitory students 



out-of-state students wishing to 

prove thai they are self-support- 
ing, have a Tennessee driver's 
license and have their cars regis- 
tered in Tennessee. 



In the last municipal e 
only 350 citizens of Coll 
voted. If SMC students! 
their new voting rights a 
students around the i 
have, the impact will 
judgmg from res 



■ first ■■ 






'. for example allows 
students in the 
) vote in federal, but 



r Carroll from 'The 



Thirteen hundred and t( 



for a 

the 18-year-oId was able to vole 
under the 1970 Voting Riglits 
Act, and fewer than 2% of the 
eligible 47,000 voted. 

A recent Gallup poll indi- 
cated that two of every three 
Americans oppose student vol- 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, Sept. 9, igl 



Accent Comments 



Senate elections 
Are vital 



Tliis school year the students of this 
college are enjoying the benefits of a cam- 
paign last year to rewrite the student hand- 
book. Certainly the revisions were few and 
many more need to be made but the fact is, 
the present revisions are the result of stu- 
dents actively taking an interest in their life 

Not all betterment of life is found in a 
rule change or a handbook revision though. 
An active and breathing Student Asso- 
ciation can do much for a stimtdating daily 
life. 

On September 21 and 22 there will be 
the opportunity for every student to active- 
ly see that the SA Hves and breathes. On 
these two days the elections for student 



senators will be held. The student can do 
two things to insure the life of the SA. 
1 -he can actively seek a seat on the senate 
and be directly involved in student policy 
decisions or 2-he can simply e.\ercise his 
right of the free ballot and go to the polls 
and vote. 

Whatever you decide-do something. 
Tlie well known evangelist Billy Graham 
once said. "The most prominent place in 
hell is reserved for those who could never 
make a decision on the great issues of life." 

Let us not be caught in the doldrums 
of our daily routine-do the cool thing and 
actively support your student government. 
RDE 



Is It Realty Better? 



by Jim Jenks 
The SMC Student Handbook 

jr 1971-72 has, on the surface, 

ppearance been deceptive. This 



; handbook. Mai 



this opportunity for demonstrat- 
ing academic achievement for 
college credit without class 
attendance, the academic com- 
munity here at SMC could devel- 
op into a truly exciting culturing 
plat for scholars. 

Socially, the changes are few. 
One of the more significant 
changes has to do with the grant- 



■ of \ 



number of 
led. We have 



ionable position of allowing 
unhmited number of week- 
leaves to any individual who 



caie, these citizens in the art of 
adaptation before they take the 
ill-advised step backward to the 
ancient zoological program. 

Some of the restrictions 
found in the handbook are not 
as bad as they first appear if the 
reader takes a moment to think 
of a suitable legal application of 
the rule. For example, the SA is 
allowed only one feature length 
motion picture per year for 
showing at a benefit program. 
The SA can certainly shoi 















might be termed 

Academically, it i 
ing to see the stronger pron 
tion of the independent study 
program impUed in the hand- 
book and explained in the cata- 
log. If more students, especially 
freshmen, would take hold of 



notably on Sabbaths. It never 
did look too sharp when a con- 
around the front of the dorm on 
Sabbath morning craning necks 
to see if the girls were looking 
but not seeing. Complaints from 
the deans are already indicating 
that although the zoo-like image 



showing per year 
a benefit program. The same 
holds true for the restrictions on 
departmental clubs. If the presi- 
dents of the various clubs get 
together and decide that each 
will show a motion picture at 
different times of the year, 
rather than all showing one over 
the same weekend, several 
motion pictures can be shown to 
a great number pf students if the 
clubs would set admission on a 
reciprocal basis with other clubs. 
The office of the Dean of 
Students has indicated that 
although there is not an actual 
liberalization of regulations 
taking place, there will be, 
perhaps, a broader interpre 



by Ron Nelson 

I have been asked many times 
what is the purpose of the Stu- 
dent Senate, and what can it do 
for the individual student? As- 
suming the organization of a stu- 
dent association to be proper 
and necessary, the Student Sen- 
ate becomes an appendage of 
this organization and derives its 
importance through the exist- 
ence of the former. Simply 
stated, the Student Senate finds 
its purpose and opportunity in 
the Student Association. 

The Student Association is a 
large organization. There are 
over fourteen hundred members 
of it this year. Each member 
pays a few dollars each month to 
piovide the organization with 
money to spend on its behalf. 
Multiplied by fourteen hundred, 
this monthly amount becomes 

The money is budgeted be- 
tween several functioning units 
of the S. A. -pro grams, recrea- 
tion, scholarship, elections, pub- 
lic relations and student publica- 
tions. An individual cannot pos- 
sibly keep track of all these units 
and be assured that money is 
being handled properly and that 
elected officials are fulfilling 
their constituted responsibilities 
for which they re 



The primary function of the 
Student Senate is that of a 
watchdog. Senators are nothing 

to the desires of other in- 
dividuals and in turn represent 
these individuals. And that rep- 
pressed in a regulatory function. 
doing for the individual what he 
cannot do for himself -assuring 
that money and responsibilities 
are not mishandled or abused. 

The Senate in effect "rides 
herd" on the S,A- It is the Sen- 
ate that approves or disapproves 
the budget. It is the Senate that 
can ask for an accounting of 
activities in any student corn- 



duty bound to bring to ihatl 
body requests and ideas fro 
those he serves. He is also lo | 
an initiator of his own ideas. Th[B 
Senate has the constitutional! 
power to commence project 
a small scale without appn 
by the general assembly, o 
recommend to the general 
sembly r 



of 






function that the true test ofj] 

Senate lies. In 

activity it must i 

sentative of all students. ForB 

tain a position of respectabililyl 
and influence. 

Senators are 
ographically. The ; 



female residence precincts, ; 
all-male residence precincts 
Orlando campus, and the vil 
With the exception of the Or-| 
lando campus, 
elected in the 
will be from or 
major divisions. 

Any resident of Talgc Halll 



any of the seven geographical| 
precincts of the female residence ■ 
facilities. Any village resideni i 
may run for one of the fivt 
senatorial seats reserved far| 
village representation 
qualified student may 
the senatorial seat resi; 
an "on campus" representativtl 
of the Orlando campus. 

All aspiring candidates i 
have an accumulative g 
point average of 2.25. 






from 



;ntly| 



of I 



i still i 






handled the 






long way to go in the evolu- 
tionary process of our school, 
but as some construction people 



In short, although the general 
assembly in the last analysis 
holds all power, the practicalities 
suggest that the Senate can func- 
tion more efficiently in arriving 
at decisions for the will of the 
majority, and historically is rare- 
ly contradicted by the general 

The secondary function of 
the Student Senate is creative. 



reported 2.0 G.P.A. quaiific 
by action of the Student Affair 
Committee a week ago. Also 
candidates must have beenastu 
dent at SMC for nine weeki 
Summer students at this campu 
or at another SMC related I 
campus such as Forest Lake | 
would qualify along with return 
ing students of past years. 
Should one desire to takett 

road of service via the Studeal| 

Senate, filing forms will beavail-f 

able beginning Septem 

These forms will include th(H 



i of t 



epn'l 



iiouttjprn Ktxmt 



p. S. Send us some o 
rccTuils-Ihe journalism p 

the chute for more slud 



cinct he or she wishes to repre- 
sent, and spaces for signatures of 
20% of the precinct populationJ 
When this form is completed, il 
should be returned to the Stu 
dent Association office by noon 
September 17. These forms wit 
then be turned over to the Slii'| 
dent Affairs Committee. If Ih 
candidate's name is approved 
based on grade point average a(H 
social standing, it will be plaKi 
on the ballot for the elections oi 
September 21 anfl 22, 



tual involvement in si 



oon," he told her. "And then 

TTie secretary nodded. "Yes, 
J," she said. "Is that defi- 



involved in the work of theSlu-| 
dent Senate. Therefore, for l!«l 
alert and intuitive student. ThiiH 
is an opportunity that should 



Thursday, Sept. 9. 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Robert McCurdy, Assistant Professor of Computer Science; Dr. Wayne Vandevere, Professor of 
Business; Charles Fleming. General Manager look on. While Kuhlman and Fleming were being 
honored for 25 years of service at SMC, Davis proved it didn't take much vision as he won the Rook 
game played on the stern of the vessel the faculty chartered for their annual cruise. 

Eld. Gary Patterson is yoimg new pastor here 

ference, Spokane, Wash., has 
accepted the call to be Pastor of 
the CoUegedale SDA Church. 




College and his Master of 
Theology from Andrews Uni- 
versity. He is married to the 



d Cynthia 8. He is 



Geoffrey 6, ai 
the brother 
member, Mrs. 



Food for thought served by tabiteria 



changed somewhat. For 
first few days of the school 
the Southern Accent has 



current cuhnary setup. 

Ed Loney, sophomore: 

"Due to the crowded facil- 
ities we have to be using I think 
they should keep the lines 
opened longer hours. I don't 
, would be too hard for 



Concerning the food, I think 
pretty good considering the 
ss of food they have to make, 
t 1 think the price is a little 



Some kids here are having to 
put themselves through school, 
and you cannot do it working as 
hard as some of them do and 
eating as little because of the 
price. I think they should com- 
pensate these students some way 
or just lower the prices of the 
food. This is the main thing I am 



t grease 



line faster." 

Joyce Dobias, sophomoi 

"The thing that bol 
most about the cafeteri 
they put so much grease 
of the food. If you wai 
you can always put but 
so I don't know why it has to 
have all that gook. 

Another thing, I'm a south- 
erner and I think they should 
always have gravy with their 
grits. I think they sliould leave 



both lines opened 



them 









! of 



; again instead of 
this plastic junk," 
Cynthia Rogers, sophomore: 
"I think they've done a very 
the Tab, although 
is a little crowded 
. Also, I wish they 

: quite often when 



good job I 



drin 









Esther VonPohle. sophomore : 

"I wish they would get rid of 
the paper trays, paper plates and 
plastic silverware, and put a little 
more effort into t)reakfast." 
Michelle Shimel, freshman: 

"The main drag about the 
cafeteria is that they don't tell 
you the food prices, and when 
you get to the end of the line 
they just punch the card out. 
You don't know how much it is, 
they just send the bill home to 
your parents. If you knew what 






Kim Tomlinson, freshman: 

"I think that we should have 
longer serving hours on Sabbath. 
Also, I think the paper trays 

once. We're being charged for 
them and I feel like we're getting 
ripped off about it paying for 

It would help if they would 
put prices on each of the foods 



you're paying, 



they should always 



ahight, but it could 



"The cafeteria looks nice but 
its crowded during Sabbath 
dinners, and the food servings 
could be a little larger." 
Dale Isles, freshman: 

"Well, right now they have a 
setup that they can't do much 
about so the lines will have to be 
the way they are. When they 
build llie new cafeteria they are 
going lo have to look ahead to 
the larger incoming student 
body and I think they should 




LitHePebbie 



Village Market 
Opens today 



As of Thursday, Sept, 9, 
1971 at 2:30 p.m. there will no 
longer be a "College Market." At 
this time the new "Village 
Market" will beofficialy opened 
with a ribbon cutting ceremony 
by the Honorable Judge Chester 
Frost and David Johnson, Chat- 
tanooga Chamber of Commerce 
President. 

With the closing of the old 
and the opening of the new 
comes the usual "Grand Opening 
Specials," good through Sunday, 
Sept. 12, 1971. Bill Burkett, the 
manager, said that the prices in 
the new market would be lower 
as compared to the old store. 

The "Village Market" prices 
will be as low as, if not lower on 
most items, than any other 



The "Village Market" has 
been adopted as a brand name 
and will appear on dairy and 
bakery items. 

New features sucli as an in- 
the-store bakery, a delicatessen 
section, bulk food (mostly for 
the purchase of nuts and grains), 



services will be greatly speeded 
as compared to the three in the 
old store. This combined with 
the extended parking facilities 
should increase the speed of 
services inside and out, Burkett 



Students can vote 
In city elections 



by Ken Wilson 

One of the most controversial 
issues of the day is the 18 year 
old voter. Questions have been 
raised as to how CoUegedale, as a 
college town, stands in the 

The CoUegedale City Com- 
mission has recently studied this 
point, and has requested the 
Chattanooga Election Commis- 
sion to send representatives to 
register 18-year-old voters in this 



wUI take 
will be posted ; 






an out-of-state student or other- 
wise. A minimum number of 
days residency is not required. 
When registered, the voter may 
cast his ballot in any Federal, 
State, or Municipal election. To 
vote in CoUegedale, one must 
live in the CoUegedale precinct, 
which is now the city limit lines. 
Before the CoUegedale pre- 
cinct was legally distinguished as 
the city Umits, voters from 
Apison and Ooltewah could 
legally participate in city elec- 
tions without even residing in 



To register, and in order to be 
considered a Tennessee resident 
and a legal voter in this city, the 
apphcant must have a Tennessee 
driver's license. If the student is 
the owner of an automobile, he 
must have his auto registered in 
Tennessee. This insures that the 



CoUegedale City Manager, 
J. M. Ackerman, said "City offi- 
cials have confidence in the 18 
year old voter. There are extrem- 
ists in any age group, but < 



the people, and ^ 
18 year old is ma 
express his opinio 



s the will of 
; feel that an 



News team 
Looks for girl 

If you happen to be a added that any 
vivacious gir' in search of eady would have to be "ther than 
morning dates with dashmg financial for the pre; .. 
radio personalities. WSMC-FM is „ 

looking for you, "°"^ ^^ be arranged to 

Programs Director, Don Self, ^^!!f „.t^^J^^\^l^]^ explamed. 
added other qualifications in an- 
nouncing the station's search for 
a companion for their news team 
in the mornings— the girl must be 
able to read the weather report 
and have a pleasing voice. 

The job wUl take only about 
1 5 minutes a day. Self said, and 



UP A CREEK? 

for 

School Supplies, Men's Wear, 

Sportswear, Women's Lingerie 

Household Items 

Try Southern Mercantile 

College Plaza 



Thursday, Sept. 9, 197 J 



Sports: Flagball 



United Fund drive open; 
Students asked to help 




R^^lts 



■ii > 



With the Public Relations 
Office conducting the campaign, 
the United Fund drive at South- 
ern Missionary College opened 
this week with plans once again 
to top last year's giving record. 
The 1970 gift of 52,675, was 6 
per cent higher than in 1969. 

In a letter to FuU-Timc 
Employees at SMC, CoUegcdale 
Academy, and A. W. Spalding 
School yesterday. President 
Frank Knittel noted that this 
Greater Chattanooga United 
Fund Campaign has a goal of 8 

^^'S year since 1961 the col- 
lege has upped the total amount 
given In 1961 the college gave 
$1 136, and in 1970 it was in- 
creased to $2,675, 

The students in the dormi- 
tories ate contacted by student 
le n re scnta lives on an individual 
b.isii and are given the oppor- 
) participate. 



Employees of McKec BakinJ 
Company are given thi 
tunily to participate. 




Denny Ennis sets lo caught a Nel 



5 touch down pass in flagball s 



While „ - 

with the director of Public Rela- 
tions it was mentioned that the 
Employees of CoUegedale Cabi- 
nets, Inc. and the Management 



Chattanooga, Hamilton Counljl 
North Georgia. Northeast , 
bama and adjoining cour 
where some specialized servic^ 
are not available. This of c 
includes CoUegedale, as it i; 
of Hamilton County. 

There are 38 United Fuii|| 
Member Agencies and the Dreij 
Disease Fund that yoi 
support. There are some 
ices made possible by yc 
Some of the member agenciil 
are: Children's Home 
Service Organizations (USO)l 
Chattanooga Area Council c 
Alcoholism & Other Drug Abid 
and Friendship Haven. SomecJ 
the services provided a 
seling of parents of handicapp^B 
Daily check-up services k 
living alone. Preparing ; 
for hospitalized veteran 
Colbalt 60 machine for t 
cancer patients. 



Phi chapter started, 



Early season troubles plague ^^^^^ ^^ sponsor 



teams in season openers 



ng on to win it 27-18. Fardulis' 

lodgers came through touchdowns 
I key interceptions for of penalties . 



;ctcd to help alleviate sched 



and allow for didn't look great then the 



pre-season straw vote loose. Dean Taylor put 

Rouse and Jenks as the g^at 

J beat. As if on cue they ff"si' 

2t on the first day of the ^'^"^ 



secondary looked like a 
although Steve Spear* 
, fine interception on i 
■Fardulis pass. 



A chapter of the National 
Historical Society, Phi Alpha 
Theta, has been formed at SMC. 
This chapter's function is to pro- 
vide academic and social oppor- 



history 



6 6 standoff 
.alloped Chns 



; for those mterested i 

_.Jer to become a member 

must have completed 12 or 

hours of history classes 



initiation of the new 

There is a S12 fee for lifelo^ 
membership, in addition 
new member will receive \ 
one year subscription H 
Histonan ' 
Dr J L Clark of the h 
department is the sponsi 



than Clark and all of the 1 



B League Flagball 



WADE 

. Maddox. L. Sommerville, 
mart, J. Boehme.N. Burhng- 
, D. Dugan. K. Tellefsen, B. 



Calendar of events 



Powers, M. Rogers, B. Butler, D. 
Mi:Farland, H. Doering, R. 
Stitzel, C.Myers, 

CHRISTIANSEN 

L. Brooks. R, S^hrercel, D. 

Swilley, R. Newfel. L. Soule, K. 

Gray, F. Fincher. D. Freeman, 



TAYLOR 

J. Wolfe, C. Ferguson, T. 
Btough, S, Hodges. R. Ward, R, 
Campbell, B. Moore, S. Srour, T. 



AMBLE^ 

D- Liitet, B. Foster, J. Jones, 

R. Padgett, G. Maddox, B. Hart- 

loff, M. McMasters, F. Wuerstlin. 

M.Toomey. 

WEIGLEY 
H, Sponseller. J. Anderson, S. 
VanRooyen. S. Snow. T 
Caylon. D. Hollack. M.Howary. 
A. Davis. K. Nelson. 
PARKER 
S. Galhmore, R, Pur^tey, F. 
Banly,R,Heers. R.Halbritter.J. 
Eberhardt, T, Gamer. C. Pierce, 
B.Zollinger. 



September 
10-GRE applicatii 

1 1 -Sacred musical -Barbara 
Morton. Jimmy Rhodes, Barren 
Brochers. Belvedere Trio and 
Jubilate Singers. 6 p.m., PE 



U-Flagball-JenksThore 
son, Field B; Rouse -Fenderson 
Field D. 



23-Professional Club 1 



IS-Fall Picnic. 



16- 



Assembly. 6 45 PE 



12 -SMC Flagball, Rouse- 
Fa rdulis, Field D; Johnson- 
Strode, Field B. 

13-SMC Flagball. Fardulis- 
Jenks, Field A; Jo hnson-Tho re- 
son. Field E. 

13-Last day lo add classes. 

14-Chapel-Dr. Frank Knit- 
Id. 11 p.m.. Church. 



17-Vespers-Elder Desmond 
Cummings. 8 p.m.. Church 

18-Pasture Party-SA Social 
Committee. 9 p.m. 

20-No tuition reduction for 
withdrawals after this date. 

21-Chapel-Kenneth Spears 
11 p.m.. Church, 

21-UTC Faculty Recital 
Series-Cello recital by Roger 
Drinkall. 8;15 p.m., Cadek Hall 




S17S 00 Per week Part ' 
$85 00 Per week AI»o ope. 
for 4 single students Muslbi 



500 ZMIS i-iearvi.:' 
Atlanta Georgia 30340 



VILLAGE MARKET 



Fresh Fruits. Vegetabl 
fied Goods, and other C 

COLLEGE PLAZA 




CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

CoUegedale, Tenn. Phone 396.2131 



CAMPUS KITCHFf| 

HOURS 

Sun.-Thurs. 7 a.m, 

Fri. 7 a.m. 

Sat. 30 min 

sunset-10: 

OOOD FOOD] 




mthnn Atnnt 



VOL. 27 — NO. 3 



Youth Concern Club, ^J 
To be headed by Witt 



lU^ Youth Concern, the new 
I^Kiterature Evangelism Club held 
IHRieir first meeting this past 
l^^eptember 9. 

Maurice Witt, president, says 
their purpose is to develop the 
experience they gained this 

the Youth Concern Literature 

Evangelist Club here on the SMC 

campus, and to help expand the 

student Literature Evangelism 

I —here in the Soutliern Union. 

I^B Their motto is "Ten per cent 

I^Bi '72' ", which would involve 

l^pn per cent of the current SMC 

I^Piudcnt body in Literature 

I^Evangelism this summer. 

This would be in the form of 
a new 14 member pilot program 



in one of the big cities in each 
conference of the Southern 
Union. This program would 



Each team will cor 
Literature Evangelists, nursing 
students, education majors, P.E. 
majors, home economics majors, 
and possibly a doctor. A faculty 
sponsor will be with the team to 
oversee the whole operation . 
Both Dr. Knittle and the South- 
ern Union are backing this pro- 



Under the 
teve Shipewick, fo 
3t up and related s 

(Continued on F 




Orlando Campus backs bussing 



issue not only nationally 
)n the Orlando campus too. 
■luc and white Southern 

lionally served the junior 

: employed by the Nursing 
irlment on the main 
lis Confusion over the 
- of tiie "Orlando" bus has 
Iransmitted from grounded 
ig students to the college 



ing students to various chnics in 
the Orlando area, and used inci- 
dentally for transportation to 
and from Collegedale. However, 
now all the clinical work is con- 
ducted at Florida Hospital. 
There are a greater number of 



activities that are incidental to 
their professional training, but 
that would keep the slim but 
vital link intact between the two 

money has been appropriated to 
the Orlando campus by the 
Student Association, but private 
automobiles are not an economi- 
cal way of spending that money. 
The immediacy of the issue 
lies in the upcoming Women's 
Reception. October 17. The 



STUDENTS STAGE PROTEST 
:apabUily of Lynn Wood Hall during fire drill September 13. 

Campus Radio maybe, 
If backed by students 



ined 






:aliy 



'cd an inquiry into the 
s of the bus in a telephone 
;rsation with Ron Nelson, 
^iit Association Vice-Presi- 

Nelson took the question 
!jn Spears who relayed it to 

Administrative Council, 
rt Mills, SMC's assistant 
al manager, is now looking 



are also a greater number of 
nursing students at Oriando this 
year than before, and there are 



tration is likely to be based on 
whether it is generally felt that 
the college is responsible for 
providing economical Iransporta- 



Collegedale, and therefore the 
Orlando women, if they choose, 
can have a gala evening at SMC. 
That is, if they can get here. 

The problem will surely be 
resolved by September 26. when 
the College President, Frank 
Knittel, and the Dean of Student 
Affairs visit Orlando. They 
would certainly be very brave to 
face thirty irate women empty 
handed. 



operated by and for - students 
will be possible only through the 
support of the majority of the 
student body," stated Student 



Rouse claims that in order for 
a SA sponsored station to be 
worthwhile, more than just two 
or three hundred students must 
support the station by regular 
listening. He also feels that the 
station should support its own 
operation by selling time to local 
and Chattanooga businesses. 

Although he admits to know- 
ing very little about the opera- 
iming of a radio 



the General Assembly, 
proved by the Senate, the 
project would go to the General 
Assembly for a vote for general 
financial support for the 



initial s 






I be 



Food Prices May Rise 



: format of broadcastii 
of every day would t 



light 



' suffered very little 
veight of the 90 Day 
lered by President 
ion rates and teacher 
; set and in operation 



IS int well, plans were 
i^ing by SMC officials 

mill the Freeze chilled 
would 



SMC J 



90 Day Freeze is up 
o plans to readjust 
any prices until they see the 
results of the govemmemtal com- 
mittee set up by Ni.xon. Then 
they will follow the guide hne 
set down by those committees, 
says R. C. Mills, assistant busi- 
ness manager of SMC. 
But Luce says he plai 



by the cafeteria and not passed 
on to the student in higher food 

Flat rate and the scramble 
system, which can serve twelve 
at a time, is the word for the 
new cafeteria. It will be cheaper 
money but also on 



spend time organizing the 

Ron Nelson, SA Vice-Presi- 
dent, has quite a different idea 
of how the station could evolve 



news of other schools, and pos- 
sibly the remote bnaadcasts of 
intramural sporting events on 
campus could be important parts 
of the station's schedule. 

Nelson also noted that any 
music played would most likely 
have to go through censorship 
almost 35 rigid as that on 
WSMC-FM. And, he added, "We 
WSMC-AMand FM." 

music would have to make up a 
good part of the broadcast time. 
on concluded by saying 



Therefore, 



the i 



, feels I 



: from 



that the a 



i big job it i: 






the 









Mr. Luce. 



1 for the r; 



where the price 



s Luce 



Still the SMC cafeteria i: 
fany SDAc 
said Lucti 




Calendar 

September 

17-Vespers-Elder Dcsmon 
Cummings. Sr. Church, 8 p.m. 



-eighth annual cel- 



8-Paslure Party-SA Soci 



outside the SA hierarchy. He 
also feels that the first necessary 
step to take is that of an exten- 
sive survey of costs, technical 
problems, programming, and 
legal problems. 

Whoever conducts the survey, 
should submit their findings to 
the Student Senate. The Senate 



Both Rouse and Nelson agree 
on one major point-the work of 
starting and running the station 
must be accomplished by a 
special group dedicated to its 
success. The SA cannot operate 



20-No tuition reduction fc 
withdrawals after this date 

30-Flagball-Thoreson 
Strode, Field D; Fenderson 
Jenks, Field B. 

21 -Chapel-Kenneth Spears 
Church, 11 p.m. 

2I-Flagball-Fenderson 
Fardulis, Field A; Johnson 
Rouse. Field E. 



)rinkall. Cadek Hall, 8:15 p.m. 
22-Flagball-Strode-Jenks, 



Reille.Church.Si 

25-Football i 

UTC. 8 p.m., Ch 

25-Faculty H 



ional Clu 
s-Elde 



1 




Thursday. September IS, 197i| 



>^ 



State of the SA address Quotables 

opLrJiion IS Jlri-J(l\ ^^or "'G r-haoel Tuesday. 



Not 



effort 



,he SA. following a-e excerpts 
from the Stale of ll>e SA Ad- 
dress, Next week the Accent will 

by Stanley M. Rouse, 

Today, young people are 
queslioning the estabUshmenls 
goals and values, analyzing them 
10 see if life is being hved to its 
fullest , And the young people ol 



If your problems are deep 
seated and long standing, try 
kneehng^n the black board, n 
Jerome Clark's classes Monday. 



1 for 



it for c 



selves, decide what is worth 
achieving, and then put forth 
every effort to attain it. 

The administration ol this 
colleee realized the need for 
youth to express themselves, and 
govern their own lives as mudi 
q^ Dossible as SMC's Student 



e SA and we invitL you to pass 
1 10 tliem your idi.js Or Lome 



leresting and mind -provoking 
speakers. We want these as- 
semblies to be an enjoyable, and 
educational experience for you. 

Our Soi:iaI Committees 
budget was again expanded this 



want this committee to grow m 
fuuUion this yuir and Raha 
Rowlands ds chairman is eager 
tohearyourideas 

had "ills burdens enlarged this 
year SMC has consented lo hoio 
an .ntercoUegiate retreat wil > 
cue and Oakwood College. It 
will be on the order of Berkshire 
only smaller in scale. We feel 
that this will greatly improve our 
intercollegiate relationships with 
these schools, and further Gods 
work in our areas. The projected 
dates for this retreat is February 
26,27 



one person wnu wy^ "- - -- 

no to hell -Pastor Don Holland 

at chapel last Thursday evening. 

Salvation is like the sunshine. 
It belongs to the whole vuorld.- 
Ellen White 

You are an effect -Pastor 
Mervin Warren last Friday eve 

Respect is the inevitable price 
you must pay if yo" ^^^ *° ^'^"" 
maturity Cyril Futcher at 



;hapel Tuesday. 

If all you have tc 

dress, you might as 
down.— Cyril Futcher ■ 
Tuesday. 

My purpose is to giv. >,.,.,„„ 
tife-abundantly.- Jesus ChriM 
as quoted by John (10:10), " 

Collegedale is an examp 
all America of the way pt 
should work and should liv„ 
gether County Judge C/iejtEfl 
Frost at the opening of iM 
Village Market 



'me puppet of Saturday night 



freshment ! 



veil -established organization 
hat is run by the students in an 
)rderly and well-structured 

rving, faculty fight- 
naking. rinky dink 
ernjiiciii. but a responsible 
I integral power within the 
framework of thisschooL 

Your SA works far above the 
plain of emotion filled "letters 
to the editor" or gossipy com- 
plaining that spreads discontent 
throughout the student body. 
We are ever looking for student 
opinions and suggestions on 
what they feel will make college 
life worth living, and then 









t then- 



intelli- 
le right 



„„„.t,.. suit of this com- 
mittee will be seen in the annual 
Pasture party. It will be a pro- 
gram worthy of your presence. 
Candle-lights, which are being 
planned in an improved manner, 
the spring banquet and all new 
ideas possible will be kei 



mitlee chairman. Doug Smith, 
this evening. And even though 
he has had a late start 1 know 
that the New-Student talent pro- 
gram, the Christmas Parly, and 
the two programs next semester 
will be four highlights of this 

The Student seryit:es com- 



plai 



■ good thin 
d'foryoii this year and' 
:o put ourselves in sucl 
o that you f 



can take full advantage of our 
services and that we can take full 
advantage of your ideas. This is 
accomplished only by good com- 



Why bother? 



The 



PR 



by Andy Woolley 
"Hey, Charlie, that beam has 
got to come down. Watch those 
window 



under the direction of Linda 
Ryals, will be putting posters 
and notices of SA activities in 
our SA bulletin board in front of 
Lynn Wood Hall, and at other 
conspicuious places. 

We will also be using the 
-Southern Accent" to keep you 
informed as to what your SA is 
doing for you. In turn, we want 

Our office hours are posted 



city 



tenement buildings. The crum- 
. bling, old buildings fell easily 
under the heavy iron ball as it 
swung back and forth. Every 
now and then, a few rats would 
come running out and the work- 
men would hurriedly step out of 
the way. 

■'Hey, buddy, you'll have to 
get out of here if you don't have 



lure, and responsible source. 
These requests will be going 
a student minded administra- 



each dormitory at regulai 
vals putting Ihem in th 
possible position to recei\ 



YOUTH LEARNS 

(Continued from Page U 
experiences they had with God 
this past summer. 

The Officers of the dub are 
as follows: Maurice Witt, pres- 
ident; Jack Robinson, vice pres- 
ident of pubhc relations*. Steve 
Gallimore, vice president of re- 
cruiting; Steve Shipewick, vice 
president of programs; Helene 
Radke, secretary; Kathy 
Belknap, assistant secretary; 
Richard Bacon, public relations 






'Wright Hall, and we encouri 
you to drop by criticize, comi 
ment or suggest We may r 
always agree, but if you hav. 
burden and tome by to talk 



d hat.' 



: fort 



i, full a 



willb 



Bask 



Wilha 



. J. L. Clark and and t 



we want to help SMC just hke 
you, and we need support from 
people just like you 

We aren t perfect and we'll 
make mistakes, but all humans 
lend to be Ihis way We realize 
our deficiencies and that is why 
once every other week the cabi- 
net of your SA is having prayer 
bands to ask the Master Designer 
program for us. 



man, I said to myself. Who else 
would be giving all the orders? 
So I figured I'd ask him a few 

■'Say, Foreman Why are you 
teanng down these tenement 
buildings'*" 

"They've got t l^^O i\ 



"Weren't there people 1 
in these buildings? Surely s 
one was getting some use o 
them." 

every year, buddy. It got to Is 
point that it wasn't worth U 
expense to keep the buildingsJ 

"Don't you see. That 
core of the whole problen 
had been a decent place 
and not so dull and drab 
people would have moved 
they had fixed the toilets | 
even painted once i 
■ toads' of' piebpic ■ vJould hi^ 
moved in and there would h 
been more business thai 
owners could've handled 

"No, you're talking t 
wrong person buddy \% 
nuRhl (n en mmp 






Honesly is the best polic 



Religion: 

It all adds up 



g'Otttljprn Ktxmt 



by Reggie Tryon 

The provacative talk pre 
.nted this past Sabbath by 
■Ider Warren added oil to the 
/heels of my own understand 



... ,v thoughts 

it and one should prepare him 
self for a totally ^contemporary 




this in turn equals everythinsl 
On the other hand thef 
ject matter of Christianity r 
difficult that the wisest j 
most learned scholars 
spend eternity and still n 
encompass all of it 
Why is this so'' 
The founder of Chnstui 
gives this much light on I 
subject Take a child hfl 
he IS the one that r ""'" 

watched a child learn'' So e 
ly they attempt to '•"'"P'^J 
and understand not 
they have to but beca 
Take Mary for' 



ask her , 
ably get . 



and ; 



, of 2 



the (,olle(-lion already 
Amazing slit, can do il 
actually add witboul 
formal anthmaR And yel_1 

equation and wt. 
already passed that i-'""^. 



Thursday, September 16, 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



TASN Association 
Plans year of activities 



by Brcnda Lamb 
Welcome to each of you 
Your TASN officers and spon- 
sors are glad you are at S.M.C. 
Last year's students know they 
are back for another year of 
hard work, many hours of study 

"Welcome!" Hopefully, by r . 
you do not feel completely lost 
in a strange new world but that 

nursing 



through labs, 

the year's activities. 

We would like to take the 
opportunity to invite all stu- 
dents to join Tennessee Associa- 
tion for Student Nurses (TASN). 
If everyone would jom we all 
could work together in TASN 
and have a GREAT year. 

Through TASN you'll have 
the feeling of belonging and 

cacnpus. Not to mention, if you 
plan (o subscribe to the Ameri- 
can Journal of Nursing (AJN) it 
is S3. 00 cheaper for TASN 



this 



In the spring there will 

:udent should be thinking of 
articipating in the "Student of 
iward. The winner of 
is eligible for state 

We'll plan bake sales, car 
washes, visit the sick, and many 
other activities -see. already 
there's plenty to do. To each 
student, please remember we are 
not for ourselves but for others 
and when you get discouraged 
don't give up-there "-p „,= „,. 
who feel 



hour . . . 

Two sleepy eyes peep o 

Two listless arms sti 

toward the skies . . . 

Not for ourselves b t 

Syringes, needles, char 
lights . . . 



Not for our 
A mask of 



. The mair 
is God OU1 



NON NOBIS SEOALLIS 
(NOT FOR OURSELVES 

BUT FOR OTHERS) 
A loud alarm at an ear 



A broken bone, a ga:p f r 
A bleeding wound, a dying 
Each call for true professional 
Not for ourselves but for 
Some day Dear Lord, You'll 
leave this 
lur greatest 
Was but to love and yes to 
Not for ourselves-But for 



mortal soil 

Remember when 




transported back to 
thibilion era via Dr. Edgar's Fantabulous 
urday night's festivities held a great many 



Faculty home parties 
Planned by SA 



Draft clarities its position 



mittee of the 
a will sponsor 
\ PSrly, Sep- . 



chuck wagon from which r 
fresh ments will be served. 
-Attire for the evening will t 



Lois Hilderbrandt, the com- 
mittee chairwoman, says that a 
program of folk and western 
music is planned, with a skilled 






for the ladies. 

Tlie social com 
planned this progra 
busy student in mind. All college 
students, are urged to be there 
and enjoy an evening of re la xa- 



The Selective Service System 
has clarified proposed policy 
changes for undergraduate stu- 
dent deferments. 

College students who were 
enrolled full-time in the 1970-71 
academic year will be eligible for 
student deferments in the 
1971-72 school year if they con- 









Of those remaining, approxi- 
mately 50% will be disqualified 
on mental, moral or physical 
.grounds.. This means that a 
maximum of 50,000 men will be 
directly affected in 1972 by the 
student deferment phase out, 
and one-half of these, or 25,00o! 
will probably not be inducted 
I Regu- 






ad deferments, ex- 
e 30, 1971. If Con- 
st reinstate the gen- 
authority. 



;ould ; 



ethe ii 



Testing service available 



i made available £ 



progress in their 
Selective Service officials said. 

However, men who entered 
college, for the first time this 
summer or fall will not qualify 
for student deferr 
changes in the Selectii 
Act are passed by 
Final Senate action is 



or procedural delays. 

Dr. Tarr said that college s 
dents called while enrolled 
will be able to postpo 



their indui 
the s 



Also freshmen test results 

om orientation are back. Test- 

ind CounseUng have the re- 






h 



Pasture party 



The student activities calen- 
dar calls for faculty-home parties 
on Saturday night. September 
25. Student hosts and hostesses 
are already working with their 
faculty sponsors for the eve- 
Party planners will find it 
easier to accomplish their jobs if 
'hey know approximately how 



. students will L ^. 

For this reason stt\dcnts are 
requested to sign lists in either 
Thatcher or Tatge Hall. By sign- 



Dr, Curtis W, Tarr, Selei 
Service Director, said: " 
incoming freshmen students are 
likely to be inducted in the near 
future because of the student 
deferment phascout." Of the 
1.034.000 mcoming freshmen 
males estimated by the Office of 
Education, approximately 80% 
are 18 years old and only 20% 
are 1 9 years of age or older. 

The 1 8 year olds receive their 
lottery numbers in 1972, and 
will not be subject to induction 
until 1973, when draft calls 
should be low. The 19 year old 
freshmen received their lottery 



— Tarr advised incoming 
freshmen and students who 
started college in the summer of 
1971 or later not to file student 
deferment applications, even 
though the current law author- 
izes granting them to students 
taking full-time classwork . 



pass," Tarr said, "it would not 
be in the student's best interest 
to obtain a student deferment 
which would extend his liability 
until age 35. Should Congress 
change the legislation to provide 
for deferments for incoming 

likely, applications for defer- 
ments will not be jeopardized by 
delaying theu" submission 



duction of those who hold c. 
have held deferments. 

In this unlikely event, Se- 
lective Service officials believe 
that manpower requirements of 
the Department of Defense 
could be met by inducting men 
who have recently dropped 
deferments because they grad- 
uated, dropped out of school, or 
changed occupations. 

Recent college graduates or 
dropouts would make up the 
bulk of inductions, the officials 
said. They added that cancella- 
tions of deferments probably 
would not be necessary, nor 
would it be necessary to call 
those who have passed into the 
second priority selection group. 
Currently, there are approxi- 
mately six million men under 
age 35 with deferments. Ap- 
proximately 500,000 of these 
normally lose their deferments 
during a 12-monlh period. The 
largest group of deferred men 
are those who have received oc- 
cupational, fatherhood, or stu- 
dent deferments. 




UP A CREEK? 

for 

School Supplies, Men's Wear. 

Sportswear, Women's Lingerie 

Household Items 

Try Southern Mercantile 

College Plaza 



VILLAGE MARKET _„^ 

^,-^^^ SAVINGS X^JK^ 

Fresh Fruits, Vegetables, ^'^S'' 
Canned Goods, and other Groceries 

COLLEGE PLAZA 



Clcaninn 

CoUegedale 
Cleaners 

Industrial Road 
.•{96-2199 



anr:«i 






Thursday. September 16. 1971 



Sports: Flagball 




Johnson leads league; 
Fardulis unbeaten 



eagiie RagbaU. Fardulis end. anchor the olier 
sonhavejumpedoutto Rouse and Pat 

lead. The showdown strong at the start ol 

le Sunday when they haven't yet been ab 

I other. Johnson's team winning form. Injum 

on the running and pass both teams ihougJi- 

of Ron Johnson; while other 



lughv 



of things. Although their ol 
big play in is averaging ih 
u Fardulis, points per ga 





highest 

their defense 

poinls than 



A LEAGUE STANDINGS 
W L 

Johnson 3 1 

Fardulis 3 ( 

Strode 1 1 ' 

Jenks 1 2 ( 

Fenderson 1 1 

Pate 2 I 

Rouse 2 I 

SCORES 
Strode 13, Fenderson 6. 
Johnson 26. Jenks 19, 
Fardulis 28, Rouse 13. 
Johnson 25, Strode 21. 
Fardulis 26, Jenks 20. 
Johnson 31. Pate 13. 
B LEAGUE STANDINGS 
EAST 

W L 1 

Bretsch 2 i 

Shlpowlck 1 2 

B. Taylor 1 2 i 

Bowman 1 

J. Moore 1 

WEST 

W L ' 
Welgley ___2 

Parker 2 1 

Christiansen 1 2 

Wade 1 

SCORES 

Parker 19. Taylor 6. 
Welgley 19, Shipowlck 6. 
Parker 21. Christiansen 6. 
Ambler 13, Parker 6. 
Christiansen 19, Taylor 6, 
Shipowlck 12, Bowman 0, 
Bretsch 32, Shipowlck 7. 
Welgley 13, Moore 12. 



Ijeros and Intra-r 
Delmar Lovejoy, pre- 
ind explained local 
ules to be enforced 
e flagball s< 






the 



nagball rulebook and pertain 
only to flagball at SMC. They 

are as follows: 

1 . Any unnecessary physical 
contact will result in the imme- 
diate, suspension of the players 
involved. 

2. Any player who uses 
obscene or abusive language will 
be asked to leave the playing 
field. 



5. Any number of laterals i 
passes will be allowed behind the | 
line of scrimmage. 

6. It is the responsibihty of I 

for proper equipirierit. 

o!. 

onafw 



Just married 



Anniversary Celebration Sunday, 
Sept. 19, from S-8 p.m. in the 
Henderson's Apt. at Jones Hall. 



75.00 Per week. 
S.OO Per week. Al 
4 single students. 



Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



Collegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 



HOURS 

Sun.-Thurs. 7 a.m.- 
Fri. 7 a.m. 




Little Debbie _ 



IBi 



^^z^^y 



^ri^' 



B'0utl|prn Attmt 



VOL. 27 — NO. 4 



I 



Draft extended 
Deferments end 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1971 



by Richard Bacon 
Debate on the new draft law 
ended last Tuesday when the 
U.S. Senate passed the Draft 
and Military Payraise Bill by a 
voteof 55 to30. 

October 1 has been tentative- 
ly set for resuming inductions, 
according to Mrs. Mindock, 
executive secretary of the Hamil- 
ton County Selective Service 
System. 

Most college deferments have 
ended starting with this year's 
freshmen, who lose their 2-S 
classification. Those holding 



this year for a total c 

to be called for 1971. 

Inductions will co 



LLU Med School 
Relaxes requirements 



has been sc 

to whether the n 

effective because 



rly $5,000. There 

become Q^n^of 



seniors, may apply for admission 
to Loma Linda University's 
School of Medicine, according ti 



The 



e the c 



r military by r 



lating 






125 



an all-volunt 
1973, Presid 
fought hard to get this bill 
passed and if it hadn't gone 
through he could have used his 
icrgency power given to him 
17-C of the 1967 



Dr. Norman J. Woods, Associate 

onsand Student 
Affairs at Loma Linda, This new 
program wiL train doctors in less 
time by reducing the total 
number of years for medical 
students from eight to as low as 



that although calculus will not 
be required, it is strongly recom- 
mended. 

The emphasis will be on 
science subjects. He didn't state 
a minimum GPA requirement, 
but implied that the pre-med 
student should plan on at least a 



fused with another one which 
would have admitted academy 
graduates on a quaUfied basis. 
That program was considered 
but has been discarded, he said. 
Dr. Woods wiU be on the 
SMC campus October 1 9 to 
speak further about the Loma 
Linda School of Medicine ,ind to 



than 15^numbers Draft Law which^aUowed 

"1 all of the men whose defer- 
ntshad expired. 
Delay of the bill was caused 



96 1 



e called before Dei 

is compares with 195 

s called at the end of last 






Inductions are to be uniform 
with men having the same birth 
date and draft number, not hold 
ing deferments, to be called first 
in all states before advancing on 
to the next number. Some 
20,000 men are to be drafted in 



withdraw 



force Nixon 

troops fron 

POW's were released by the Viet 
'e was a compromise 
menamcnt added to the bill 
lut recommended the President 
igotiate a withdrawal date, but 
3 date has been set. 



college credit. Dr. Woods s 
in a telephone interview. The 
number of openings available to 
sophomores and juniors will be 
limited the first year since 
seniors who have taken all the 
; previously required will 



Views on 
% LLU's new plan 



Cong. 



beg 



The 



first preference. 

requirements will 
eviously required 



limited basis for i 



uperflu 



of it has been 
Dr. Kutzner 



Religion majors to hold retreat 

by Reggie Tryon ministerial students. Elder Don Andrews University, She will 

The annual religion retreat to Reynold-former evangelist for present several talks on "The 

!>e held in the mountains of the Ohio conference, will be the Role of the Minister's Wife " 

north Georgia, at Camp Cumby- ■ guest speaker. Some of his topics Occasional informal dialogues 

Gjy, js set for Sept. 24-25. include. "Evangehsm-The wih facilitate learning on a one- 

Approximately 130 students Picture." "A Soul Wmnmg to-one basis, 
from our campus will leave here Awareness," and "The Message, The author of this article sub- 
on Fnday, arriving on the camp The Man, and the Means." mils the suggestion that you re- 

grnund before supper. Assistir "' ' ~ ■- - 

•urpose of the week-end Mrs. T. H 
provide a workshop for the Dean of the Sei 



pointed out 

cation in the other fields. 

Dr. Cyril F. W. Futcher. 
Academic Dean . also emphasized 






Dr. Melvin Campbell, Pro- 
fessor of Chemistry: "I'm de- 
lighted," 



College Bowl to 
Be held at Union 




ind Muskie, U. S. Senator from Maine, was in Challsnooga last Monday in 
lern support in his bid for the Democratic nomination for President in 
>' ^ Randy Elkins and Jim Jenks questioned the Senaloi 
[Union on page 2. 



:h other in 
all North 
S. D, A. colleges will 
senled this year, Maya 

Asked why the College Bowl 
was organized and what purpose 
Dr. Henry Kukl- 
man. Assistant Professor of 
Physics and this year's sponsor 
for the SMC team, said the Col- 
should 
intellectual atmosphere on our 
Dr. Knittel empha- 
:ed the "fraternal" benefits 
at are lo be gained from 
ollegiale activity lo- 



Tlie 






changes that will be imple- 
mented in planning this year's 
ast to last year's 
. all participating col- 
leges must send their questions 
to Union College before Decem- 
ber, There they will be thrown 
together and traded for a differ- 
ent set of questions with another 
college in Lincohi, 

Dues will be charged this 
year, May added, in order to hire 
an outside moderator, and help 
subsidize travehng expenses for 
Ihc more distant schools. 

Dr. Kuhlman pointed out 
that (he cent 

Union College will help to in- 
clude more of our schools that 
have participated in past years. 



t^q;w!^^^^t^ 






.fj 



V 



SOUTHERNACCENT 



Thursday. September 23, ia7i 



Accent Comments 



La^l week tlie Accent promised ili 
readers an editorial reply to the State of 
tlie SA Address. Presently I feel there is 
little need for snch coniinenlary. Mr. Rouse 
seems to have his head with him and is 
seeking to lead the SA on a fruitful course. 
Little 1 can say would add to his thought 
other than the fact we support his program. 

What I really think we should focus 
our attention on is the Senate. Yesterday 
the so<alled "elections" came to what I 
would call a very unfruitful and very un- 
representative anticlimax. 

For once the fault is not in the system. 
The SA has devised a very democratic way 
to select those who should lead the affairs 
of student government. The system is only 
as good as its members and herein the fault 

Before we begin our indictment of 
each other let one thing be very clear. The 
Southern Accent hereby recognizes itself to 
be a key factor in the situation that has 



allowed a candidate with only 4 affirmative 
votes from a student body of 1,400 to 
occupy a senate seat. 

Disgusting? Yes-very. But also we 
would like to ask of those who bothered to 
vote (they were few), how many were 
really acquainted with the candidate you 
"approved." Surely the Accent failed to 
fully cover the preelection activities but 
also we feel many students did themselves 
an injustice by methodically approving 
whoever appeared on the ballot from their 
precinct. 

Since the damage has been done and 
the senate finally seated-each student 
should make it his personal duty to find 
out what is being done. 

We have all been negligent in one case, 
let us not make the same mistake twice. 
Too often has an undesirable situation been 
allowed to exist simply because people 
were just too busy or too lazy to do 
anything about it. RDE 



Muskie?-Never! 



by Jim Jcnksand 

Randy Elkins 

U.S. Senator Edmund Muskie 



DemoL-r 



parly 



for 



Presidcnl in 1972. If he supposes 

had best determine what he 
iland:^ for . . . on . . . or by. 
From his news conference last 

assume he simply stands around. 

cian contradict himself any 



eof a 



times during the 
:ampaign. Anexcep- 
ant of negligence. 



h of a child when 



Regarding the busing plan as 
a good means for reaching a 
racial balance in schools, the 
Senator says, "The courts have 
told us that busing is a way and 
a legitimate way and in some 
cases, the only way ... to right 

Now, the Senator should 
know that it doesn't take an 
attorney, such as himself, to see 
that busing sends people to 
schools they do not wish to at- 
tend. Nonetheless, not more 
than three minutes later, he 
voiced his behef that what all 
Americans "want is to have the 
mobility to live, to work, and to 
attend school whenever and 
wherever they want." He's most 



to a school twenty miles from 

where her friends attend classes. 

Noting the "stand" he has 

taken on busing, might we rest 

dcniial hopeful will thus rely on 
the High Court for intelligent 
decisions in all cases'! Apparent- 
ly noi, Mr Muskie appears to 



Having heard the Senator 
stand on the High Court regard- 
ing busing, the ACCENT 



(he Roman 'Catholic 
what he felt concerning the 
court's decision that federal aid 
lo parochial schools is unconsti- 
tutional. On the aid matter, Mr. 
Muskie did not stand on the 
court-he stepped on it saying, 
"Well, ] think it's a question we 
haven't . . . uh . . . uh . . . that's 
in the development stage. We've 
moved quite a ways from the 
time when no kind of 
for parochial schools v 
tulional ... 1 think i 
going to have to work it out on a 
case by case basis until we get 
our pubhc pohcy settled." 

in aU, Mr. Muskie does 
pear to meet what should 
requirements for a man to 






All 



j then 



/■five 



nfor 



ACCENT that should the v 



Election Results 



2-Suc Galey. 18 Approve, 2 
Disapprove. 

3-Cathy Dutton, 17 Ap- 
proSe.O Disapprove. 

4-Taminy Trimble, By ap- 
pointment. 

5-Ruth Regal, 23 Approve. 1 
Disapprove. 

6-Evelyn Chexnayder, 23 
Approve, 3 Disapprove. 

7-Edna Scott, 18 Approve, 2 
Disapprove. 

8-Barbara Doherty, Returns 
Not Available At PreSsTime. 

9-Ken Mathews, 4 Approve, 
Disapprove. 

10-Gary Tidwell, 16 Ap- 
prove, 4 Disapprove. 



II -John Kissinger l[ 
Approve, 8 Disapprove 

12-Ken Nelson, 16 Approve | 
4 Disapprove. 

13-Less Hess, 23 Approve 
Disapprove. 

14-Max Marschner, 17 / 
prove, 7 Disapprove. 

15-Roland Marsh, 16 / 
prove, 1 1 Disapprove. 

16-Chris Davis, 58*; I 
Davidson, 56*; Ronald Adams I 
55*; Michael Cummings, 
Jon Gearhart, 54*; Beecher I 
Lafcrver, 53; Sharon Slat 
Roger Chandler, 44. 

♦Senators Elect) 

Programs Chairman-Doug t I 
Smith, 255 Approve, 33 Dis. | 
approve. 



Local TV News 
To speak here 

Mort Lloyd, anchor man for 
Chattanooga's "TV-12 Tri-State 
Report," will be guest of the 
broadcast management class at 2 
p.m. tomorrow. The class meets 
in L. H. CC-7. 

The class, a Communications 
Department offering, is taught 
by Dr. Don Dick, chairman of 

Students or staff from any 
department who are interested 
in meeting the television person- 
ality are invited to attend the 



Personality 
Friday 

seminar-type class. Dr. Dick said I 
Lloyd will be dealing with I 
local news as produced and aired I 
by local broadcasters during hii I 
presentation. Questions frt 
students and guests will 
welcomed. Dr. Dick said. 

"We'll move to a larger ro( 




Calendar 



25-Faculty Home Parties. 

26-Flagball-Sltodc-Fardulis. 

Field E; Jenks-Johnson, Field A. 

27 -All Withdrawals after this 



Robertson. 1 1 a.m. Church. 

28--Flagball-Johnso 
Fcndcrson, Field A; Rou- 



Strode. Field B. 

29-NalionaI Teacher Exami- 
nations Application Deadline. 

29-Flagball-Slrode-Fenders 

29 -Flagball -St rode-Fcnder- 
son. Field B; Johnson-Fardulis, 
Field D. 

30-Chapel-Dr. Terrell 
McBrayer. Dcpl. of Public 
Health. 6:45 p.m. Church. 
October 

1 -Hunter Gallery of Arl- 
"20 Year Retrospective Exhibi- 
tion" and "Still Life Today." 
Gallery hours: 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 
Monday through Saturday and 
M p.m. Sunday. Admission 



i'nutlfprn Arjrpttt 



Thursday, September 23, 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



SOS Prexy, Crawford, Kutzner receives PhD. 

Plans clean-up day, caving trips In Ed. Administration 






fication should investigate ; 
Southern Outdoor Society. 

The SOS has produced a solid 
schedule of caving, canoeing, 
camping, and mountain climbing 
to satisfy the adventurous 
natures of its members. The 
highpoint is an all night caving 
trip in Alabama. 

An ecologjcai clean-up day in 



r grati- successful. 



As for the present, the SOS 
will start climbing classes on the 
24th and 26th of this month. 

A hike on Lookout Mountain 
is planned for the 2Sth for 
members and non-members 
alike, to be led by Edgar Grund- 
set, associate professor of 
Biology. That evening a horse- 



back trail ride is scheduled . 

All one needs to do to join 
this active organization is pay 
the two dollar membership fee 
(used for the purchase of new 
equipment) and contact any of 
the club officers. 

They are Rolland Crawford, 
president; Bradley Lewis, vice- 
president; Susan Diener, secre- 
tary -treasurer; Linda Scaggs, 
activity director, and Harold 
Branum, public relations. The 



Southern Missionary Collt 
Director of Admissions 
Records, Dr. Arno Kutzner 
cently took and passed 
examinations for his doctora! 

Completing a Ph.D. in [ 

i State University at Tempe, 






Feinstein, Zollinger 
Art works on exhibit 






New 



Ellen Zollinger, interior design 
instructor here at SMC, are now 
on exhibit at the Library. 

"Biblical Characters" is the 
subject of Mrs. Feinstein 's metal, 
stone and wood sculpture se- 
lections. Several of these pieces 
are cast in bronze; "Except 
Thoi " - 



copper tubing, "Prayer" is of 
stone, and "A Voice Cries in the 
Wilderness" is of wood. 

Known throughout Eastern 
United States art circles for her 
provocative metal sculpture, 
Mrs. Feinstein also is one of the 
few sculptors in the Chattanooga 
area who works with wood, ac- 
cording to Prof. George A. Cress, 
CI - 



Her art work is represented in 
n Tennessee, 
Georgia, W. Vir^nia. Kentucky, 
01)10, Pennsylvania, and New 



Orleans, Philadelphia, Charle 
ton, W. Virginia; Oxford, Missis- 
sippi; Dalton, Ga.;and Hunting- 
ton. W. Virginia; and she has 
given one-man shows at Datton. 

She has studied art at Beaver 
College in Pennsylvania, Marshall 
University of Huntington, W. 
Virginia; Fleischer Institute, the 
Philadelphia Museum School, 
Hunter Art Gallery; and UTC. 

At one time, she taught sculp- 
ture classes for adults at Cadek's 
Conservatory. Of Mrs. Feinstein, 
Prof. Cress said she is as "self- 
taught as any sculptor I knov 



■ Design and Related , 









craftswoman. 

■ -Mrs.- feinstein has studied 

of whom are, Charles Hanton,of 
Montana State University; Jim 
Collins, Assistant Professor of 
Art at UTC; and George Cress. 
Zollinger 



r of teaching a 



and Crafts. 

Her exhibition is primarily of 
crafts -weaving and textiles. 
Tie-dye and Batik, Block Print, 
and Fold-and-Dye by direct ap- 
plication are her textiles; and a 
lace-weave wall hanging, another 
wall hanging of white re- 
processed wool, and a red shag 
rug, are examples of her weav- 

A member of the American 
Arts and Crafts Council and the 
Chattanooga Ovics Arts League, 
Inc., Miss Zollinger has exhibited 
art work at the Hunter Art 
Gallery of -Chattanooga, SMC, 
and Zurich, Switzerland. 



exhibited crafts and interior de- 
School of Arts and Crafts, 
Southern Highland Handicraft's 
Guild's Craftman's Fair in Ashe- 
ville, and at the McClung 
:um during Knoxville's Dog- 



Dr. Kutzner ' 

tion on "The f 

portance Attached to Categories 

of Educational Objectives by 

Teachers and Principals in 

Seventh-day Adventist 

Secondary Schools." 

Dr. Kutzner came to SMC 
this summer from Thunderbird 
Academy, Scottsdale, Arizona, 
where he taught science while 
taking graduate studies at ASU. 

Born in Poland, now a 
Canadian citizen, Kutzner has 
lived and worked in both Canada 
and India as well as the U. S. He 
was ordained to the ministry in 
1963 while serving as principal 
of Lowry Memorial Higher 
Secondary School in Bangalore, 
India. In Canada, Kutzner taught 
in public and private schools and 
was principal of Highland Park 




Kutzner 



Junior Academy in Calgary , 
Alberta. 

Walla Walla College is 
Kutzner's alma mater. He grad- 
there with a B. A. degree 






education in 1959. He then 
study at Loma 
Ida University, receiving an 
degree in secondary school 



Sc. degree in chemistry at LLU. 
Kutzner and his wife, the 
former Agnes D. Hetke, have 
two children, Shirley, who is a 
freshman here this fall, and 
Wendy, who is two years old. 



CMC-SOS sponsor 
Climbing class 



A beginner's rock climbing 
school will be held this Friday at 
2:30 p-m. in the Student Park 
by the Coliegedale Moun- 
taineering Club, a branch of the 
Southern Outdoor Society. Ken 
Benedict will be leading out in 
the teaching of basic knots, 
signals, and belaying, which is 
the art of catching someone that 
is faUing. 

Climbing equipment will be 

supphed but if someone has 

own they may bring it, says 

Benedict. There is to be one 



before alhy big climbs will be 
attempted. 

In case of rain the meeting 
wiU be postponed till the next 
week. And if a student doesn't 
get out of class unril 3 p.m. on 
Friday he may feel free t 



Ken Burnham okay. 
After Mowing Accident 




f the drop off. and as he lifted 
blades and turned them off, 
tractor sLd and tipped over 

Dr. Swinyar arrived on the 
: shortly after Burnham had 
freed by some passing men 

ken to Erianger Hospital 
he was released with 
bruises and pinched 
He spent the next two 
days resting up in the infirmary 



because he 

Dr. Clark, a orthopedi 

have been living a good life 
have any broken bones. 






USE YOUR HEAD 

\ilverlise the Classified Way 
25-WORD 4n. JUST 50c 



SOUTHERNACCBNT 



Thill sd^i\, Si^pl.-mbiT •>:!. 197,1 



CI 



Sports: Flagball 

Johnson wins battle 
Of the unbeaten 



Kockenhower for 30 years I 
up Fardulis' firsi touclid 
when Tarr found Koukenh 



On Johnson's first touch- 
down, half back. Ron Johnson 
hit Bernie Corbctt for 40 yards. 
Corbett lateraled lo Craig Peden 
who canied il in to score. The 
nexl touchdown came on a 35 
yard pass to Randy Cockrell 
putting Johnson in the lead, 
Johnson scored once more in the 
firsl half on a pass to McKensie 
to make il 20-6 al halftime. 

rn the second half Fardulis 
fmally struck again with Beau 
Fardulis passing out of a double 
to Kockenhower. On the 



following kick-off McKensie 
faked a reverse with Ron John- 
son and then took it 60 yards 
down the sideline where he was 

cau^t 10 yards 









^,_^ 1 left. Final 

Johnson 34, Fardulis !3. 

In other games Fenderson 
look Rouse 12-6. Pate came 
from behind on an interception 
by Bill Moore to take Strode 
25-20- Pate-Jenks. 20-6; Rouse 
26, Strode 6; and Jenks over 
Fenderson 20-13. 




On the illack -Tommy Fogg ind Jeny lahee. 




A LEAGUE STANDINGS 
W L 

Jolinson 4 

Fenderson 1 2 

Rouse 1 3 

Strode - 1 3 



Parker 20, Bowman 14 
Welgley 27, Wade 6 
Ambler 15, Moore 
Bretsch 19, Taylor 6 
Ambler 33. Christiansen 1 



B LEAGUE STANDINGS 

W L ■ 

Bretsch . 3 

J. Moore .1 2 

Shlpowlck .. .1 2 

B. Taylor _l 3 

Bowman 3 

W L 

Ambler 4 

Welgley . . 3 

Parker . . 3 1 

Wade __ 1 2 

Christlan.sen .] 3 



Thomas urges 
Faculty to shape up 



by Ken Wilson 

At the SMC Faculty meeting 

of September 5, Coach Nelson 

Thomas encouraged the faculty 



e lo heart disease. The five 
imary causes for these deaths 
: hereditary, stress, obesity, a 
Jcnlaty form of life, and 



bul mdividuals 



lat 77% of them had signs of 
eart disease, slated Thomas. 
Contained in D. Cooper's 



coach advised. He is sending 
mimeographed copies of this 
system to all faculty members. 
Part of this point system 
encourages Handball. (Coach 
Thomas urges f-culty and stu- 
dents to use the Handball facili- 




lAtHePebbie 



■, he <: 



cautioned, if one is over 
35 years of age, a thorough 
physical examination should be 
obtained before any type of 
physical exercise is planned, 
A leading cardiologist says 

whether or nol they have heart 
disease, but rather how bad is 
their heart disease. 



Facuity 
home parties 



Students who will b 
ing faculty home partie: 
urday ni^t, September 25,' 
meet in the gym al 8:00 pii! 
form their groups. Many fa™ 

have already invited sti 
join Ihcir parties; oth 
preferred to wait until 
night to form a group a 



a convenient assembly anil J 
parture point where 
gestion of the dorm parkin? J 
may be avoided. For I hose C 



CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc | 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospila 



CoUegedale. Teiin. 



I'hone 396-213| 




nutljrrn Arrant 



OL. 27— NO. 5 



Hannah to hold WOP 
Watts, Torres to assist 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMB'ER 30, 1971 



Elder Dale Hannah, pastor of 
the Sligo Church at Takoma 
Park , Md . will be conducting 
SMC's Fall Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis. His theme will be 
"Born to be Free." Rudy Torres, 
(lie associate pastor of the Sligo 
Cliurch; Kit Watts, the assistant 
book editor for the Review & 
Herald, and Dr. Ernie Plata, a 
bio-chemist, will assist Elder 
Hjnnah. 

This week of spiritual 



The Prayer Breakfasts will be 

:very mominB at 7 a.m. in the 
ludent lounge. For the first two 
H (hree mornings the breakfasts 
vill be for student leaders only, 
vilh the rest of the week open 



, by i 



only. 



be organized by students with 
the help of Elder Tones. Neither 
he nor the rest of the team will 
participate in the meetings un- 
less asked to by the student or- 



aiongs, Bible study groups, testi- 
mony services, social hours, 
musical programs, and panel dis- 

Each member of the team has 
his special area; Elder Hannah 
with "The Truth About 
Yourself" and "The Problem 
and Processing of Sin," Dr. Plata 
with "Drugs" and "The Chris- 
tian in an Urban Society," Kit 
Watts with "The Christian 
Woman and Women's Lib" and 
"The Role of Women in the 
Church," and Rudy Torres with 
"Reaching Secular Man" and 
"The Essence of Christianity." 

The Love Feast is going to be 
held Friday during the supper 
hour. This will be under the 
direction of Dr. Plata in an at- 
tempt to demonstrate the Greek 

Elder Hannah became a SDA 
as a result of the preaching of 
George Vandeman. He then at- 
tended Andrews University . 
From there he went to Cedar 
Lake Academy where he was 
dean of men for two years. He 
then progressed to the positi 
of 



married for 29 






David 



Gary, and two grandchildren. 

Rudy Torres was born in New 
Mexico, attended Sandia View 
Academy and La Sierra College. 
where he majored in reUgjon and 
pre-med. He then went to Medi- 
cal school in 1963 in Mexico 
City and the University of I 



. His r 



: U.S. 



Thi 



meetings will be informal 
s, prayer bands, sirig^ 



Andrewsin 1947. 

Last year Hannah received his 
Ph. D.- in communicaUons at 
Michigan State. He has been 



was ananged by the Army. He 
served in the White Coats in the 
Bacteriology lab doing medical 

He entered the ministry 
around 1966 in Virginia. Two 
years later he went to Andrews 
University and received his 
M.D.V. He then became the As- 
sociate pastor for the Capital 
Memorial Church in Washington, 
D.C. 

Kit Watts is currently the As- 
sistant book editor for the 
Review & Herald. 

After graduating from Union 
College she went to Walla WaUa 
College as a post-graduate stu- 
dent in journalism. After Walla 
Walia she worked as a grade 
school teacher, and the editorial 
assistant in the Bureau of Public 
Relations in the General Con- 
ference. 




Elder Dale Hannah 



Board meets today Sczekan speaks to Relations Club 



Composed of twenty-nine 
lembers chosen from a wide 
jpresentation in the South- 
astern United States, the Board 
. the major policy-making body 
Iwhich outlines the broad pro- 






for SMC. 

added 

quadrennial election 






tanburg. South Carolina; C. L. 
Paddock, general manager of the 
Southern Publishing Association, 
Nashville, Tenn,; C. B. Rock, 
president of Oakwood College, 
Huntsville, Ala.; Ben R. Wygal, 
president of Florida Junior Col- 
lege at Jacksonville; and Dr. 
Tom Zwemer, associate dean of 
the Loma Linda University 
School of Dentistry. 



Propaganda was the word for 
the first meeting of the Inter- 
national Relations Club, (IRC). 
Mrs. Marjorie Sczekan, director 
of the nursing department and 

science department of Dalton 
Junior College, spoke to some 

its techniques used. 



Enrollment tops 1400 



and isn't noticed by the average but 

person. "Whj 

A prime example of such of pr 

propaganda was portrayed in a of tt 
film on military preparedness, 
showed the United Slates 



being innocent of world affairs 
prior to World War II. 

Nazism, Japanese Militarism, 
and Fascisim were shown con- 
niving to destroy the free world. 
The movie was, incidentally, 
made just after the Cuban Missle 
Crises in 1964. It ended with a 
plea for military preparedness by 

mUitarily, you're sunk." 

The IRC had previously tried 






Future plans for the IRC 
include trying to get a spokes- 
man from Women's Lib to 
lecture and to have a discussion 
of the new U.S. economic pro- 
Officers of the IRC are Jim 
Goff, president; Ron Nelson, 
vice president ; Brion Strayer, 
secretary -treasurer, and Floyd 
Greenleaf, assistant professor of 
history , as the sponsor. 



SMC total enrollment has 
/ reached an all-time high of 

nd eighty more than first 

r last year. 



tucky -Tennessee; four 
South Atlantic and two 
South Central; a total of 
from the Southern Union 
students fi 



ption from Southern Union the United States, and ' 

pnferent^s is 46 from Alabama- foreign countries. 

Mississippi; 117 from Carolina; 

fi77 from Florida; 403 from There are 643 men a 

"ieorgia-Cumberland; 116 Ken- women here. 



lefferlin to Conduct hike 



' Tills Sabbalh, Dr, Ray Heffer- 
w will be in charge of a hike in 
|Be National Forest area sur- 
mmding Lake Ocoee. 
■Present plans are to leave 
^C "immediately" after Sab- 
"th School. It is hoped Ihat 
students and 



Dr.Heffcrlinsaid. 

The proposed hike is up tht 
Wolf Ridge Trail to the south 
flank of Big Frog Mountain 
elevation 4100 feel 



The 



approx 






i 











vill c 
e transportal 



ion of recently elected s 



Tluir'sday, St-plfinber 



Accent Comments 



Quotables 



ai society happened i 
rav that a nation shoul 
d. Actually, this is iu: 

past years. 



1" (given below). The a 
m., Sunday, 



said thai enforcement of the 
city's Sunday closing law was a 
riuiv of the police department 
and he warned store officers 
they should comply with the 
law." The city of Chattanooga 
dictates its Sunday closing law, 



When Uncle Sam decides to 
take a step nationally whether to 
decree a Sunday law or not, then 
the citizen should recall certain 
actions in Chattanooga and 






?, merchant 



Chattanooga, Teni 

or operating any clothing, hard 

ware, jewelry, or authorize an 

other as agent or employee to 

sell, dispose 

Sunday any ■ 



kept 'for sale in such stores, 
provided, that drug, grocery, or 
milk stores may open on 
Sundays at 1:00 p.m. and 
remain open until 6:00 p.m. and 
provided further that no cloth- 
ing, hardware, jewelry, or furni- 
ture shall be sold by said drug, 
grocery, or rnilk stores on 



The fundamental problems of 
world today are idealogical 
nature-/?^/ Hefferlin at 

lers Sept. 17. 

Anybody that tries to use this 
just must be something wrong 



Void of freedom what would! 
virtue be.- Alplwnsi 
LiiMardne, French 
(1790-1869), 

The courts have told us that I 
busing is a way and a legitimaifl 
way, and in many cases the only I 
way to . . . right this wrong.- 
Senator Edmund Muskie~\_o</^\\ 
Field news conference Sept. 21 



[s that ted 



wful for any person, firm 



by appropriate signs 
indicating that they are not for 
sale on Sunday." 

do you think? John R. Eggen- 



A Rose Is a Rose . . . 



need, it is experience.^SmuK 
Van Rooyen at worship services 
Sept. 18. 

A soul occupied with great 
ideas best performs small duties. 
-Harriet Martineau. English 
author (1872-76). 

Ideas are the great warriors of 
the world, and a war that has no 
idea behind it is simply a bru- 
tality.- James A. Garfield. 20th 
President of the U. S. 

For God's secret plan, now at 
last made known, is Christ Him- 
self. In him lie hidden all the 
mighty, untapped treasures of 
wisdom and knowledge. Colos- 
sians 2:3 from the Living Bible. 



the secular and sacred rr 
Marvin Robertson at Ti 
chapel. 

Do you really want 
mail? Then read a letter fronl 
Paul.— Pastor Elswortb Riely Fjj.f 



Sabbath. 

Reader contributions i 



By Ron Nelson 
A few weeks ago. 



much desired by the students. 
The question arose thU lime 
with no prodding by student 

The college faculty was asked 
for an advisory vote They gave 






: do : 



^ .ed with Iheir possible em- 
ployment by. or graduation 
from an institution with the 
word "missionary" in its title. 

Remarks have been raised by 
unknowing individuals in the 
employment and educational 
sectors, such as "what do they 



mpl 



discuss 



mply 



but will 

e that the individual 
; such a question 
equates the name Southern Mis- 
sionary College with non-ac- 
credited Bible institutes. 

Those who would have the 
changed, charge that the 









century man what it did for the 
populace of the pre-1960's. It is 
outdated, and not correlative 
with mission in the noble sense 



jiv .hose who 

hold to the past, and grasp 
firmly to whatever rustic quality 



J^ilmfolkfdMiyo 



college and its calling to "high 
standards" with Ellen White's 
Tmimomes and Holy Writ itself, 

These two sides are the most 

emotional and exaggerated that 
exist- There do exist other views 
that are more sane and bespeak 
greater relevance to the tii 



■ting 



to modem 

aims of this 
ner that leaves no confusion in 
the mind of the hearer; and the 
view against changing the name. 
In a day of large educational 
institutions and computerizing 
of learning, the small, religious- 



Dear Editor: 

Being a person whose ability 
10 play anything musical is 
limited to a few chords on a 
guitar and even fewer notes on a 
trumpet, perhaps it is especially 
foolish to comment on Dr. 
Robertson's Tuesday chapel. 

But it seems the listeners 
rather than the conductors were 
being told to face the music. 
And I am a listener. A former 
attempt by another speaker 
came off much more gusty leav- 
ing the pop field in an inexplain- 
ably damnable position-even in 
the minds of my academy stu- 



No doubt. Flip! 

Perhaps if we spent 
time discovering the goodni 
God instead of the damn3bl{| 
qualities of the Devil \ 






r ChriS'l 



ir product. And that 

be worn proudly and 
n edge against competi- 



0( a college boy and his d 



thrills, charges, titillatior 

whatever with today' 

able rationale, "We like it." 

Knowledge of wrong doesn't 
seem to increase a desire for 
good. Check Eve who proved 
this to man's continuing misery. 

Evil is today its own excuse. 
A T-shirt clutching one of the 



tian growth. 

Robertson's second pari 
which he demonstrates 
genuine . 

William Garber 

Instructor in 

Communications 
P. S.: Mr. editor man, is 
wastebasket full or your 
box empty? Translation: 

the editor in the Accfni? 

Ed Note: Why haven't pi 
bothered to write more. 



And he picked up his body from off of the ground. 

He peered in so slowly as if in a fright. 

Then tore open his box and screamed with delight. 



g'nutljprtt Arrant 



■sduy. Sfptember 30. 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Physics Club 
Elects officers 



The first 


meeting of th 


activities for this year. 


Physics Club 


vas held at 645 or 


Also at the first meeting a 


Scplember 2 


1, in Daniells Hal 


six-minute film on the collapse 


Paul May, 


a senior physic 


of the Takoma Narrows Bridge 






(Washington Slate) was shown. 


the club a 


president. Jorg 


The bridge collapsed four 




fill (he olfice o 


months after completion be- 


vice-nrcsiden 


and Pat Brenne 


cause of inadequate designing. 


man will act 


as Seerelary-Treas 


This film may also be shown at 


urer. Plans w 


re made for future 


Ihe Physics Club booth at the 


club meeting 


s and other club 


coming SMC Fall Feslival. 



Ashton receives 
Doctorate degree 



:nlly 



r Don Reynolds speaks with three SMC students at the 



I Religion Retreat. 



Reynolds speaks at Retreat 



.t of tl 



the annual Religion 
it weekend at Camp 
in Clayton, Ga. Ap- 
y 130 students and 
: religion staff ofSMC 



Tlie weekend opened on Fri- 
day evening, Sept. 24, with a 
meeling at 7:30, according to 
Robert Korzyniowski.- a senior 
religion major and president of 
l^the Religion Club. 

The weekend of emphasis for 
isterial students featured 
I Elder Don Reynolds, former 
|evangelist for the Ohio Con- 
•X, and Mrs. T. H. Jemison, 
■secretary to the Dean of the 



Seminary at Andrews University. 

Korzyniowski said a double 
theme for the meetings was 
divided between Elder Reynolds, 
who spoke mostly to the men 
about "The Big Picture in Evan- 
gelism," and Mrs. Jemison, who 
talked chiefly to the women 
about "The Role of the Minis- 
ter's Wife." 

On Saturday, the rains came, 
so the previously planned out- 
door activity had to be substi- 
tuted by a special meeting. But 
as Korzyniowski commented, 
"The rain tried to dampen our 
spirits, but it didn't succeed." 

Except for the 1 1:00 church 
service, most of the meetings 
were informal, Korzyniowski 



J. Bruce Ashton, 

passed oral examinations and has 
received a Doctor of Musical 
Arts degree from the University 
of Cincinnati. His thesis title was 
"Music for Piano Left-Hand and 
Orchestra." 

He has also studied at the 
A n d r ews Capital University 
where he graduated magna cum 
laude with a B. Mus. degree in 

servatory of Music in Chicago, 





Korzyniowski n 
especially good ti 
acterized this y 
Helene Radke. a ji 
major, commented, 
met the needs of everyone who 



r religion 



Paul Clark, also a junior re- 
ligion major who attended, says, 
"If you didn't go, you really 
missed a blessing." 



at Walla Walla College, Washing- 
ton. A member of the Music 
Teacher's National Association, 
ilso a member of Pi Kappa 
i an honor- 
; at Capital 
University from Kappa Alpha Pi, Ellei 



Dr. Bruce Ashlon 



Lambda a 



Accent acquaints you 
With new pastor 



t yet arrived houi 



and talked ovt 

Accent: " 

effort. What i 



mply?' 






Elder Gary Patterson 



about what the new "manage- 
ment" wiU belike. 

Already Ihe eyes of the curi- 
ous and the ears of the inter- 
ested have been adjusted to ob- 
serving such an individual. His 
name is Elder Gary Patterson, 

of the congregation of College- 
dale Seventh-day Adventist 

To aid its' readers in such 
pursuits the Southern Accent 
I pnvate interview with 
terson. It follows un- 



hospital. My father 

we got aroimd quite 
places. Most of my childhood 
was spent in and around Wash- 
inglon and Oregon." 

Accent: "Where did you get 
your education?" 

Patterson: ''I attended 
from 



Patterson: 

five members to the pastoral 
team. There is myself, Elder 
Roof, and D. Cummings, Jr. In 
addition to this. Chaplain 
Cummings will have two assist- 
ants from the college, assigned 
to him on scholarship basis. One 

Pathfinders and the other with 
the academy level." 



when there is a need. As far as 
the rest of the team is concerned 
their limes will be scheduled and 
posted." 

Accent: "For my final ques- 



recommendations to make to 
students who desire to get a 
spiritual uplifting during this 

Patterson: "I believe the key 
word is attitude. If you go and 
intend to get a blessing then the 
Holy Spirit can be successful in 
working out God's plan for 
you." 



d portion of the 
rvice last Sabbath you 
you hoped that it 
lake long for you and 



COMING NEXT WEEK 

STUDENT "SPECIALS^ 

(Exclusively for Mie S.M.C. Student) 

Watch for Our Accent Ad 

VILLAGE MARKET COLLEGE PLAZA 



went to Walla Walla Col- 
vfter receiving my college 
ion. 1 attended what was 
nown as Washington Uni- 
. Dr. Holbrook was in my 

iss to graduate from that 



Patterson; "First let me again 

and therefore the responsibilities 
will be divided. My primary 
responsibilities lie in three areas. 
They are administration, preach- 
tion of new 



louglits and ideas 
Accent: "As . 



of 



'Patterson: "The church offici 



ON EUROPEAN 



t Nix 






Patterson: "Well really I'r 
not prepared to answer tha 
question. Our chaplain, D 



iltle against Senate proposals 
t cut U.S. troop strength in 
urope. Democratic Leader 
ike Mansfield had proposed a 
)-per-cenl cut in U. S. Euro- 
Jan force by The end of 1971. 



Get a 
Jump 



Cleaning 

CoUegedale 
Cleaners 

Industrial Road 
396-2199 



■^niMHERN ACCENT 



Thursday. September 30. 197] I 



I LEAGUE STANDINGS AND STATISTICS 



Sports: Flagball 



Johnson 
Fardulis 

Fenderson 

Pate 

Rouse 



'A' League standings tighten,! 
As Johnson stays on top 



Fardulis, and Jenks 

rolled over Pate 47-1 

closer one from Fendersoal 

26-18. and then won anoihtrl 

from Stroke on a forfeil 

son's been rolling jlo 

typical fashion beating Roustl 





0«tljrrn Kttmt 



VOLUME 27 — NUMBER 6 



Thursday, October 7, 1971 




Futcher to advise 
Mission colleges 



Dr. Cyril F, W. Fulcher, 
academic dean, and his wife, 
Gladys, left SMC Sunday for a 
three and one-half week business 









Jam 



Haiti 



Puerto Rico, 

There Fulcher 
various cotlcges an 
schools, including the Franco- 
Haitian Seminary in Port-au- 
Prince and the Antillian College. 
Mayaguez, Puerto Rico. 

He was invited by the Inter- 
American Division of Seventh- 
day Adventist to advise officials 
of these schools in adminis- 
trative procedures, with special 



sily of 



dean post. He holds a 
degree from the Univ 
I visit Maryland, and is a mi 
londary Phi Delta Kappa and the Com- 
Franco- parative Education Society. 



the 



nsed SDA ti 
1939, Futcher is a British citi 
and has lived in England > 
Australia in addition Co 
United States. His wife, tht 
former Gladys Hyde, i^ a native 
of Wembley. England They have 
three children; Anthony, Carol 



MV leader commenls on WOP 



i member, Dr. Helen Burk, i 



: Week of Prayer: "ril t 



held with i 



s 1 kno 






Board convenes; votes on 
Expansion, air for Talge 



enthused with what's been g 

on. They've really gotten 
the program, you might say 
are very excited. I feel perse 

ly 



the Week of past, 

I know the never had a speaker of the Week 
are really of Prayer come in and yet they 
s been going were large classes, it's just be- 
Ihey couldn't spread them- 






I thir 



t this t 






by William H, Taylor 



In connection with th. 
expansion program, SMC is con 
sidering building 
community in Che Collegedale 
area that would be available not 
only to SMC employees and 
Seventh-day 

but also the general public 
Robert Bainum of Washmgtoi 
D.C. has I 



optical physics section of the 
National Bureau of Standards, 
Washington, D. C-; Dr. Jerome 
Clark, professor of History, to 
do research in writing a new 
book on temperance; and Dr. 
MiCchel Thiel, associate ehemis- 
, work and study in 
the chemistry area. 



..■ith four of the very interesting 
of Prayer. For one thing it people Not only interesting, but 
is more casual, you get Co know also very righteous and religious 
the team a lot better, then if all atmosphere type people. Their 
you ddls just see them up front lives show their relationship with 
preaching. '-"■''--'"■-' -'-- " — .... 





Thursday, October 7 



Accent Comments 





ACCENT: Do yo 

(he roll; of Hit; woi 

changing? 

KITT WATTS: Yi 

society is changing 
probably diangi 



nllK-\liurgli- 



thei 



for 



of mflu 



No 

lucnce i 

culiy lia; 



Hie 



respo: 



sibility.tliiif 
somclhiiig for Ui._ 
you're pari of this school then 
you come under their respon- 
sibility. Andrews faculty has the 
responsibility lo define it for 
Andrews, But this faculty does 
not have the responsibility for 
defining it for Andre 



ACCENT: Do you think that 

the future we will have 

)nien as ordained ministers? 

define KITT WATTS: 1 don't think 

it is going to happen within the 

next three years. 1 could be 

wrong: but 1 suspect within t lie 

years. 1 don't -•" 




avoid it. 1 think it's 



ACCENT: Islhei 



needful thing 

-■n have a rigl-. 
, much greater than 






of all they I 



ELDER HANNAH: Thei 



iponsibility 
White and 
the Scriptures bear th 






: had 



Walls looks on. 
ED. NOTE: The Soulhern 
Accent interviewed ihe week-of- 
piaycr team headed by Dr. Dale 
Hannah on Tuesday night of Iliis 
week, II is hoped that the fol- 



There was even some thought 
that it would have been nice to 
have two. But we only found 
one that we thought would 
qualify. 



because they don't have them. 

ACCENT: What was your 

motive behind not having a 

central theme and why sit on 

this a gimmick? 



ACCENT: Then 






ACCENT: 

you alludec 

and ever-moving. Is there sucl 
thing as an absolute in a proc 

DR. HANNAH: t think 1 
absolute is in the mind and the 
person of God, and therefore He 



, He 



y that truths are abso- 
; but our understanding or 
our degree of understanding is 
always changing although truths 
never change. Is that probably 
what you're saying? 

DR. HANNAH: 1 would say 
so. You know it kinda like here 
is an accident happening out in 
the street comer. You have a 

you get another perspective you 
get another view. This was truth 
if from a view if you 
orrectly. Your precep- 




going to have to leam to 
showmanship for Christ anj 
are trying to go in that diicd 
You see everything in thism 



at me long enougli ic 

the ministry and especially u,) 
you are dealing with yoiJ 
people who have been 
type of activity; this ises 

ACCENT: Is prejudict 

stumbling block to evangelid 

ELDER HANNAH: Tbl j 

lack of opens and lack of 

the truth. What I a 

say this week isthaliii 

f Humility. Humility li 

)ility to understand 

knowledge the Iru 

self and then 

life in harmony « 



techniques of showmanship. 
And 1 don't think necessarily 
that techniques of showmanship 
are sole and unique property of 
the devil. I think that we are 



e opportunity t 



tune m with Him. And what v 
get from Him, to the extent ihs 
it is not diluied by our miscor 
ceptions, is pure truth. 

ACCENT: In truth as sue 
drc ihere things in Ihe Bible th: 
wiH never be changed that wi 
apply to men for all ages. 

DR. HANNAH: 1 don't thin 
anything in the Bible needs lo I 
changed. I Ihmk that our unde 
standing i 



together, this is 
part of the Bibli 

ACCENT: If 

interpretation we 
have at random 

accept il 



the beautiful 
people who 

■ go only by 



Clear and present danger 



: United States, I 



. For 



Lord \ 



HANNAH: Do you 

accept the Ten Commandments 
as absolute? 

ACCENT: Yes. 

DR. HANNAH: Then every 
one has to be interpreted. 



God's people Perhaps, on the 
other hand, we are withdrawing 
for fear our religion cannot meet 



present the worid 



ind present 



theory and believe that the end 
of time will find very few true 
believers, Selected Messages 2:55 



s they had in the fro 

I. When the spirit jut 

ame and she said j^g 

why this shed a Go 



lung t 









cannot understand Dr Ktiii 
explanation of the ditfe 
between religious doclrine 

They are those who deny a 
in the showcase to those ivhof 
a bit different in their s 
packaging- Their madequacfj 
judgment is clearly pointed^ 
in Christ's Object Lessons^ 
71-72: 



g'outljfrn Arrant 




those who keep the command- 


"Christ has plai 


ly IK 


ments of Cod and the faith of 


that those who pers 


St inn 


Jesus, and those who worship 


sin must be separate 


from 


the beast and his image and 








mitted to us the work 


ofjuJ 


Why do we not have confi- 


character and motive 


He to 


dence in our faith? Why have we 


our nature too well 


10 eni' 


isolated ourselves to the extent 


this work to us. Ofte 




that one can be born in an 


as hopeless subject 


the 


Adventist hospital, grow up in 


ones whom Christ is 


drawin 


an Adventist community, be 


Himself. Were we to 


deal 


educated in Adventist schools. 


these souls accordi 


g If 


secure an occupation in which 


imperfect judgment 


it « 


one is padded on all sides by 


perhaps extinguish 


their 


Adventist co-workers and be 


hope. Many who think li^ 


buried in an Adventist ceme- 


selves Christians wil 


al 11* 


tery? 


found wanting. Man 


wJlH 


In some instances, it appears 


heaven who their 


neij* 


the church is fearful of being 


supposed would n 


L-ver ' 


contaminated by a soul who is 
not wholly given over to Christ, 


there, Man judges 
ance, but God judges 


hy i^ 


lion. Why so? Is Ihe church 


Maybe the churcii 


^iiotl 


misled into believing it is a store- 






house for pohshed .sainis? If so, 


house. I'erhups it sh 


.ulJt* 


we find partial explanalion of 


intermediate. Wh^iiev 


rlh';' 


why our showcase must be filled 


unless we act in ll)>' 


jce"' 


with symptomatic saints. 


clear and present dJ 


ger 10 


These symptomatic saints are 




wills 


those who are deceived into 


learn that anylliint. 


sictil' 


believing [heir appearances will 


tolully unproductive 





Thursday, October 7, 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



I 



Busy pace dosen't keep 
Orlando from having fun 



By Beth Adai 

At 7:30, Monday morning, the alligators w( 
August 30, thirty-two Junior there hadn't, bes 
nursing students from Southern dysentery from sw 
Missionary College assembled in water in the past ti 
room 101 of the Orlando Cam- The next day, 

pus Nursing Department, ready and the all too fa 
(?) for worship and registration, of morning hosp 

There were thirty young 
ladies and two men, all sharing 
mixed emotions. Several were 
exhausted from driving all night, 
many were thinking of boy- 
friends (and ^rlfriend) at the 
Coilegedale Campus, and a few Therapy Depart 
others were concentrating on the how to give hot and cold 
ons, superb backrubs, 
)ul all the whirlpool 
1 enjoyed 



We were honored on Septem- 
ber 27 when a visit was paid to 
the Orlando Campus by Dr. 






afternoon classes 
came the basis 
schedules. 

Three hours 
two evenings our first week 

Physical 



Knittel, 



Miller, 



evenmg 



?:00 ' 



baths. We a 



bath" 



the Hubbard 



treated by the faculty to a sup- 
per at Ronny's Restaurant, 
where we received our fill of 
pickels, sauerkraut, and ice 
cream. (Did you enjoy your 
"Extravaganza," Dr. Miller?} For 
Dr. Knittel's birthday, we 
treated him to a lovely Ronny's 
bubbie birthday cake and a string of 



in (he Florida Hospital assembly Tank 

room. Lectures were given by bit crowded. Right, Ruben? 

the different department heads. As with any college student, 

. acquainting us with their "depart- days are long and homework is 

ments and just how we would be staggering, but the busy pace 

ivolved in the work. Orienta- doesn't keep us from having fun. 

tion lasted until 4:30. during Every weekend a carload of girls 

which time we were given free have paid a visit to Coilegedale, 

doughnuts and orange juice for and those who are left behind 

comphmentary keep busy with the A.Y.A. and 
such things as a Sabbath after- 
noon visit to the Juvenile Home. 

II ran to take a Sunday morning pancake feed, 

behind the a Saturday night scavenger car 



balloons with which he 
awarded for successfully blowing 
one up. Mrs. Kennedy from the 
Coilegedale Campus is visiting 
i week and presenting 






We a 



Orlai 






We 



especially appreciate the leader- 
ship of Mrs. Hinson who is the 
Extension Program, 
; of our dean. Mama 
Palmour. We're all looking 
forward to a great year in 
nursing. 



and the ]i 




Lyceum series begins 



UF collections start 



"Holiday in Holland" by 
Willis Butler, the first program 
of the 1971-72 iyceum adven- 
ture series, will be shown Satur- 



d venture Series are 
. a Kite" by Zeno 
Hollywood comedy 
d collector of rare and 



viewer from the canals, art 

diamond cutters of Amsterdam; 
(0 the old cheese market at 
Alkmaar, the world's largest 
harbor at Rotterdam, and the 
scenes of seventeenth century 
charm in Delft; to the Hague, 
aristocratic seat of the Dutch 






; the f 



Dutch windmills, 
Zuider Zoo, an old fishing 
village, and tulips at the world- 
famous Keukenhof gardens. 

Willis Butler is a product of 
Chicago's North Shire suburbs 
and of Northwestern Univer- 
1 school of speech. 



J Dayton; 



His 



: led 
idio and television, university 
■cturjng, public relations, and 
lolion picture photogrpahy. 
Photographic missions have 
to Canada and South 



\merica lo Eui 
■liddle East. ; 



, Africa, the 



I the amusing aviation motion picture 
shots from alt over the world. 

I of a His collection is now the world's 
most complete. This is to be 
shown Saturday, Nov. 6. 

"Houseboat to Miami" by 
Howard Pollard will be shown 
Saturday, Jan. IS, 1972. This is 
the story of a scenic trip down 
the Intracoastal Waterway along 
the Atlantic Coast from Man- 
hattan to Miami. It includes the 
United Stales Naval Academy. 
the wild pony roundup on 
Assateaque Island, 

Marion and Bob Auburn are 
to present "Flying the Spanish 
Main" on Saturday, Feb. 19., 
1972. Utilizing a single engine 
aircraft for transportation and 
aerial photography, the Auburns 
tour [he Bahamas, Jamaica, the 
British Virgin ' Islands, Mar- 
tinique, St. Lucia, Grenada, and 
Angel Falls in Venezuela. 

On Saturday, March 25, 
1972, Norman Baker will show 
the "Voyage of Ra 1 and 11." 
This will take the viewer across 
the Atlantic in a papyrus vessel 
commandered by Thor Heycr- 
dahl of Kon Tiki fame. Norman 
Baker, one of the five crew 
members, photographed this 

A Chucklelogue, 
Columbia ," is lo be pre; 
Stan Midgley,Wednesdi 



chuckle along with Stan from 
Southern California to autumn 
in the Columbia River Valley, 
Included will be the beauty of 



Calendar 



-SA Taco Party. 



The evenings of October 1 I 
and 12 have been chosen as 
dates for the United Fund Cam- 
paign , here at SMC. Linda Ryals, 
chairlady of the Public Relations 
Committee, is organizing the 






other personnel will < 



imiltee feels that I 
participates in so 



way. They are looking for low 
donations with a large number 
of students giving. 

The United Fund is the only 
organization, besides our own 
Ingathering program that the 
college supports. This organiza- 
tion allots money to approx- 
imately 32 other organizations. 
The Pubhc Relations Committee 
needs the support of every stu- 
dent in making this fund raising 



J-Il F 



9-"Holiday in Holland" by 
Willis Butler. P.E. Center, 8 p.m. 

lO-Flag FootbalUJohnson- 
Strode. Field E. Fardulis-Jenks. 
Field A. 

10-Hunter Gallery of Art- 
Lilla Cabot Perry: "American 
Impressionist Paintings" through 
November 28. Lindsay Hoben: 
"Collection of American Prints." 
Tru October 30. 

1 1 -Flag F 
son-Thoreson, F 
Rouse, Fields. 

ll-Kiwanis Travel and Ad- 



— Fender- 



Adai 



Tech. interest 


rise 


Vocational schools across the 


The day 


will come says 


nation have reported record 


Harris, when 


the colleges will 


gains in enrollment. This stems 




programs to an 


from the greater demand and 




specialities rather 


better job opportunity for voca- 


than on the 




tional graduates than college 


tinues by say 




graduates. 800.000 college grad- 


dents don't v 


ant to spend time 


uates hit the pavement last 


and money 




spring and only 25% of them 


don't have a 




have found jobs, states George 


their major 




Harris, director of admissions at 


SMC's in 






has been in 




Programming Institute of Chat- 




he vocational line 


tanooga. 






While the vocational schools 


of admission 


at SMC. He con- 


increase the colleges and univer- 


tinues by saying that he likes the 


sities are showmg the smallest 




d the vocational, 


gains m a decade. College admis- 


"Why spend 


11 your money on 


sion counselors have estimated 


four years il 




that there are 700,000 vacancies 


same salary 


n a shorter period 


on campuses at this time. 


of time." 





itish 



Fenderson, Field E. 

12-"Promises, Promises," a 
musical hit by Neil Simon. Tivoli 
Theatre, 8:30 p.m. Tickets in 
advance or at box office. 

13-Flag Football -Thoreson- 



Storde, Field B, Johnson-Rouse 
Field D. 

14— Missions Field Day. 

14-Hunter Gallery of Art- 
Gund Collection of Western Art 
Throuyii November 17 



i:~?== 


Coilegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

CoUegeHale. Teiiii. I'Kone 396-2131 


CAMPUS KITCHEN 
HOURS 

Fri. 7 a.m.-Z p.m. 
Sat. 30 niln. after 
sunset-10:30 p.m. 
OOOD FOOD 


Need Four le>ms (Man .nd 
Wife) (0 conduci Slanle> 
demonslrac.ons FuU ume 
S175 00 Per week Part tune 
S8S 00 Per week Also opening 
for 4 single students Must have 
use of car No investment Write 
Mi James Roberts Suite No 




500 28 15 Clearview PI, 
Ailanto Geurgia 30140 









•it? 



/•, 




V a - 'Z^. 



Thursday, October 7. iflTi I 



Sports: Flagball 



Handball court 
Now open for all 




Strode hands 
Johnson his first loss 



Another added fealui 

diiionin^l 
which has prove 
dispensable. 



-5-1 



a-d from Ihc 18-0 B LEAGUE STANDINGS 



Youth club to 
Sponsor hay ride 



nuig 
long 


d>:rcal 
Fardii 
Finol 


ot the yi 

core: Sir 


dr This still gives 
ode 32 -Johnson 


„d,. 


01 h 
SIrodc 


" I'm 


s: Rouse 13- 

e 2S-Fenderson 


Ih<! 


<■ 







Parker .... 
Ambler .... 
Weigley 4-1-0 



On Saturday night, October 
, the Youth Concern Litera- 
■e Evangelist Club, will expand 
social program with a hayride 
d outdoor party. The steps of 
2-0 Wright Hall will be the meeting 
2-5-0 place of the group at 7;4S Satur- 



approach of Youtll 



WHO KNOWS? 



W L T 
.5-0-0 

-2-4-0 



Concern will not 


onlymcludca 


expansion of so 
also a new sumn 


efcoo'dmi 


evangelism program Maunn 
Witt, president of the club, view 
this hayride as just the initiatioi 
to the new spirit of Youth Coo 



of I 



for foi 






In Johiv 
jumped out on a 14-0 lead over 
Fardulis. When Fardulis got 

passed Johnson. 






md then 
■20. With less 
left Fardulis 



aTler 



, the 



.The 



r Samuel 
t Disney 



. When did the Great Chi- 
cago Firf occur'> 

. When did the first trans- 
Atlantic telephone cable 
system to into use'> 

. What American colony 
was founded by James 
Edward Oglethorpe'' 

. What is sometimes re- 



'Biajoao -9 
■pirenoos 
"ueqo puE 'puEipunoj 
-M3N ■?iiuuaJBo usaw] 
-aq '9S61 "52 iaquisidas 'S 

■Ii.81 '9 laqopo 
"oSe SJE9X pajpunu auo "t 
■6-E laqopo ■£ 
■]si Jaqopo uaao 
01 p3|np9H3s SI piJo^v 
^ausiQ BpiJOij aiii z 
■suTu-XmSia "I 



Moore . . 
Shipowick 



cemed and tri 
gram of SMC. 




Doug Mayer sets his sights < 




lAttlePebbie 



PIZZA PARTY 

_ -CHEAP- 

Chef Boy-ar-dee Pizza 
Canada Dry 



-6 pk- 12-01 

(STUDENT SPECIALS) 

ID Cord Required 



491 
69 




autli^rn Arrant 



VOLUME 27 — NUMBER 7 



Thursday, October 14, 1971 



Senate bugs "Accent 
"Memories "o Fall Issue 






;eting last Tues- 
The agenda 
inned sucli items as the South- 
em Memories budget and the 
expense of the Soulhent 
Accent's trip to the Adventist 
Student Press Convention in 
Washington. D.C. 

Concerning the Southern 

allow Ihe Memories staff a fall 
delivery for the yearbook. This 
means that this year's annual 
will not be in print until the end 



the mail. This motion is pending 
until it can be ratified before the 
entire student body at the Oct. 
23 SA meeting. 

SA vice-president Ron Nelson 
stated, "General assembhes have 
a good record when voting on 
"' The motion 



part) has been opposed 
Accent spending the money 



s expected to carry. 
A motion was kill 
1 quorum less than 
wo-thirds of the vo 
t was pointed oi 
natter what thereasc 

two-thirds of the sen 

represent the studen 

fair way. 

The most controversial 

(as it has been for the past 

weeks) \ 



ate did r 



pointed 

Adventist newspaper 
Nelson persisted 

finally the matter 
by the senate It 
proceed with 
by the A 
The r 
be held c 



Book store coming soon 
as market is remodeled 



The old college market is will enlarge its supply of ap- 
eing remodeled to become a pliances^ hardwares, and paints. 
BW bookstore, card shop, cloth- According to Mr. Charles 

ig store, and gift and luggage Fleming, general manager of 
top. SMC, "The old Mercantile will 

a service to the com- 
and the new unit, which 
[1 the old market, will be 
iervice to the students." 



Southern Mercantile. It will c 



Fall Pops Concert 
To be informal show 



A break-away 
tured, formal Saturday 
program will b' 
Concert. 

All students 

i i6, at 
svening of light 

Highlighting 
Concert Band, Colle^ate 
Chorale, and Male Chorus will 
nt several lively numbers. 
lere will be plenty of time 
:en each of the presenta- 
tions for students to chat with 
friends, bad their plates with 
s and dip, and sip on ice 



Dr. Marvin Robertson, chair- 
man of the music department 
who has helped plan the pro- 




The new unit will supply a 
larger exposure to acceptable 
reading in paperbacks as well as 
textbooks, [t will include ladies' 
and men's apparel. There will be 
an expanded card and gift shop. 

As 



Originally, when the Book & 
Bible House opened an agree- 
ment was made that the Mercan- 
tile would sell stereos and no 
records, and the Book & 
House would sell records am 
stereos. Any new decision 




the first half-hour, or he will 
want to stay the whole evening. 
The program is really a 



Knittel back from GC 



President Frank Knittel is to 
rom Washington, 
has been altend- 
Fall Council of 

n Taylor, direc- 

^day morning following 

address Thursday 

I H.Pierson.pres- 

pihe General Conference. 

ain topics under 




1 said in his a 



ind Elder Pier- 
ress before the 
"The greatest 



need is re-organi 

life and mine to make Jesus 

Christ Lord of our lives." 

Other subjects discussed at 
[he council include kindergarten 
schools, day 




Students solicited 
Mission funds 



SMC and Collegedale 
Academy are doing their part in 
soliciting funds for the Seventh- 
day Adventist world missions 
program today. 

Between 500 and 550 stu- 
dents, along with staff members, 
are participating in thii 









Price from the local conference 
office. 

Last summer's student mis- 
sionaries,. Don Pate and Dave 
Smith, student MV leader, 
Danny BentEinger, also partici- 
pated in Ihe program. 

Elder Patterson told of two 
people he once talked to while 
ingathering. One man said , 
"How can people be happy who 
never ^ve to help others? I'm so 









; I'd I 



This 












of 



President Knillel 
only delegate represen 






$16,500, as compared to last 
's 516,319. 

Missions Promotion Chapel, 
Tuesday featured Elder Hol- 
I and Elder W. L. Mazat from 
Gary 



, the n 






Collegedale church. Elder Ja. 



known many people from Col- 
legedale, from your church and 
school, and they are some of the 
finest people there are." 

During Elder Maut's talk he 
said, "Other denominations are 
curtailing theii missionary 
endeavors, but we are launching 
out in faith to accomplish a 



• 



snirTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday. October 14, ]gJ 



Accent Comments 



Personals 



The poini lias now been reached where 
Che editor of Ihis paper feels it necessary to 
"lash out" at lethargic college students, and 
to press the question of, "Why aren't the 
general scholars interested enough in the 
affairs of Ihis paper to sit down and write 
what gripes them or what pleases them the 
most about it?" 

Some days ago an individual (I II use 
that term for lack of a more deiicriptive 
one! expressed the idea lliat the Southern 
Accent was going to have to "get on the 
ball and shape up." 

What the dink meant is anyone's guess, 
but it a'rt,iiniy sparked a Ihouglit in my 



opji 



mind-"Maybe a lot of people think the 
Accent needs to get on the ball." 

We arc very iiiucli open to suggestions 
of an intelligent nature and would very 
much appreciate a reaction from the stu- 
dents if they feel that we do indeed need to 
"get on the ball." 

Before shouting criticisms, students 
sliould remember that criticisms will fall on 
deaf ears unless the students intelligently 
approach Ihis staff and say something 
besides "You need to get on the ball." 

Sometimes a good letter to the editor 
will get the "ball" rolling. 



by Andy Woolley 

MARIE: Thanks for the 

groovy little ligonberry tarts. 



FOUND: 200 pairs of 
broidered wrestling socks, 
lost, please 



LeClers door please remove 
walk by. The Girls of Third East. 



LOST: One IVleal. I, 
vicinity of the cafeteria, 
left mv tray for a minul 
somebody walked away with! 
Starving. 

YOUNG GIRLwoi 
meet young man interestaj | 
Chinese rice pictures. Aboveq 



Root in 163. 

WILL WHOEVER <o* [ 
Gaines Burger from the psycj 
ogy department please n 
Their dog, Pavlov, is jut 
through with his experimenlj. I 



Crusaders: Plot, Don't Jot 



/ Ron Nelson 

eai, wilhout 
: burning issue 



defined you will find Page 55 of 



V generatii 



ays raised by i 






I conflic 



i by ^ 



in formulating them. 

When challenging these out- 
moded forms it is tempting to 
take the easy way out. to gather 
our superior youthful strength 
ound us, and to march in con- 



n be achieved. 

Let me define success as the 
accomplishment of definite goals 
without the disruption of mean- 
ingful patterns, while leaving 
rusty thinking as fair game . 
Thoughtful Crusader 

Every thoughtful crusader 
must consider the individuals 
with whom he is dealing. On this 
campus the predominant type of 
hfestyle is that of fundamental- 
ist Adventism. As Adventists, we 
have all been indoctrinated in 
Bible absolutes, especially the 
Ten Commandments. 

And although the basis of our 



quest with all the e 



For emotionalism, which ca 
be related to senlimentalism, 
the very strength of that whit 



It i: 



eofti 



Prol 



jelief is rightec 



by faith 
stamp of Old Testament legalism 
is upon us all. and the institu- 
tions of which we are a part. At 
each juncture of church organi- 
zation we find that precedents 
and accepted patterns become 
rules of conduct. 

We face these accepted norms 

wondering if these ideas, whose 



effect 



ehadc 



1 of 



evidence of his belief, and t 
his point of vulnerability. Each 
written work can have multiple 
interpretations, and when its 
author can no longer be con- 
sulted the interpretation is open 
and that line of reasoning which 
is strongest must inevitably win 

Crusader's Duty 

It is therefore the duty of 

every would-be crusader to find 

those means by which his infiu- 

encc is felt through reason rather 

To the bystander it seems 
impossible to find a starting 
place for needed change. 

But these beginning points do 
exist. Once a problem has been 



the senate agenda by the presi- 
president of the Student Asso- 

And last but not least, the 
Dean of Student Affairs, 
Kenneth Spears, will always 
become involved in campus 
problems, and his office is open 
to any student. 

In summary, let me state that 

crusader is precise rhetoric, in 
the presence of calm, combined 
with the tenacity to withstand 
the most galling enemy of 
youthful idealism-lhe wait. 




NEEDED: Anyone who can 
play Brahms Third Symphony 


ATTENTION: Theconiw 
see who could tear phone bo; 
apart the fastest has been c 


on a toilet roll. Please check by 
the Music Department for partic- 


ulars. 


of unlisted numbers. 


COLLEGE BOARD: Thanks 




for considering air conditioning 


BE ON THE LOOKOUT 


for Talge Hall. Now our books 


person writing columns sicJi 


won't warp, clothes won't 


the above. They are very day 


mildew and the curtains won't 


ous. Also be on the lookout 




people who read above colun 


dirty feet. Mister X. 


They may really be bad off. 


quoti 

I truly tell you the people 1 


■bles 

week. 






count on the fingers of both 


Ministers cannot be tnjs 




because they recommend rt 




cannot be done-and wihaitl 




are not doing.-Youthful (( 




ion articulated by Elder [ 


1 will propose that most 


Hanrwh last week. 


Seuenth-day Adventists don't 





enow how to give the gospel.- 


I've been overwhelmir 


3r, Ernest Plata last week. 


impressed with the young pa 





that I've gotten to know 


1 celebrate the Sabbath.- Kit 


mately.-EIder Dale Hannaft 


Watts last week. 


week. 


When you stand in the judg- 





ment-and you are going to 


1 have been introduced 10 



Book by people i 
not one good thing you've done having an experit 
that is going to recommend didn't have any t 
you, -Elder Dale Hannah last Elder Dale Hannah 1; 



calendar 



James McGee, Assistant Profes- 
sor of Music, helps himself at 
faculty picnic social, last Sun- 



i>nutljprn Arrmt 



October 

Oct. 14-Hunter Gallery of 
Art-Gund Collection of Western 
Art. Through November 17. 

15-MV Vespers-H. H. 
Schmidt, 8 p.m. Church. 

16-Fall Pops Concert-Stu- 
dent Lounge. 

17— Women's Receptro 



18-Flc 



lall-Fendei 



19-Assembly-Gvm 



19-Vladimer UssacM 
Lecture and Concert ofjl 
tronic Music. Recital H»J 

20-Fla9ball-Thoresonj 
derson Field E; Strode-F='* 
Field A 

20-Skitch Henderson af 
Orchestra. Tivoli T' 
p.m. Season tickets ~..-, ■ 

21 -SA Assembly 6:45 1 

21-Rosalyn R^'if 
Memorial Concert-Derr/L* 
and Roger Drinkall. Jews"! 
munity Center Auditorium,| 
p.m. Admission free. 



notices 



NOTICE Because of the and Iheir friends only EnJ 

/omen's Reception, supper will menl and refreshment*" 

ol be served in the Cafeteria, provided. Dress warmly- 
Sunday the 17th. The Campus NOTICE The Youlh » 



NOTICE The Youth Concern ing will 

lub's hayridu will begin at 7 :45 7 p.m. 

■m., Salurday night in front of Wright 

/right Hall. This is for members shown 



londay. II"' "l 
nfercnce lOom 



Thursday, October 14, 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Editors on trip Indian Creek camp hosts 
Married couples retreat 



Members of the Southern 
Accent staff, Editor Randy 
Elkins and Editorialist Jim 
Jenks, are in Washington, D. C. 
tonight taking part in the Adven- 
tist Student Press Association 
convention. Jenks and Elkins 
left Chattanooga Wednesday and 
will return to campus Sunday, 

This evening Elkins is slated 
to address the conventioners 
about "Untapped Campus News 
Sources." Highlighting the con- 



vention will be an address by 
Kenneth Wood, editor of the 
Review and Herald. 

An important topic to be dis- 
cussed is estabLshment of a stu- 
dent news service similar to the 
Associated Press. This service 
will tie students of SDA colleges 
together more closely and will 
open lines 

useful in intercollegiate a 
such as the college bowl. 



Dick back from D.C. 



by David Price 

Indian Creek Camp is the 
ideal place to spend the first 
weekend in October— at least the 
members of the Married Couples 
aub who attended the Fall 
Retreat think so. 

After a busy week of work 
and study, the couples report 
they found it great to be able to 






vith old friends a 
tthed 



Dr. Don Dick, professor of eluded 
communications, returned to the p rogr; 
campus Sunday after attending a finance 
Broadcast Management Seminar 
for educational broadcasters in 
Washington, D. C. on Oct. 7 and 



ral presentations < 



Dr. Dick, an institutional 
representative of the Association 
for Professional Broadcast Edu- 
cators, was one of fifty delegates 
from institutions throughout the 
country attending the seminar, 
sponsored by the APBE. 

The two-day program in- 

Qassifieds 

1965 Pontiac Catalina-Good 
condition, power steering, power 
brakes, air conditioning. Make 
offer, John Davis, Talge Hall, 
Room 349. 



finances, management, and per- 
sonnel, as they relate to broad- 
He also said he intends to 
implement the information and 
ideas presented at the seminar in 
his teaching and possibly in the 
operation of WSMC-FM. 

Paintings 
To Be Shown 

Paintings by Mary Ferris 
Kelly of Jasper, Tenn., are now 
on display at McKee Library. 



food prepared by the camp staff, 
worship together, and take part 

Egyptian Mummy 

Have you ever been hke an 
Egyptian mummy (pressed for 
time)? Elder Glenn Coon claims 
he has, but he took time from 
his busy schedule to drive up to 
Indian Creek as the guest 



Saturday night, after a lake- 
side vesper service, the group 
played relay games that proved 
to be enormously funny (picture 
yourself running a race with a 
pie pan on top of your head, a 
quarter held in your eye by 
squinting, and a balloon between 
your knees, all at the same 

The rest of the evening was 
spent playing voIIybaU. During 
that time the camp caretaker 
itook several loads of people'for 
a moonlight boat ride down the 

Sunday morning all played 
Softball. Believe it or not, the 
girls won-but what could you 
expect when the fellows had 
their legs tied together? 






After I 
headed for the lake where I 
water was perfect for skiing, 
canoeing and swimming. 

The Married Couples Club 
plans the first Sabbath of every 
month to have a pot luck dinner 
in the student lounge. 

The next event on their 
schedule is a Halloween party, 
Oct. 30. 

The Married Couples Club is 
searching for a new name. The 
couple that submits the best 
name will win free tickets to the 
Valentine Banquet in February. 

Turn your entries in to the 
cashier in Wright Hall before 
October 25. The winners and the 
new name will be announced at 
the Halloween party. 



Christianson writes text; 
Purdue, OSU Profs help 



Dr. 



by Ken Wilson 









chair 



Mr. James Roberts, Suite No. 
500, 2815 Clearview PL, 
Atlanta, Georgia 30340. 



Well known in the Chatta- 

talented painter, Mrs. Kelly 
holds a bachelor of fine arts 
degree from Sophia Newcomb 
College in New Orleans. Since 
then, she has taught privately, 
and at Tennessee Wesleyan Col- 
lege in Athens. She has served as 
a fashion artist for MiUer 
Brothers in Chattanooga. 

For her paintings, Mrs. Kelly 
has won awards at Callaway 
Gardens. Savannah Arts Festival, 
and the Central South Annual 



man of the department of chem- 
istry at SMC, has undertaken 
quite a task— that of co-author- 
ing a new book for college chem- 
istry classes. 

Serving as cohorts are Dr. 
A. W. Devor of the Medical 
School at Ohio State University 
and Anne Keuhnelian, of Purdue 
University. Alt three are mem- 
bers of the sub-committee for 
inorganic, organic, biological 



chemistry of t 
Com 



of 






Chemical Society. 

Dr. Christensen has worked 
with the society for 25 years. 



committee mentioned above. 

The book will be arranged 
differently than present ones 
available for survey of chemistry 
students according to Dr. 
Christensen. For years the order 
of learning for these students has 
been inorganic chemistry, then 
organic chemistry, and finally 
biological chemistry. 

Students fail to take the 
former two areas seriously and 
don't realize their importance 
untL they begin studying bio- 
chemistry—but then, too late 
says Dr. Christensen. 

So Ihe principles of organic- 
inorganic chemistry will not be 



forgotten when needed, the new 
book will be an integrated 
course teaching bio -chemistry 
from the beginning and working 
in the other two areas when 
needed. 

Dr. Devor will compose the 
textbook and Dr. Christensen, 
the lab manual. Each will make 
revisions on the other's work. 
I A one-year goal has been set 
for the completion of the book, 
before it goes to the publishers. 

According to Dr. Christensen, 
the C. V, Mosby Company has 
shown interest in publishing the 
acting is set with 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS 

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

Fri. 7 a.m.-2 p.m. 

Sat. 30 lAin. after 

sun5et-10:30 p.m. 

fiOOD FOOD 



UP A CREEK? 

fo.- 

Seliool Su))|)Iies, Men's Wear. 

Sportswear, Women's Lingerie 

HouselioliI Items 

Try Southern Mercantile 

Colleae Plaza 



G)llegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Scliools and Hospitals 



Collegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 







SA golf tournament; 
Road rally planned 



StudenI Associalic 



held ,. Rolling H,IIS Gon cou„e. == .^ '-^^ ^; ,,„„„„d 

nS°ncrwU, b= Played, by Ihe SA will be held ,Hc fo. 

Pl.ye. ^11 be Cegon.d „ Xl^f'^^-.^'^^^^ 

SMO-Fini. Fine M-!L T»« '"'""«,'" "/ ™ 
k 91 lOD-SccondFiilc The Porsche Club and the 

9 iil-llO-TOrdFlUe Spor.s Ca, Club ot Amer.c h.ve 

1 1 1 and Above^Foutlh Flile been inviled lo participalc. 



$1,000 for weights 



fo[ only SIOOO.They-- 

says Bob Bretsch, presideni of 

Upsiion Delia Phi, S4000, 

Talge Hal! got ihe weighls 
from a shop going out of bus- 
iness. The owner is Seventh-day 
Advenlist, and gave Talge the 
firsl bid. 

In order lo get the weights, 
Upsiion Delia Phi poured all of 
its funds into the project and 



is living off of its vend nj 
machines and trying to save 
enough money to bring m : 
speaker for the Rees Series 

Out of4IOmeninTalgeon 
161 bothered lo vote on h 
"weighty" 



131 



E for 1 



30 against. 

From this deal Talge got 
three flat benches, four flex 

all-purpose racks, one crome-flex 
bench, two campered curl bars, 
one chin and utility bar, three 3' 
by 10' full length mirrors, and a 
double set of dumbbells. 



Electric Russian 
To make music 



The pioneer work of Vladimir 
Ussaehevsky in the medium of 
electronic music earned for him 

The composer will be a cam- 
pus visitor at SMC for Tuesday 
assembly lo give a lecture^ecital. 
He will discuss the technical 
means and new (oob available to 
the composer, and the prevailing 
styles in the electronic medium. 

His talk will be illustrated 
with excerpts or complete corn- 



degree from Pomona Col 
in 1935, his M.A. and 
Ph. D. degrees from Ihe Eastman 
School of Music in 1936 and 
939, respectively. 
During World War II, utilizing 
his command of the Chinese and 
Russian languages, he 



leges' Arls Program. 

A mild accent which recalls 
Mr. Ussachevsky's boyhood in- 
fluences has nothing lo do with 
his current vocabulary which is 
replete with such words as oscil- 
lators, synthesiiers, white noise 



Mai 



. He \ 






Far 



• 



from them. Formal study began 
when he came to Ihe United 
Slates in 1930. He received his 






; Mu! 




Randy Elkins closes 



Johnson clinches title; 
B-league play still hot 



Eastern Specialized Program at 
he University of Washington in 
Seattle, and was subsequently 
assigned lo Washington, D. C as 

n this capacity for the Stale 
Department a year after his dis- 
:harge from the Armed Services, 

■in 1945. 
He joined the faculty of 
Columbia University in 1947. 
and it was there, in 1952, that 
he began to experiment with the 
ecorder. His work, and 
hat of his colleague Otto 
Luening, attracted nationwide 
allenlion in 1952 after being 
introduced by Leopold Slokow- 



A-League 

Johnson has clinched the A- 
League title with Fardulis losing 
toJenks,20-13. 

Fardulis still had a chance of 
tying for first place but Jenks, 
coming on strong in their last 
few games, knocked Fardulis out 
of Ihe race. Jenks now has a 
chance to knock Fardulis out of 
second place. 

Otherwise, there hasn't been 
much action this past week. The 
scheduling of games was limited 
during the Week of Prayer. 

Look for offensive and defen- 
sive all-slar Une-up in Ihe next 

Scores of A -League games: 
Fardulis, 26-Rouse, 12; Pate, 
19-Fenderson, 12; Jenks. 
2S-Pale, 20; Fenderson, 
13-Rouse, 13, 

B-League 

LasI Sunday evening "B" 
league play drastically changed 
the picture of the league. 
Bretsch, who was undefeated, 
brou^l to his knees by 



fortl 






Weigley and Parker, however, 
both have good records for the 
season and with some good 
breaks could go alt the way. As 
this reporter sees it any one of 
these four teams could take the 
championship. 

Lately, the weaker teams in 
Ihe league have been coming up 
with some surprise wins. What 
takes place in the games, with 



could be the downfall for Ihe 

In the past week's action 
Wade was over Bretch 26-25, 
Ambler over Bowman. 20-6, 
Weigley and Taylor tied at 6 
ipiece, and Wade winning again 



13-60 



r Parker. 



This 






"STUDENT SPECIAL" (ID Card) 

Golden Delight Apples Lb. 15* '"^'J,"," 

Chocolate Brownies Each 5* ^ ','°9^ 

^ Bakery 

SHOP THE 

VILLAGE MARKET 



B League Standings 

(Including Games of 

October U) 

EAST 




Taylor 


















Shipowick 


1- 

WEST 


-0 


Weigley . 
Parker . . 


S- 

6- 


-0 
-0 


Christiansen 2- 

A LEAGUE STANDINGS 


-0 










6-4- 










Strode , , 
Fenderson 


3^6-0 

1-6-2 


5 '/I 



Students get 
math coach 



Seven math majors ; 



i fort 



desiring help in this a 

While these tutors won i ^.l 
doing students' assignments for 
them, they are qualified to 
coach those having difficulty in 
math, according to Dr. Lawrence 
Hanson, professor of malhr 

Students, needing this servic 
will find a "Mathematics Hel 
Session and Reader Schedule" 
posted on the bulletin boards of | 
DaniellsHall. 



Item 



for i 
DH 102. ar 



: chalk 




LitHePebbie 




'€\<"-!^^^ 




0«t!|Frn Arrant 



VOLUME 27 — NUMBER 8 



Thursday, October 21, 1971 



PAGE ONE 



Mission day Success; 
as students top goal 




Last Thursday's Ingalher 
Field Day, made the fourteei 
year in a row SMC has broti 
the college goal for tnissio 
Over SI9.000 was collected 
the one-day , all-out effort by i 
students. Last year approxima 
ly $16,000 was raised. 

Leading out in the efforts 
were Bill Taylor and his Public 
Relations department. Over 500 
students of SMC and Collegedale 
Academy covered over 80 loca- 
tions and contacted approx- 
imately 15,000 people, leaving 
Uterature and Bible enrollment 

With the help of the members 
of the Collegedale church, the 
Arthur W. Spalding Elementary 
School. Collegedale Academy. 
and Southern Missionary Col- 
lege, has succeeded 




"What do you mean, modem society, ha 
Elder Roland Hegstaed. Insight Editor, i 
ASPA Convention on the topic of the ne\ 
evangelism. 



n't room for Christ?" 
mphalically addresses 
s media and Christian 



523,750. 



of 



Elkins to fill ASPA 
Presidential Post 



sychic expert Addresses Assembly 



. foreign correspondent, 
d photographer, Rene Noor- 
rgcn, will speak at student 

, this evening. 
An authority on the fast 
_ ing Church of Satan, Noor- 
rgen will tell about his ex- 
isive research into the 
urch's history, the beliefs of 
members, and their macabre 

Noorbergen is rapidly be- 
ming known as an authority 
psychic phenamena. He is the 



author of the 1969-70 best 
seller, "Jeane Dixon-My Life 
and Prophecies." a biography of 
Washington's own psychic. 

A second book dealing with 
psychic ph^amcna entitled, 

voyant David Bubar of Memphis, 
was recently published. 

Bom in Broningen, Holland, 
Noorbergen did undergraduate 
work at La Sierra College and 

Egyptology at Groningen Uni- 



Noorbergen, a Seventh-day 

European correspondent for 
U.S. Army magazine, "Soldiers 
Illustrated." and was a managing 
editor in Ford Motor Co.'s publi- 
cations department, before turn- 
ing to freelance writing. 

As journalist and war corre- 
spondent, he has covered assign- 



tithe field. 



Accent editor. Randy Elkins, 
ind editorial writer, Jim Jenks, 
returned Sunday from Washing- 
Ion, D. C. where they took part 



kVlumni Association to 
host Trinidad Steel Band 



Adventist Student Press A 



The agenda of the 
contained such items as a layout 
and design seminar with the 
chairman of the University of 
Maryland joumahsm depart- 
ment; a briefing on security pro- 
cedures and the Middle East sit- 
uation by the State department; 
and finally, an informal rap ses- 
sion with the executive editor of 
the Washington Post, Edward 
Bradley, about the Pentagon 

The ASPA is the organization 
of all student editors of Ad- 
ventist colleges in North Amer- 
ica. AU schools were represented 
at the Washington meetings with 



the exception of Loma Linda, 
Oakwood, and Southwestern 

Accent editor Elkins. was 
elected to serve as the organiza- 
president for the coming 



ir. This 
i Southei 



s that t 



/ College 



October. 

Both Jenks and Elkins agreed 
that they received valuable infor- 
mation at the convention. Elkins 
stated that "some very notice- 
able changes should appear in 
future issues of the Accent as a 
result of this trip." 



As t 






Elkins says that he realizes some 

ducting such a meeting and be 
lieves that his attending thi: 
year's will be a definite asset tc 
him and the Accent as he plan: 
forn 



The world renown Trinidad 
Tripoli Sleelband will present a 
concert this Saturday evening, 
October 23, at 8:30 p.m. in the 
il Education Center. 

^phislicated „, 

*efeller Plaza, Central Park. 
J»)n Center Mall 
m City. Pan America 
~ Washingto 




I li ms left over from the war. instruments was perfected. 

Consequently the Calypso in 1950, The National Asso- 

music of their 'culture could be elation of Trinidad and Tobago 

effectively played once again. Steelbandsmcn was formed. 



years of devel- 
opment, steelbands gained r 



M20s 



, which organires 

miion 111 uiv ■■■«.- "world. Steel- its own biennial festival. 

band competitions and festivals Alumni wi^ll be special guests 

starred and standards of music at the Saturday mglit perform- 



Former Student Lost in Mts. 



Jim Purdham. a former stu- 
dent of SMC, was found dead 
Saturday in the San Bernardino 
Mountains near Loma Linda, 
Ca li f ornia , President Frank 



im was ahve and unhurt. 
The exact cause of his death 
not known, although exposure 
considered a likely possibility. 

mtlelsaid. 
Following his graduation 

om SMC. Purdham attended 

le University of Florida where 




"I'm not going lo tell you where the Post got 
Pentagon Papers. 1 don'l know myself." Mr. i 
executive editor, Washington Post, raps with A< 



s copies of the 
iward Bradlee. 



o 



Legislative Action May 
Affect BiU of Rights 



WASHINGTON. D. C- 
Ptesent legislation before Con- 
gress endangers the hisloric Bill 
of Rights of the American Con- 
stitution, Religious Liberty 
Association secretary, Marvin E. 
Loewen. told delegates attending 
the Fall Council of Clie Seventh- 
day AdventisI Church, meeting 
here this week. 

The H.J.R. 191 amendment 
proposal would authorize "no"' 
denominational prayer" in "any 
pubhc buUding,"' Loewen said. 



. BUI of Rights prolecl 
igious liberty in the hist 

' Loewen told delegates t 






mple. 



:ndment could deny a 
athoUc the rites of his faith m a 
hospital where facilities had 
been paid for in whole or in part 
by Hill-Burton funds. 



"On 



surface [his sounds ^ 

s„„-. but it would in actuality ^^^[y jy 

restrict religious freedom as (^g relig 

guaranteed in the First Amend- [[-y." 

"Aimed at attempting to The 1 

overthrow the Supreme Court "'""'^'' 

decision banning government- Adyentis 

sponsored prayer, the bill, if nation 

pased. would be the first change formed c 



lunlarily pray in public build- 



s taken away in his iniquity; but his bij 
will I require at the watchman's 
Ezekiel 33:6 

Perhaps, if genuine love for his feljl 
man can't stir him, the apathetic ChrisJ 
can be awakened by the implications of J 
preceding verse of Scripture. He'd best si 
•jrratching for time to r 

1 his hands coJ 



Women to Meet 



The Campus Women's Club, 
composed of faculty wives, 
women who are themselves con- 
nected with the college, and 
various honorary members, will 
: Wednesday for the 



first 



Essentially, this first 



mately 240, and to map out 
plans for this year's projects. Dr. 
Knittel will be a guest speaker. 
Three of the main projects 
sponsored by the club are the 
Smart Shoppe, the Worthy Stu- 
dent Fund, and a Welcome 
Wagon for new CoUegedale resi- 



In the three years that Che 
Smart Shoppe has been in opera- 
tion since November, 1970, 
1,767 items have been given 
awav or sold to the 474 students 
■ served there. When 
;an pay for clothing, 
the money is used for the 
Worthy Student Fund. Other- 
wise, the clothes are given away 
or swapped. 

The purpose of the club 



who 






Mrs. Robert Mills, 
"Foster Christian 
intellectual and 



Thursday, October 2 1, 

Accent Comments 

■ v.^ tn he ill danger of inform his fellow man of the pla„| 
Unless one "jsnes «' " " , salvation and help him prepare for Chri, 

|,ell(nnUuIated).he-dbes register to vo^^ ^^^^^^ 

if he has the "PP"'"""/ 1°, „e must "But if the watchman see the s» 

Adventists, we """^"'"^ j, p„ii. come, and blow not the trumpet, and 

remain totaUy removed from ■"^°^^J^^^^^ p^^^^ be not warned; if the sword c™ 
"f ■ J'".?ke''on th°e'^es°ponsibility of fight- and take any person from among the„,J 
tarfor" religious freedom and those pieces 
'oTle^latufe that will P-' "-,"'' ™7 
time to reach those who do not, as yet 
Tow Christ. Certainly God smiles on "'-f 
few. The majority, however, have the atti- 
tude that the world will "me lo an end 
soon anyway, so why not ust let it happen^ 

T 1i Z:'Z rtrfrSmeTjod bmly of a lot of blood , 
mrceirJ-p^oncem for these -i--.. da.^^ __^^^ _ 

::ts^^1^""oMiTfeZ7s correct in time; electing otf.cUils who will sta.^ 

orresnect namely the world wiU one day the horrors of earthly destruction, „st> 

end. He is incorrect in thmking the Chris- longe. ^^ ^__ 

tian *-''' j;''-";* ,t 'J, ,Tn nrnch able to utiUze the voting powers i . 

T^i^ rnfbe^'^BeinTmiren::^: z::^^ ':^r^iiz zi 

ffvt how soon he may join the that the Accent will be estabUshing ., I 

tovenly h st'teel than Zl Lny he center to untangle some of the red tap.] 

may be able to help find the way with him. our votmg-age college community. 
Meed if he finds himself this uncon- We sincerely hope that as we 

cemed he is on the ,vrong road himself. drive under way to help >" repstenngd 

U woud do no harm for the uncon- dents we wlU receive one hundred pe,e^ 

cerned "Christian" to take a look at what partiapation. Think about it. Do youid 

Cod told Ezekiel about the person who thmk you have accumulated enough insi 

does not do every thing in his power to tion not to register? JDJ 

Leaders discuss re-organization 



\j[£timiotkBM} 



Dear Editor: 

Last Saturday night I beLeve 
the student body unexpectedly 
received a tidbit of happiness. 
Being there myself 



important subject of the 1971 
Fall Council of the SDA General 
Conference in Washington. Pres- 
ident Frank Knittel, SMC's dele- 
gate to the council, related the 
highlights following his return 
last Thursday. 

Knittel said the councU voted 
to continue study of re-organiza- 
tion of union conferences during 
the coming year. The present 



Knittel said, with head- 
quarters in Switzerland. 

In other action, the council 
voted to give the Higher Board 

of Education control over the 
approval of all major academic 
changes in North American SDA 
colleges. The board is to be 
headed jointly by Dr. Frederick 
secretary, and 



Final approval 
consolidate Faith for Tclj 
Voice of Prophecy. 
Written. They wUl us 
facilities located on 



President Knittel v 
about 150 delegates 
tended the Fall Council, \ 
met Oct.7-Oct. 15 



would 



:r of u 



ly 






jnuincly apprt 



Notice 



otherwise dull Salurda; 

1 would like to suggest that 
several other Saturday nights be 
planned in this fashion with an 
impromptu musical program by 
many groups. 

Because of this delightful 
experience 1 believe our musical 
oiganiiations will perhaps be 
viewed with a little more inter- 
est; with the result that music 
can be more a part of a good 
time at SMC. 
Sincerely, 
Ken Mathews 
P. S.: Thanks for the refresh- 



the 
n the United 
States from nine to five, with 
Canada making up the sixth 
union in North America. 

Final adoption or rejection of 
such consolidation is to be 



ecided : 



1972 I 



cU, Knittel said. 

Re-organization will also take 
place in Europe. The Southern 
European Division will merge 
with those countries bordering 
\ of the Mediterranean Sea 
: Euro-African Divi- 






G)Uegedale Cabinets, Incl 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitalsl 

CoUegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-213l| 



me by the Southern 
it office and find out what 
an do to become a part of 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 
HOURS 

Sun.-Thurs. 1 a.m.-! 



GOOD FOOD 



Jump 

Fall 
Cleaning 

CoUegedale 
Cleaners 

Industrial Road 
■596-2199 



i»otttl|frn Kttmt 



Thursday, October 21, 1971 



SOUTHERN ACXIENT 



Ladies Reception 

Entertains 300 

Couples Who . . 



Didn't 
Like 

Waiting 
So 
Long . . 






Until . . . 



SMC Welcomes Former Grads 



Alumni Homecoming at SMC 
this year will be honoring the 
classes of 1921, 1946, and 1961. 
Throughout the weekend of 
October 22-23 there wiU be sev- 
eral special services geared to the 
Alumni. 



speaker for this service will be 
Pastor Thomas M. Ashlock, 
Sabbath School Secretary of the 
Northern Pacific Union. 



The Divine Worship, Sabbath 
morning, will be conducted by 
the alumni. Speaking will be 
Joseph A. Crews, speaker for the 
Amazing Facts radio program 



for t 



k buffet supper will be ti 



: Alum 



t5 p.n 



1 the 



Student Lounge Saturday. Old 
times will be rehashed and the 
new Alumni officers will be an- 
nounced. The complementary 
tickets to the Saturday evening 
program of the Trinidad Tripoh 
Steelband's performance will 



This year's Alurrmi officers 
were D. L. West, president and a 
graduate of '49; Warren Ham- 
mond, president-elect and a 
graduate of '51; Bobra Morgan 
Crosby, Secretary and a graduate 
of 'SO; Marva Shugars Yung, 
Assistant Secretary and a grad- 
uate of '68; Glenn A. Fuller, 
Treasurer and a graduate of '62; 
and Charlotte McKee Taylor, 
Publicity Secretary and a grad- 
uate of '67. 



■SOUTHERN ACCENT_ 



Thursday, October 21, 197^ 



Sports: Flagball 

Flagball season ends, 
New inovations successful 



have suggested, howi 
sliouldn't be I 
ball oul of bounds on 
Tills would certainly 





ALL STARS 
A LEAGUE 
OFFENSE 



C-M 



Vandenberghe, HB-B, Fardulis 
R Johnson, E-R. Griffin. M 
McKen7ie 

DEFENSE 

Rusher-J. Kolesnikoff, Line 

backers-W. Liljeros, B. Fardulis, 

E Fenderson. Def. Ends-S 

Spears, B Rogers, R. CockreU 

B LEAGUE OFFENSE 

EAST 

QB-B Bretch, C-L. Hess 

HB-B Moore, R. Pilinko 

Ends-D Pilinko, J. Wolfe. 

WEST 

QB-Bob Ambler, C-K. Tel 

lefsen, HB-S. Maddox, S. GaUi 

more, Ends-J. Boehme, D 

Pursley 

DEFENSE EAST 

Rusher-B, Moore, Lme 

backers-R. PiLnko, B. Taylor 

D. Price, Def. Ends-D- Pilinko. 

D Bowman, 

WEST 
Rusher-S- Gallimore, S 
Maddox, Linebackers-S. Snow 
H. Sponseller, B. Ambler. Def 
Ends-D. Weigley. L. Sommer 
viUe. 



WSMC Re-classifies Library 



Calendar 



WSMC has recently pro- 
grammed its entire record hbrary 
of over 3000 albums into a com- 
puter read-oul format. 

The purpose of this extensive 
programming is to eliminate a 
reference pro- 



(I )Type of musie (2) General category listed a 

mood (3) Time to second (4) its individual re 

Group (5) Performer (6) Com- The total amoun 

poser or arranger (7) Name of for the general 1 



dout format, 
of time spent 
smputer read- 



of 



:aff. 

an be spent in o 
utions to the 
il programming. 



:i2) Studio label 



for fast reorder 
and reference n 



Medium, uptempo, etc. 

These are the general listings 
on the master computer-read-out 



: hour. The a 
e spent previously record- 
: data on index file cards 



OCTOBER 

2 2 - V espers-Tommy Ash- 
lock. Church. 

23-Alumni Homecoming. 

23-Trinidad Tripoh Steel- 
band. P. E. Center, 8 p.m. 

25-Graduate Record Exami- 



Symphony 
Leonard Pen- 
irtisl, Tivoli 



Theatre, 8:15 p.m. i 

tickets or single admission 

27-GRE Application 

28-30-College Bible Confei- 1 
ence-Indian Creek Camp- 

28-Professional Club Mee'- 1 




DttlePebbie 



"STUDENT SPECIAL" 
(ID Card) 

Jonathon Apples 4"" 39* 

Fillers Snacks 6 voneHes . Re, 39c-now 19* 

VILLAGE MARKET 



•autljrrn Kttmt 



VOLUME 27— NUMBER 9 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1971 



Loma Linda students 
To hear series of 
Thought-related chapels 



Annual Fall Festival 
Features Halloween 



1 high- and special organizatio 



; from the \ 



s of 



This I Believe" at the first in 
senes of thirteen chapel pro- 
T3ms in the La Sierra Advenlist 
:hun:h. The series, entitied 
The Relevancy of Adventist Be- 
iefs to Twentieth Century 
ill begin . 



and c 



e each Tues- 
that time 



througli the first quarter. 

The new concept of 
"thought-connected" chapels 
stems from a decision by a spe- 
cial committee on worship to 
pve students an opportunity to 



ment of religion at La Sierra 
said, "I tliink they (students) are 
really concerned about spiritual 
things. They are asking some 
penetrating questions and want 
some straightforward answers." 
Other speakers for the quar- 
ter will include James L. Kyle, 
David D- Osborne, E.E. Cleve- 
land, Paul C. Heubacli, Madelyn 
Haldeman, Morris L. Vendeu, R. 
Hope Robertson, Warren Johns, 
and Edward O. Heppenslall. 

Faculty, students, and par- 
ents who attended a weekend 
retreat, on campus worship, last 
April in the San Bernardino 
Mo untains suggested several 
Among these 






dinators Floyd Greenleaf. assist- 
ant professor of history; Edgar 
Grundset, associate professor of 
biology, and Doug Smith, S. A. 

Grundset said the theme of 
the program will be patterned 
after a carnival of the "Gay 
Nineties," with twenty booths 
sponsored by 



Ten ticket booths will be set 
up at the entrance and arranged 
in alphabetical order by last 
names. Each student will receive 

of the attractions, by showing 
his I. D. card. Additional tickets 
may be purchased with cash. 
A refreshment island will be 



located in the c 






:gyni 






onal clubs 



are regularly scheduled faculty- 
home vespers, short devotions at 
the beginning of classes, and the 
establishment of a training class 
for prospective Sabbath school 



3 Grundset. 

A spook house on the stage 
will be sponsored by the S. A. 
(rated G). 

Prizes will be given away at 
the end of the evening by draw- 



Sixty $2.00 prizes and three 
S5.00 prizes will be awarded. 
One important qualification, 
Grundset noted, is that the 
person must be present at the 

The closing event will be a 
cloudburst of balloons, fifty of 
which will contain a certificate 
worth SI .00 (for those who are 
quick to burst the right 
balloons). 



Grundset 






Former SMC Student 
Joins Kings Herald 



Peanuts cast set, 
Sorenson to star 



of 
play. 



First tenor, John Ramsey, 24, 
3 1969 alumnus of Southern 
Missionary College, made his 
debut this fall with the King's 
Heralds Quartet, filling the place 
recently vacated by Bob 
Edwards who had been with the 
group 23 years, 

lntt:rnationally known and 
featured regularly on rehgious 
radio broadcast, the Voice of 
Propliety, the King's Heralds are 
a busy group of professional 

liter,illy not their 
find themselves mo' 
&om one meeting ' 
Mssion to another 
lime in between to 
their families. 

Quartet sinRing is 



Ramsey. Throughout his c 
years, he sang in quartets; 
former SMC male 



Enc( 



and a 



other mixed singing groups 
Born and raised in C 
nooga, the son of Mr. ant 
Loren H. Ramsey, Joh 
tended SMC, graduating \ 



the F 



physic 



They 
g quickly 
recording 



Academy. Tex; 

His wife, 
Edgmon, 



also attended SMC, 
taught elementary 
school. A son. PhiUip Wayne, 
arrived with his parents in 
Glendale, California, where the 
Voice of Prophecy headquarters 
(Continued "' 




Man, Charlie Brown" has been 
chosen from at least 50 SMC 
students who auditioned. 

Charhe Brown will be played 
by Mark Sorenson, : 



tions, from Greenville, SC; 
Schroeder will be performed by 
Jim Teel, a religion major, 
coming from Phoenix, Arizona; 
Linus is to be played by David 
Taylor, who is 



and adapted it for the play. 



Adm 



beei 



termined at this time. 

When the Siskin Foundation 
asked SMC to put on a program 
about two years ago, SMC 
looked into doing this play, but 
t pubhc domain; it had 



had 












from 



John Ramsey, former SMC stu- 
dent, now 8 member of the 
King's Herald. 



At the beginning of this year, 
Don Runyan received word that 
the play was available, so plans 
were made to produce it. 

Runyan said about the play, 
"It's litlie folks that really make 
you think of < 
been in yourself. It's 



. off i 



1 look at the i 




bizzarc situations you found 
yourself in. And it's philosophi- 
cal, no question about it." 
He also stated, "This 






lablc ; 



iuch i 



delightful thing, that it just 
makes a person smile inwardly 
when he leaves." 

The music is fast-paced and 

same time, there is no choreog- 
raphy and the props will not be 
large. They will be solid black 
objects that are brightly colored, 
(Continued on Page .2) 



the heads of steel barrels, last 



Announcing: 

SMC'S VERSION OF THE 
SUPER BOWL 
This Saturday night, the annual 
Dorm-Village Flagball game. Come 
out and cheer for your favorite star. 
Game time - 8:00 p.m. 



«fc;*?(«ii^r 



gnilTHKRN ACCENT 



Thursday, October 



Arrf>nt Comments \ ^^here's your steak? 



The AccciU i^ now laimcmny om uii n^ 
first concerted attempt to find out just 
how much the students of this college are 
really interested in the affairs of this 
nafion's government. Efforts are now being 
made to assure that every student of (his 
college who wishes to vote in next year's 
elections can register with the least amount 
of bother. 

All too often we find ourselves stand- 
ing on (he sidelines of the times with no 
real interest other than mere curiosity in 
what is happening outside our personal 
spheres of influence. Last week the South- 
ern Accent pointed out the spiritual impli- 
cations involved in one not faithfully serv- 
ing his country. Now let us consider the 
next most important aspect -the social one. 
One of the most hackneyed cliches of 
all time-"where were you when I needed 
you the most." These words are used by 
wives addressing their spouses just after 
having to discipline the kid, distraught 
lovers to each other after a lengthy separa- 
tion, and the words of a democracy dying 
of negligence. 

In my estimation of si 
ice if you please) nothing i 
to anything than negligen 
our studies-we flunk, if 
Lord-we go to hell, if 



; damaging 



we neglect the 
we neglect the 
liserable, and if 
; become slaves, 
he sense of the 



word that no longer are we by exercising 
our socially defined rights of voting, to 
guide this country on a course that wdl be 
an honorable place for us and those who 
follow, instead the affairs of (he nation will 
be left to the minds of a few who ni (heir 
quest for power will manipulate the nation 
to their own personal betterment or worse 
yet to the betterment of some unrepresen- 
tative minority group. By this I refer to no 
racial or ethical group, but instead to a 
gang of opportunists who seek to enslave 
this nation for their own no good. 

This past year has seen the arising of 
yet another in a long line of overdue 
rewards-the eighteen year old is now 
allowed lo vote. For so long this has been 
the cry of the young niasses-now we have 
the ball. The question is-What will we do 
with it? The possibilities are overwhelming. 
The voting ranks of this nafion could pos- 
sibly be doubled. No longer can sections of 
the nation be defined as strictly Democrat 
or Republican. The age of the unpredict- 
able has arrived. 

Here at SMC there are 1318 possible 
voters in the college itself excluding the 
esfabUshment. When November rolls 
around let no one say "Man I sure wish I 
could vote for Nixon ... or Humphrey . . . 
or Wallace ... or Kennedy ... or perish the 
thought . . . Muskie. Register and exerc 
your right to be both a Christian and 
American. RDE 



by Andy Woolley 
There it was. A great big, 

be^.utiful, juicy sleak. U was just 

lying there, waiting to be eaten 

and enjoyed. 

Now Spot came ujion the 

sleak and walked around il once 






e that il 



he picked it up 
and walked off with it. 

As Spot was walking along, 
he met Rover. Rover was a 
smaller dog but he carried a lot 
of influence in the dog com- 

Now Rover needed that steak 
make him bigger and stronger 



along. He had heard 
dogs arguing so, hi 
forward and spoke u 



"You 



really ■ 









fluence. But Spol.said no. 

"But why not. Spot? You 
know I can put that steak to 
good use. If you keep it, it wilt 
worthless dog like 



FiFi.' 






thing else. Here you stand onihil 
top of this hill, arguing aboj 
nothmg really important, Yoil 
both have valid points 
you're going about it all v 
You're not going to get anythbj 
done by yapping and shoulin.l 

And fighting will or' ' 
both your influences in 
munity. Can't you see thari| 
this could be settled without loif 
of friendship and for the betlti.i 
ment of everyone? 

But the two dogs startt<| 
fighting again, so Rex pickeduf 



quotables 



Real Success 



Numbers, numbers, numbers. 
We have become a number- 
oriented denomination. The rela- 
tive success of our schools are 
measured greatly by the increase 
in the number of students en- 
rolled. The success of a missions 
promotion day is determined by 
whether or not the participating 
group is able to exceed a pre- 
determined number of dollars in 
its solicitations. Evangelistic 
methods, old-fashioned or other- 
wise, are deemed successes or 
failures by the number of people 
baptised over a short trial 
period. How pathetic. 

"One of our greatest faults as 
gospel workers is that we are in 

J great a hurry for 



-The 



of 



1 is often judged i 
basis of quick results, b 
final ingathering will sho 
some who have the large 
quickest results in baptisi 



who have faithfully preached the 
truth to a more stable class 
... It is often the 'stony ground' 
hearers who are the first to re- 
spond and the first to fall away 
after the evangelist moves on." 
TheMinislry, May,I94S. 

Christ's ministry on earth was 
anything but of a traditional 
nature. His methods, according 

were a complete failure. How 



adequate "follow-up" team. He 
did not forsake His methods on 
the basis of having a slow influx 
of baptized behevers. Christ was 

that the message was presented 
to the people in any way they 
could understand it. Once this 
was done, He left the follow-up 
work to the Holy Spirit which 
came at Pentecost, 



If we would scrap our system 
of pronouncing success only as 
our treasury swells or our church 
books require extra pages for 
membership records, perhaps the 
Holy Spirit would have the op- 
portunity to do the perfect fol- 
low-up work which we try so 
futiley to handle, if and when 
weiry JDJ 



taking the shape of a piano, . 



Man's capacities have never 
been measured; nor are we to 
judge of what he can do by any 
precedents, so little tias been 
tried.-H. D. Thoreau (WaldenI 

Christianity is a religion for 
slaves and fools, for "the last 
shall be first and first shall be 
last."-Adolf Hitler 

In the things of this life, the 
laborer is most like to God. 
-HuldreichZwingli-1525 



Our condemnation in i 
judgment will not result tn 
the fact that we ha' 
error, but from the tact thatwl 
have neglected I 
opportunities for lea 
is truth.-Ellen White IDA4»| 

On Dr. Hefferlin's 
Wolf Ridge, 2 October 19?i| 
Steve Savage was heard t 
"C'mon body! "-Ray Hefferlij 



Calendar 



October 

29-National Teacher Exam 
nation Application Deadline. 

29-Vespers-Collegedal 
Academy, 8 p.m. Church. 

30-William Johnson-Medit; 



ons. 6:35 p.m. 
30- Daylight Sa\ 



Tin 



mailable at box offwl 



For 






Trousers and T shirts, 
and sweaters, and maybe a base- 
baU cap occasionally. For the 
girls: A little will be done to 
their hair to make it look girlish; 
they will wear regular-length 



tail. 

Don Runyan stated, "We're 
hoping that when we finish with 
this, it will be something we can 

the school— pubhc relations." 



Sno< 



leotards: 




i'outljprn Arrant 



Tallle Tale 

"Whafs Caroline ; 



STUDENT 

(Continued from Page II | 
is located, when only 
old. 

"Our new quartet n 
adapting quickly to the 
his new responsibililie 



S. Richards Jr. "Jusl IK 
well will be seen as he befiins' 
heavy schedule of appoinlrwj 
and evangelistic crusades t 



fall.' 



When at home base ir 
dale, the quartet is kep 
with practice, recording s£ 
trips to individual meelir 
Voice of Prophecy Bibls 









1 Iheo 



While 










Generous Hustiand 

"I believe my husband is 
the most generous man on 
earth." " 

""ow's that'" 

the salvation Airny." 



singing 1 
quartet, Ramsey assist 
engineer, Ed Pullen, 
recording sessions, and in p«(| 
ing weekly broadcast 
Summertime will fi"'' 
traveling thousands of 
throughout Nortii America,^ 
forming with the quartet Jl"^ 



Jack Veazey, baritone, a 
the Chattanooga area. Be 
these men are also SMC^l 



Thursday, October 28, 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Flat rate planned for Cafe; 
Current rate second lowest 



by Ken Wilson 

A flat rate system of food 
cost is being planned for the new 
cafeteria, says food service direc- 
tor Ransom Luce. 

Though variety will not be as 
great then, from meal to meal, 
the new system will be cheaper 
for students because less book- 
keeping and cafeteria employees 
will be involved. 

Also, food costs can be kept 
at a minimum by eliminating 
pre-packaged individual servings 



rcssings, i 
With th 



: present situation ■ 

would be difficult, because 
would be necessary to have 
separate, central areas for drinks, 
entrees, vegetables, salads, and 
desserts. 

Also , a special low calorie 
section is being planned for 
weight-watchers. 

Interestingly, S.M.C. has the 
second lowest food rates outside 
of flat rates, of her sister col- 
leges, with Oakwood College 



having the lowest. Many SDA 
colleges have adopted the flat 
rate system, which is serving 
very well, they report. 

A recent nationwide study 
shows that food costs for 
women are the same as for their 
male colleagues because women 
tend to go for i 



: satisfied \ 



Gate reaps reward of work; 
Free clinic to open soon 



New Study program begins, 
To eliminate General Studies 



Loma Linda University's 
Interdisciplinary Study program 
begins this fall with fifty stu- 






higli ( 



devotes to general studies while 
giving the student time to pursue 
his own vocational or personal 

The program for the first year 



The program is new both to 
I Loma Linda University and to 
ISevenlh-day Advcntist higher 
ducation. Its goal is to provide 
mote affective general educa- 
on by integrating the subject 
latter of many disciplines. 
Thus the program will reduce 



i of wide-ranging, 









being and 



exploi 



per- 



sonal identity and the goals and 
value systems of the individual. 
The second series focuses on 
the development of ideas, 
emphasizing the history and 



James Key became the first 
person to join the Adventist 
church through the controversial 
"gate" program when he was 
baptized by Elder Dale Hannah 
last month in the Shgo Church. 

meaning of science and its 
impact on culture. 

The total program carries 48 
quarter units of academic credit 
and will account for approxi- 
mately one-half of the student's 
course work during each of his 
first two years in the College of 
Arts and Sciences, 

Many students appLed for the 
program according to program 
co-ordinator Fritz Guy, associate 
professor of reUgion. However, 
hmitations in faculty members 
and space prevented acceptances 
of all who applied. 

Core faculty for the program 
includes Ronald L Numbers, 

ties; Betty R. Stirhng, professor 
of sociology; and Fritz Guy, co- 
ordinator. 

Guests lecturers and discus- 
sion leaders from several other 
schools of the university vriU be 
included with some forty to 
fifty faculty members aheady 
scheduled to participate . 



Singe the beginning of the 
Gate program in Houston, Texas 
in the spring of 1968, there has 
been quite a bit of criticism 



I the church while spending 



Wayne Eastep, Director of 
the Georgetown Gate, feels thai 
this baptism will be a break- 
through in the thinking of many 



Eastep had his first experi- 
ence in Gate work in Chatta- 

The Chattanooga Gate operated 
for most of the school year until 
a difference in opinion between 
proponents of the program and 



the clinic will be staffed by 
volunteer doctors, nurses and 
others needed in the operation. 

The Gate's outreach is helped 
by the circulation of various 
books and tracts. Two of the 
most effective have been "Steps 
to Christ" and the issue of 
"These Times" with emphasis on 
Daniel and Revelation. 

Ed. Note: The Accent's repre- 
sentatives to the ASPA work, 
shop in Washington. D.C. two 
weeks ago. slopped by the Gate 
ui the Georgetown area of the 
Capitol. 

They found a very organized 

informed of a new and exciting 
program of expansion for the 
Gate's activities. 

Next door to the present 
Gate, the program organizers 
have begun the establishment of 
a free cUnic. They have been 
blessed to be in areas where 
physicians arc not only able but 
willing to donate their services. 

Along with this i 



opening 



the 



half-w 



hou 



for 



Knittle spears men's questions 



Tuesday evening Talge Hall 
I worship services featured a com- 
I bined devotional and feedback 
1 between Dr. Knittle, 
Spears and the men of the 
The overall purpose of the 
ig, as slated by Dean 
j, was to develop rapport 












Presently plans are under way 
for expansion of the George- 
town Gale to a clinic where an 
anticipated 400 patients a 
month will be treated. S7,5O0 of 
the needed $13,000 has been 
received by the Gale 



question they wish about general 
college policy. 

The session was lively as men 
asked questions concerning such 
things as hikes in room rent and 
general probes about the pro- 
posed new phones for the 



i clinic. Once equipped, 'hev s 



our fellow students and other 
members of the church uniting 
in following Christ's example of 
filling people's present needs as 



open conditions. Several 
;nts commented afterwards, 
much they would like to 



VILLAGE MARKET 

"Student Special" 
DIXIE POTATO CHIPS TwinPock 39* 
COTTS 28-oz. SOFT DRINKS eoch 29' 

(ID Card Required) 



CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



CoUegedale, Teiin. 



Phone 396-2131 




lAttle Debbie 




Thursday. October 28. 1971 




Bretsch squeaks by Weigley; 
Takes B League title 



by Joe Kolesnikoff 
Witli most of the attention 
foLUScd on the Johnson-Fardulis 
race in A league no one noticed 
the exciting climax that was be- 
ginning to sliow itself late in B 
league play. 

Bretsch and Weigley were 
rolling along with Wade keeping 



eigley. Wade in the 






caught for a safety and kicked I 
off. With both teams missing te* I 
flags the runner didn't get fj, f 
Three plays later with protection i 
of indetermitable length a bomb I 
was thrown. TOUCHDOWN [ 
Weighley was ahead 21-13, On I 
the play after the kickoff , 
bomb again and TOUCHDOWN 
But the extra point was missed 
Score 21-19 Weigley. 

With less than 2 minutes to 
go all Weigley had to do wai 
control the ball but sliowing 
competitive spirit, went (0 iht 
intercepied by I 



West. Bretsch jumped off to a 
13-0 margin with well-placed 
passes resulting in good block- 
ing. But Weigley showed true 
Championship form with two, 
flea-flicker plays that went the 
whole length of the field. Score 
13-12 Brelsch. 

Two plays later Bretsch was 



Dwight Nelson. This \ 
seconds left do or 
Bretsch. 

A long bomb but no touch- 1 
down and 2 yards to go for ths I 
winning T.D. With no secondi I 
left after the snap Bretsch found I 
an open man in the end z 
and put it where it coun 
Touchdown and championship I 



league n 






I for A I 



Bemie Corbell fires to Ron Johnson as All-Stars ate defeated for the first time in history. 

Johnson does the unusual 
by upsetting All-stars 



For the first lime 
student around can remember, 
(he All-Stars were defeated by 
the championship team. The 
game was marked by more than 
the average number of turnovers 
and penalties but this only 



to gel on the scoreboard on a 
20-yard pass from Bernie 
Corbet! to Craig Peden, The 

Peden, After receiving Ihe kick- 
off, the All-Slars couldn't move 
Ihe ball and had to punt. John- 
son couldn't move Ihe ball either 
bul instead of punting elected to 
try for a first down. Linebacker 



Ernie 



tempt with an interception 
which he took 30 yards for a 
touchdown. The extra point to 
Vandenburghe lied it up, 7-7. 

On their next series of downs, 
Johnson again lost the ball when 
Wayne Litjeros intercepted a 
deflected pass but the All-Stars 
were unable to capitahze on the 
turnover when Ihree penalties 
put them deep in their lerrilory 
Ron Johnson intercepted a long 
bomb just 2 



Johnson scored quickly 
when they gol the ball after a 
fouled-up punt. Corbett found 
Peden for the third tir 









couple exchanges, Johnson had 2 
fourlh-and-five situation anc 
again decided to go for it. Thi; 
lime Corbelt found Peden ovei 
the middle and he picked up i 
key block and took i[ in for thi 



in 



^ii 



on a pitch-oul Beau Fardulis 
broke through the field for 60 
yards before being slopped on 
the 4-yard line. On the followmg 
play, Thomas hit Denny Ennis 
for six points and then came 
back to Ernie Fenderson for Ihe 

the game. Final: Johnson 20- 
All-Stjrs 14 



I League fcVi.^^'^- ■ • i>l 

Standings fV^ t!-^''aw'l 

Johnson 10-1-1 T ; ^ ,'• •■) 

Fardulis " ' 

Jenks . 
Pate . 

Rouse 
Fi:nders. 







Ernl. Fradttion goes up tor . Nelson Thomas psss on . ' 



UP A CREEK? 

for 

School Supplies, Men's Wear. 

Sportswear, Women's Lingerie 

Hoiisehol.l Hems 

■^.v Southern Mercantile 



Colle 



Pla 



CAMPUS KITCHE«| 
HOURS 



GOOD FOOD 



^nutlf^rn Arrant 



I VOLUME 27 - NUMBER 10 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4. 1971 



.Bible Conference smc has Variety 

n» , e Tj •m of Programs for 

,s Picture of Unity «^ . J ... 




by Richard Bacon 

SMC has a variety of ways of 
providing financial aid for 



Any financial aid offered to 
students is said to be filling for 
the gap between summer earn- 
ings, savings, what the parents 



the end of the year. Students 
now receiving aid will be chosen 
first for aid next year, provided 
they still have a need and make 
apphcation before the April 1 
deadhne. 

A student that is receiving aid 
and drops out of school must 
report to the student finance 
office so the funds can be re- 



Som 



offers : 



I aid program 
1 follows 



lily-s 



strength. This is determined by 
SMC after the American College 
Testing Program analyzes the 

dependents, allowable expenses 
and indebtedness, and 






s desiring 






by Lee Davidson 

Picture this in your mind if 

ou can-a white man washing a 

lack man's feet in this age of 

I trouble. It happened last Satur- 

I day night at the close of the '71 

I Bible Conference at Indian 

Youth Camp, before the 

I Lord's Supper was celebrated. 

all started Wednesday night 
27th of October, when 
busloads of students from 



teMC i 






3od College students arrived at 

The theme of the group dis- 
issions led by Dr. Mervyn 
Warren of Oakwood was "Chris- 
tidn Sense and Nonsense about 
Sex." He pointed out from the 
Bible and the Spirit of Prophecy 
answers to many questions that 
youth are asking about sex. . 
After he gav 



sented what many who heard 
him said was one of the clearest 
explanations they had ever heard 
of the Holy Spirit and how it is 
promised to each of us. 

Inspirational song 
were conducted by 
Thurber, 

Friday night there w 
and testimony service 
victories for Christ were 

The climax was the celebra- 
rion of the Lord's Supper Satur- 



Elder 






day night. 

Tables were placed in the 
form of a cross with students 
around the outside of the room. 
It has been described by those 
who attended as a very beautiful 
service. At the close of the serv- 
ice both SMC and Oakwood 
were presented a crown of 
thorns from the holy land 
reputed to be of the same type 
Christ wore, for display on each 
campus. 









I bad 



3 the 



a qucstion-and-answer 



tid 



ry Gladson of Nash- 
was the main speaker for 
evening series. He empha- 
I that m this age of confus- 
"The New Man for Our 
'■" Jesus, was the only way 




Indepem 
notarized 



stating that the 
receiving parental 
that parents are r 



As far as married students are 
concerned SMC's only responsi- 
bility will be to assist with edu- 
cational costs. Married students 
will be expected to provide their 
own basic living expenses. 

In order for any student to be 
considered for financial aid, he 
must be taking at least 1 2 semes- 
ter hours. The one exception to 
this rule is when a student ap- 
phes for a National Defense Stu- 
dent Loan, then the require- 
ments are lowered to at least 

Any student applying for aid 
must hst all scholarships and 
outside aid that they will re- 
ceive. The student is required to 
tell the student finance office if 
the amount of aid from outside 
sources changes. 

Awards are usually granted 
for a full academic year with 
one-half disbursed at the be- 
ginning, and the remainder at 



nity Grant, 
National Defense Student Loan 
Program, Federal College Work- 
study Program, Guaranteed Stu- 
dent Loan Program, Nursing Stu- 
dent Loan and Scholarship Pro- 
Deferred Payment of Educa- 
tion Costs, as well as miscel- 
laneous scholarships and loans. 
The Educational Opportunity 
Grant is provided by the Federal 
Government and enables the 



Senate Begins to Stir 



The 



by Jim Jenki 

congressional 



, of 



'lie Senati;, has initiated action 
whereby il uan become a func- 
tional part of the Student Asso- 
ciarion Thus far, it appears the 
Senaiu has done little more than 
servL' j^ J grandstand before 
which the Executive branch and 
mt Southern Accent can play 
|gf Iheir various differences 

I Senator Roland Marsh is 
ponsoring a bill which, if passes, 
gould provide for the setting up 
?J several specialized sub-com- 









3 the 



Senate 'much of the authority 
the Senate has relinquished to 
the Executive. 

The Marsh proposal would 

fronlalion between disgruntled 
parties in the Senate arena^. 
hearings 



the 



which 



ide would have 
)pportunity to present 



before the appropriate subco 
mittee its individual case, thu. 
eliminating much of the unfruit 
ful exchange of heated remark; 
which have characterized thi 
past few sessions of the Senate 



would then 
vote on the matter and bring to 
the floor of the Senate both the 
majority and minority reports. 
The Senate would then take 

being limited to within the 
Senate itself, thereby excluding 
outside parties and ex officio 
members. The Senate's decision 
would then be binding on the 
parties related to the topic being 

Rehable sources have indi- 
cated that if the bill is approved, 
the constitutional committee 
will seek eariy action for the 
scrutiny and alteration of the 



needy students in good standing. 
Funds under this program do 

The National Defense Stu- 
dent Loan Program allows a stu- 
dent in financial need to borrow 
up to SIOOO per academic year 
at a 3 percent interest rate. Re- 
payment on this loan does not 
begin until nine months after 

course of study is interrupted. 

Those entering the teaching 
profession will be eligible for a 
10 percent cancellation of their 



.plu; 



.foru 



Those teaching in a school 
of low income families are elig- 
ible for a IS percent cancellation 
for up to seven years. 

Students entering schools of 
lugher education, the armed 
forces, or the Peace Corps are 
ehgible for deferment of pay- 

iContinued on Page 4) 



Incense causes Fire 



A fire caused by unattended material. Also damaged were 

incense in Talge Hall caused ap- several books and records, with 

proximately S300 damage to a everything in the room being 

room occupied by Arihur saturated with smoke. 

Arendt and Glen Waite, Neither The fire was discovered when 

were in the room at the time of heavy smoke was noticed in the 

the fire. hallway and was quickly extin- 

Heaviest damage was sus- guishcd with nearby fire extin- 

tained by the rug and bedding guishers. 

IRC hears Gore 

Members of the International tor Gore's background of hberal- 

Relations Club were treated to ism. Briefly, the former Senator 

comment by former US Senator slated that Red China's entry is 

Albert Gore regarding Red something that should have 

China's entry into the United taken place long ago. Gore felt 

Nations. that we are doing ourselves an 

Members of the club stated injustice by not recognizing the 

that Gore made no earthshatter- Republic of China, 

ing remarks about the situation. The remarks by Senator Gore 

II was generally preconceived as were made last Thursday evening 
i he addressed the students at 
le University of Chattanooga. 




Thursday, November 



Quotables 



I Accent Comments 



Is sex secular or religious? Immedialely 
you say its a religious act ordained by Cod 
for man's recreation, fuinilmenl. and carry- 
ing on of the species. Why then did the 
majority of the students from SMC have a 
hard time relating sex to their Christian 
experience and the students from Oak wood 
College didn't? 

Are Blacks more sexual than Whites? 
Or is this inabiUly to relate sex to Chris- 
tianity rooted more in the church and 
society? 1 say its more in the latter, because 
Blacks don't have anything over the Whites 
sexually. 

The Catholic Church through its doc- 
trine of celibacy, lias taught that every- 
thing dealing with the flesh is bad and since 
sex is so earthly it's bad. Society on the 
other hand has taken sex and separated it 
from love till you can no longer buy a tube 
of toothpaste without it having sexual over- 

As a result of the Black's move for 
racial cquaUty they have been liberated 
from the sexual bonds of the church and 
society. Whiles, especially Southern Wliites, 

,irc- on Ihe c.lher hand slill struggling with 



And these are that all the implications 
of slavery are sexual, and it showed up in 
the southern Uterature. It was always the 
White man over the sensuous Black woman 
whUe the white woman was placed upon a 
pedestal. The Black man was consjdered to 
be nothing but an animal and should be 
castrated to keep him from chasing the 
White women. 

The idea of the Blacks having a prob- 
lem with sex was demonstrated by Oak- 
wood College a few years ago when salt 
peter was substituted for salt in an attempt 
to cut down on the sex drive. Its use was 
discontinued in '68 because it began to 
mess some people up. . ^ , 

So the Southern Union Bible Confer- 
ence rolls around and the Christian Sense 
and Non-sense about Sex is the topic, the 
speaker is a Black man from Oakwood and 
the poor whites have two strikes against 

The end result was the Southern 
Whites could not relate sex to their Chris- 
tian Uves because of the inhibitions forced 
upon them by the church, society, and the 
literature of their times. JRB 



"Someone put fire in this 
rail!!"-FaU Festivaler at Math- 
Physi« booth. 

■■Ohhhhhh!!!"-Mrs. Futcher 
at Math-Physics Fall Festival 

"Sex is in the middle of our 
Christian responsibi!ities."-Dr. 
Mervyn Warren 

"The very best form of gov- 
ernment is a dictatorship."- 
R. E.Francis; D.&R. class 

Note: taken totally out of 



still 



quire all males to wear 
—Mervyn Warren 

"Necking mvolves 
above the neck and pelt^ 
everything below the neg|( 
Mervyn Warren 

"Man was simply formed 
God but woman was buil 
Mervyn Warren 

"We don't know how bad J 









CWS enters SMC 
Brock to Lead Out 



by Richard Baci 
Ever since prehistoi 
when females were hi 
head by males and carried off to 



,onal fulfillment which plagut J 
nany women today. This isif 
JurposeoftheCWS." 



1 have been fighting the SOth 



ihty. 



. be e 



Obituary 



ards' teaching career the position of head of the de- 

le Fall of 1924 and partment of history and 

ig as critic teacher, academic dean. From that time 

in. chairman of the until his retirement in 1968, he 

irtment, and director served as chairman of the divi- 

of the music department, he was sion of social sciences. He will be 

appointed to the position of remembered for his composi- 

Dean of the College in 1 947. tions, the Alma Mater, "To Thee 

From 1947 to 1964, he held Our Dear Oakwood," and "The 



They hav 

thing from the sexy girl w 
always got what she wanted, 
the radical bra burner who 
manded in no uncertain ter 
what was rightfully hers. 

Seventh-day 
students of SMC 1 
spared the ordeal of i 
They have, although, come face 
to face with an organization that 
is moderate, legal, and proposes 
a legitimate cause. 

The recently organized 
Coalition of Women Students 
(CWS) has taken roots at SMC. 
The CWS is a division of the 
Women's Bureau, which is a 
federal agency established under 
the Department of Labor by 
Congress in 1920 to promote the 
welfare of 



of the delegates urged 
Bureau to involve the yo 
women. As a result of I 



Last March aboi 
from the Southeast Unili 
States were picked at r 
form the CWS, and ; 
one. The school's Student A 

someone that would 
terested in joining the CW 

The SA last year picked Jiij| 
Socol, a communica 
as the representative 
This past September 
Washington, D. C. to partid 
in the development of 
al Speaker 



eNoi 



VILLAGE MARKET 

Hunt's Snak Pac PUDDING a» 49 

Village Bakery 



Your Choice ot a Dozen COOKIES 



35* 



'Student Special" (iDCard Required) 



'Wom 



"We a 



says Judy Socol, organizer of the 
SMC chapter of the CWS, "but," 
she added, "our purpose is to 
help the young women students 
prepare for their post-graduate 
life." 

"It is a lack of realistic prepa- 



i'Duttj^rtt Arrant 



and educational guidance, and 
fanciful notions about the world 
of work which create many 
problems in a woman's postgrad- 
uate Hfe. 

"We will prepare the young 
women to avoid the problems of 
unemployment and underem- 



Graduates Farewell." 

Dr. Edwards was elected the 

first president of the Oakwood 
College Alumni Association, a 



Plans 



the making a 
i from 



three special speaker 
CWS to talk to the 
women's club. On Dece 
Mrs. Wakeford,the Southeast^ 
United Stales represenliBj 
from the Atlanta 
Bureau will speak to 
student body on wc 
their changing roles. 

Both Dr. Knittel and I 
Spears have given their noif 
approval to the CWS I 
meeting of the CW 
Brock, a freshman 
major, was elected as 

Mrs. Norma Carlson, wife| 
Curt Carlson, 

was chosen as the off t 

Curt Carlson who att 
remarked after the m 
"They have a solid idea 
philosophy that_ no on 
argue with. They'll go 
way if they don't do ar 
that will 
radical." 



ice to Oakwood and the Hunls- 
ville Community. His death is 
keenly felt by all those who 







Collegediil* 
Cleaners 

liHlnslrial Kou'J 
:i*)6.21*>*> 



Thursday, November 4. 197 1 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Klinker to tell Taiwan Expulsion Blamed on 

Flying's lighter side Chaing's Refusal to Compromise 



One of Hollywood's top 
jmedy writers, Zeno Klinker, 
ill entertain in the P.E. Center 
n Saturday evening, Nov. 6. at 



and Recognize Real Authority 



His 



will ■ 



: of 






motion picture shots. Admission 
is SI for adults and 50 cents for 
children. 

Klinker's world-famous col- 
lection of aviation movies are a 
result of his early flying days. He 
part of the early bam- 



andsi 



t days of aviation, 



Edgar Bergen, during his first 
year on the air, happened to see 
Klinker showing his funny avia- 

He enjoyed the humorous 
talk accompanying them so 
much that he hired Klinker to 
write the jokes for the Edgar 
Bergen-Charlie McCarthy radio 
show, which Klinker did during 
all the years it was the number 
one comedy show on the air. 



by Floyd Greenleaf 

Assistant Prof, of History 

Although it has been only a 

few days since the United 



Natic 






Used Car Dealer 
Begins Service 



CoUegedale Discount Motors 
has been added to the hst of 
CoUegedale businesses. 

Through the combined ef- 
forts of Mr. Ray Underwood and 
his brother, J. B. Underwood, a 
student at CoUegedale Academy, 
the establishment opened for 
business September 12. 

Underwood said, "We aren't 
out to make a killing from our 
customers. It is our objective to 
give a fair deal to all. 

When our prices are com- 
pared to dealers in and around 
Chattanooga, one can see that 
they show quite 
savings." 

Although new cars are 
kept in stock, CoUegedale 
count Motors can order any 



Chevrolet or Ford product and 
deliver it to the customer for a 
price only S50 above factory 

So if you are looking for 
good transportation or a new 
car, it would pay to visit College- 
dale Discount Motors, located 



People's Repubhc of China and 
to unseat NationaUst China, 
enough time has elapsed to place 
the action in some perspective. 
The fact that the possibility 
of Red China's entry into the 
UN was not a sudden thing but 
rather a matter that has engaged 
the attention of the world for 
years helps one to analyze the 

During the twenty-six years 
of its existence the UN has 
experienced many changes 
which all add up to a different 
organization in 1971 than came 
from the hands of its framers in 
1945. 

world has wondered whether the 
UN would survive and while we 
waited somewhat pessimistically, 
the object of our distress went 
right on. in modified form to be 
sure, but not necessarily in a 



nuclear power. Being able to talk 
on more or less even terms with 
such nations as the Soviet Union 
and the United States while 
keeping one foot planted in the 
camp of the young revolutionary 
countries is indeed a formidable 
power base. 

The Kremlin is well aware of 
this and friction between the 
USSR and Red China may easily 
arise over which communist 
giant speaks for the revolu- 
tionary world. Should such dis- 
putes actually occur the results 
1 change the power 



There are two realities then 
that pertain to Nationalist 
China -the first is the reality 
that Chiang's claims exist and 
the second is the reality of con- 
ditions existing on mainland 

stances, we could expect the two 
to coincide, but Chiang has per- 
sisted in separating them. 

For nearly a quarter of a 
century the world accepted the 
first reality although it was faced 
iting evidence that 






i fa Had 



. Last 






; both i 



t of the 



s Trading Post, 

inform 



For 






by the lot or call 239-4850. 

Business hours are: Monday- 
Thursday, 3:30-9:00 p.m.; Fn- 
day, 3:30-Sundown: Sunday, 
1:00-9:00 p.m. 

For your 



Calendar 



NOVEMBER 
5-Vespers-F.E.J. Harder 8 
p.m. Church 

5-"Higher'n a Kite" by Zero 
Klinker. P.E. Center, 8 p.m. 
8-Kiwanis Travel and Ad- 
enture Series-Don Cooper 
■Trails of the Mountain West." 
Memorial Auditorium, 8 p.m. 
ved seats only. Call 
267-6569 

-"Ust of the Red Hot 
Lovers," a comedy by Neil 
Simon. Tivoli Theater. 8:30 p.m. 
Tickets in advance or at box 



Memorial Audito 
Adn 



nSl. 



10-Adult Education Council 
-Lecture, Arthur C. Clarke, 
"The QuaUty of Life in 2001 
lity Theatre, 
num. 8 p.m. 

Il-SA Assembly 6:45 p.m. 

13-Alexander Scourley, 
"Walt Whitman's America." P.E. 
Center. 8 p.m. 

14-University of the South 
Concert Series-Enid Katahn, 
pianist. Guerry Hall, 3 p.m. CST, 
Tickets available. Carpenters. 



Maybe UN Is Not 
What It Should Be 

If the United Nations were 
really as decrepit as its critics 
describe, there would hardly be 
the animated debate over such 
issues as the seating of Red 
China. 

One might reasonably assume 
that the UN is, after all, a rather 
significant force in world rela- 
tions, hence the large measure of 
feverish activity associated with 
seating Red China. It might also 
be said that the UN is visuahzed 
as an important organization by 
the emergent nations of the 
world because it is here that 
they may speak before a global 
audience. 

The Mao regime is hardly 
emergent 



ment, this observer has decided 
that much confusion has pre- 
vailed in the thinking of Ameri- 
cans regarding Red China's 
membership in the UN. 

To a large degree this mis- 
understanding appears to rest 
upon a simple problem of 
semantics-a defmition of 
Nationahst China on the one 
hand and Taiwan on the other. 
Many Americans consider the 
terms synonymous which is 



:ally r 



. This b 



apparent when the 1 
to the UN action was publicized 
and we began to ask about the 
propriety of expelling a nation 
of some 15.000,000 people. 

If the two terms were in fact 
interchangeable this question 
would be 



week the United Nations 
decided to change its position by 
accepting the second reaUty, in 
spite of Chiang. 

Maybe the regrettable aspects 
of Chiang's expulsion could have 
been avoided had he recognized 
the untenable position of his 
claims. To have done so would 
have required him to relinquish 
in the world arena the definition 
of his political existence and this 
type of capitulation by itself is 
almost beyond expectation. 

If Cliiang had relinquished his 
claims to a United Nations seat 
on the basis of Nationalist Ctiina 
and substituted a claim to a seat 
on the basis of Taiwan, he could 



; both I 



the t 



the t 



.By it 



infant r 



Africa, but it is revolutionary 
and it belongs to the post -World 
War II era, all of which makes 
for a certain kinship with the 



definition Nationalist China 
claims to be a government of not 
just 15.000.000 but of 
700,000,000 Chinese, though it 
is presently Lmited to juris- 
diction over Taiwan because of 
the conditions of a civil war. It 
was NationaUst China and not 
merely Taiwan that was ex- 
pelled. 

We Must 
Face Reality! 
The alarm which American 
media expressed over Chiang's 
expulsion merely vocalized our 
definition of his government. 
However unrealistic we may 
think his claim to the Asiatic 
mainland may be, we must 
permit him to define his power 
as he wishes. 



the UN and forced Peking to 
admit before that body that 
communist claims to his island 
are invalid. Perhaps Red China 
would have refused a seat in the 
UN on this condition, in which 
case it could blame no one but 
itself for not being represented 
in the world organization. 

In the hard, cold world of 
international politics, nations 
have often averted utter defeat 
by negotiating a compromise, 
thus enabhng them to mas- 
querade as victorious. 

Chiang could have accom- 
plished this, too, but he seems to 
have forgotten that compromise 
is the stuff from which diplo- 

as things now stand, the general- 
issimo has virtually nothing left 
to bargain. 

Meanwhile, we Americans 
have received a severe lesson in 
the necessity of keeping our 



A Panoramic View of Fall Festival 




l^i^ik 



Thursday. November 



Chastain is Victor 



Sports: Flagball '^.^'';^l^~' 



Village 
Annual 



by Chuck Pierce 

me Village look an early lead 

llien held off the men of Talge 



Triumphs in 
"Star'' Game 



an openuigt 
e dorm's Tom F 



idiange of 



Aftei 

Ron Johnson on a fifly yard 
halfback option pass. This play 
was nullified by an offsides 
penalty against the dorm and Ihe 
village look over. Village quar- 



irback, 






Fenderson. 



Fard 



village 
hs beat J 






Fenderson's 40-yard pass for a 
touchdown with 23 seconds left 
in the half. Fardulis also caught 
the extra point to give the out- 
siders a 7-0 lead. Mike McKenzie 
ended the first half by intercept- 
ing a long GeneTarr pass. 

The second half began with 
Ihu village marching the length 
of the field to score, Lovejoy 
passed 10 yards to MtKcnzie for 

slopped the extra point attempt 
and the score was 1 3-0 village. 

The insiders finally got their 
offense moving with Tarr passing 
to Fogg and Johnson to move 
inside the village 20 yard line. 
Tarr cost himself a touchdown 
by guarding his flags on a pass to 
Johnson. However, on the 4th 
icd himself by 




The fail edition of the SA 
Golf Tournament was played 
last Sunday over Cleveland's 
Rolling Hills Golf Course. The 
weather was beautiful, and a 
strong field of twelve golfers at- 
tacked the course. 

As expected, Alan Chastain, 
the pre-toumey favorite, was the 
victor. Chastain shot a score of 
73 to win the championship 
flight. Included in his fine 
round, Chastain had two birdies, 
and several pars. 

Winner of the first flight was 
somewhat of a darkhorse-Jerry 
Ishee, In the pre-tourney listings 
Ishee was listed to compete in 
the 100-110 bracket. Playing 
consistently he turned in a 
round of 89. 



:ant Dean of Men Doc I 
won the second plac? I 
in the first flight by I 



the field included Collegedale I 
Pastor Elder Gary Patterson [ 
who had a round of 96 anij I 
Coach Nelson Thomas, who had I 
around of 95. 

Tournament Director Wa 
Liljeros commented that he 
well pleased with the results 
also very pleased with the ij 
est shown by the participant; 

General sentiment amonj | 

was well organized and many I 
wish for another chan« 
redeen 



Swap Shop is 
Way to Cut Cost 



Tommy Casanova- 

Dorm halfback rushes for yardage ii 

liitting Ennis on an 1 8-yard 
touchdown. Ric Griffin caught 
Jerry Harrel loafing on the extra 
point and it was Vi!lage-13, 



the ball touched the ground 
first. The interception gave 
Ennis a chance to make up for 
earlier dropping a touchdown 
. Tarr worked the I 



The 



gasp ( 



the 5 -yard 



nis intercepted 
which McKenzie dropped. 
Referee Don Pale's call was hot- 
ly disputed by both the village 
and the spectators who felt that 



Swofford ended the Dorm 



by Ken Wilson 

Are you tired of paying high 
prices for clothes? If so, the 
Smart Shop can meet your 
needs. Tliere, you can swap 
clothes for clothes, or if you 
prefer, a small cash payment will 
be accepted. 

Located in the north end of 
the basement of Jones Hall, the 
buaness hours are; Monday — 
7:30-9:30 p.m. and Wednes- 

Begun by Mrs. Donald Dick, 
this is the second year of service 
to the students-elementary 
school through college -and the 
families of staff and faculty of 
SMC. It is sponsored by the 
Campus Women's Club, and the 
Mrs. Elbert 



Wescott. 

Ladies of the club voluntHl 
their time to organize the ctoUtl 
ing and operate the shop. Tbi| 
proceeds from the shop ate gi« 
to the Worthy Student Fund. 

Upon entering, one w 



£as. Credit iM 
Ruth ZoerbilF 
immunity wh)l 



member of the 

has displayed some of ht 

work in the McKee Library 

A wide variety of t 

styles, and sizes of clothinsl 

now available. 

clothes that are 

swap for something diffeR!l| 

But please bring t 

preferably ironed and mendrij 




Wi4 



^0«tljprn Arrant 



VOLUME 27 -NUMBER 11 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1971 



Phones are becoming reality 
lore definite plans are laid 



t decision is to be reached 
I by the administration on 
e proposal to install individual 
Rlephone service in each room 
^TalEcHall. 

Cen-Trex" system 

fpuld allow students to dial di- 

Ictly from their rooms without 

e nearest lobby and 

)ugh the desk monitor to call 

Inijoming calls could also be 

made directly from an outside 
party to the student's room, as 
esch room would have a dif- 
ferent line and number. 

A telephone company official 
explained (he three categories of 
service available to the students. 



The first option provides only 
for on-campus calls, such as be- 
tween dormitories. 

The second category allows 
the student to call from his 
room to any local or Chatta- 
nooga area number, but not long 

The third choice provides di- 
rect-dialing long distance service. 
Special arrangements must be 
made by the student with the 
telephone company for this serv- 
ice, and he is billed individually 
for any long distance calls he 
makes from his station. 

If approved by the adminis- 
tration, [he system could be 
ready for operation by the fall 



He added that other 
features are available 
these would lock m a call 






If i 



dorm and found that .^.^ uu:,, 
he could hang up and when the 
other party hung up a light on 
their phone would mdicate an 
other call had come m and they 
could call back 

The spokesman said the 
"Cen-Trex" system has been 
tried at the University of Geor- 
gia among several other colleges 
across the nation and has proven 
very successful. 



Way to-ur Florida 



Thi; Way left last Thursday 
;vi;njng for a singing tour which 
!ook in the greater Miami area 
ind Forest Lake Academy. After 
in all-night trek, the fifteen 
lembers of the group arrived at 



the 1 



I of 1 



Arthur Brown in Miami. Tht 
home was converted into a bas( 
camp for the Way as they sel 
about various activities or in 
activities for the day which in 
eluded sleeping and beaching. 

Friday evening, the Way pre 
jentud J sacred program at the 
Mumi Springs Church. The 



be staying for the weekend. 

Sabbath morning found the 
Way singing for the Sabbath 
School Service at the Miami 
Temple Church. After two 
numbers at the Temple Church, 
the Way hurried up to the North 
Miami Church were it held the 
entire church service. The wel- 
come at both churches was very 
warm and much appreciated by 
the singers. Following the 






inda 




Brown's parents for a superb 
lunch and spent a relaxing after- 
noon at their home. 

Saturday night, various 
members of the Way combined 
'.o present a secular program at 
:he Greater Miami Academy 
gymnasium. The emcee of the 
program nearly missed the show 



as Terrilee Swab navigated the 
moderator and four other per- 
formers all over the southern 
part of Florida in search of the 
academy. The show was saved, 
however, by the Film-Sound 
E^oductions group from SMC. 
Their multi-media production, 
"Into The Light," was shown 
before the secular program 
rather than afterward as was 
scheduled. 

Sunday, the Way traveled to 
Forest Lake Academy near 
Orlando and presented a sacred 
evening concert at the academy 




Jim Gentry, Representative of the Sear's Foundation and Manager of 
the Sear s store in Cleveland, presents Dr. Frank Knillel with a check 
for $750 for SMC. Grants totaling more than $39,000 will be 
distnbuled to 3S privately supported colleges and i 



aflei 



1 Hne din 






of Dennis Ward's parents, Dr. 
and Mrs. Ward, The Way headed 
home on Sunday night imme- 
diately after the program and 
arrived home in Happy Valley 
early Monday morning. 



College under 
Self-Study 



cully gives chapel briefing, 
J)n points of Religious Liberty 

^^Eldi 
^Pcreta 



SMC is up for reaccreditatit 
this March 26-29, 1972. and; 
of the departments on campi 
are required to do a self study < 
their programs. They are then I 
submit a report for the tea 
from the Southi 
of Colleges and Schools to 
and evaluate. 

That's why the library 
ning its yellow questionair 
Charles Davis, head lihi 



will 



provement of the library. 

eventually be put into a httle 
progaganda sheet for the ac- 
creditation team. He also said 
that if any improvements are 
indicated by the questionaires 
that the library would do its best 

Dr. Melven Campbell of the 
chemistry department is head of 
SMC's self-study program. This 



fcretary of the Religious Lib- 
fly Department of the Seventh- 

- Church, gave a 

wought provoking talk to SMC 
idcnts in Tuesday's chapel 



Catholics discovered, they would 
not be allowed to cross them- 
selves in public while praying. 

Seventh-day Adventists also 
take a strong stand against the 
"Prayer Amendment" but from 
1 different standpoint. They be- 



. Fort I 



interpreted by 



lately 



t Religious Liberty Heve that complete separation of things in favor of Seventh-day 

s facing the Church. church and state is the only Adventists in this context. For 

■Adventists beheve that the sound basis for government, instance, (1) the Civil Rights 

fice of liberty is constant vig- (Matthew 22:21), examination can be taken on 

"'. The denomination main- The "non denominational days other than Saturday, (2) 

1 Religious Liberty Depart- clause" in the amendment that welfare funds are not considered 

lo keep a finger on the would prole 

of such moves as may faiths from exposure to "t 

interference with man's in- inational prayer" (versu 

■ fights. denominational prayer) 

Regarding the recent "Prayer also restrict the publicat 

_" ■ ..-. r .- religious oriented books, in 

fii'd be the first step of prevailing idea behind this is th; 

constitution," books thai would be offensive t 

punalely, he said, it was not a non-believer should not b 



Marsh Plan fails 
Policies Unchanged 



s of other taxable. (3) lilei 



non preachers and are non taxable. 
)uld One of the purposes of the 

I of Department of Religious Liberty 
The within the church is to keep the 
[hat members aware of Ihcir rights of 
JUS freedom. The depart- 
lends its personnel and 



A proposal by 



;t Monday night. 
Those who opposed the meas- 
; expressed the opinion that 
is proposal would only add 







Adve 


tists believe that re- 


he "Prayer amendm 




ligion c 


nnol be legislated. In 


quick reversal, when 


the 


their vie 


w, God has made man a 






ral agent who chooses his problem 



IS Liberty Association 
ives guidance to churches 
persons of all faiths on 



the docL 
1 provision 



I. Senator 



Speaking with Marsh after the 
3te was taken, he said, that he 



prevent confrontations between 
parties in disagreement. 

Other business of the senate 
included a report on advertising 



allow the students 
Wright Hall elevator t 
student lounge. 






% 



Page 2 ^^^^ ^^^^^a^^^ 

\ Accent Comments 



Thursday, November 11 J 



Letters 



American soldier. The boredom ing t 
and indifference that accompany ■— " 
a slow military phaseo'-' *"""• 



There is somethinB that you 
.n do to ligliten the burden 
,t they carry during these try- 



Q 



a (luctuatin 
^ch sotdie 
s calendar 



inpopular war. 

Just imagine yourself as one 
if these lonely men, watching 

rounding units packing up 



have died in Viet Nam; 

In tribute to those who 
remain in that country; 

[n thankfulness for the free- 
dom and prosperity which 

we enjoy; I, Ffed F""*^'' 
Mayor of Coilegedale. do 

proclaim November 14 and 
IS, 1971, Vietnam Days. 

Days to give Christmas to our 
men in Vietnam. Not 

because we support the war; 
Neither as a protest of the war; 

but because we still care. ^ 

Last year's "Viet Nam Days 
Christmas project was a tremen- 



men Tlieir response was hcart- 
warmina The following an. 
eSf from thrce^of the th.nk 

"I received your box of 
goodies and a "Steps to Christ" 
yesterday and wish to lake this 
-- wish you a VERY 



liere that you care. There are a 
few others here who received 
your packages besides me. We 
were very much surprised that 
someone who didn't even know 
us took the time, effort, and 
money to remember us. 1 just 
wanted to be sure you at least 
received a 'thank YOU' for your 
Ihoughtfulness. May God bless 



Dear Editor: 

1 am writing in comment to 
the editorial placed in las! 
week's issue. Although I was 
born and raised in the South, I 
tend to agree with the "total 
thought concealed in that edi- 
torial. Yet still, so many people 
around us cannot open their 
minds and eyes. God gave us the 
ability to understand, instead of 
the "Holier than thou" attitude. 
What's happening? 

These people have been 
drilled and pounded into believ- 
I thing -specifically- 



and left 



r further 



then get up-bruised, e 
and wiser. I ask for r 
growth, not perfectior 
appointed but not dis 

And what protectii 
reader? His own good judgmtl 
when ours occasional' ' ' 

Sincerely, 

R.B.Gerhart 

Sponsor— Souther 



be specific, a 

child could see my illustration. 

11 is my belief that a thought, 

taken in text to surrounding 



198th Brigade 



s of Oolt'ewah, Col- chrisirr 



you decided t 
i package to. 



the members of the Collegedale- 
Ooltewah Pathfinder Club and 
McKee Baking Co. Approximate- 
ly 200-S lb. Christmas packages 
were sent to all parts of South 




and energy to send a package t< 
someone you've never seen ani 
probably never will, in a far of 
country." 

Sp/4 James Smith. Jr. 

nth Armored 

Cavalry Regiment 



assured thai 

We are grateful to people like 
yourselves who think of us over 
here. We know that you will 
enjoy a grand Christmas and you 



blossom fully, giving a wider 
birth to those things in man's 
"social mind" which are under- 
dogged. 

1 am glad to see that this 
paper has taken a step forward 
in printing varied truths and 
opinions from unharnessed 
minds. 1 hope you continue to 
bring to light and mind those 
things which were once censored 
and withheld by foregoing pto- 

bravo to the Southern Accent 
for printing material that would 
never have been seen in the press 
several months ago. 

Sincerely, 

Lance Thomas 



Dear Edit' 

I'm writing to the Accenljij 
degree of disgust, but of a 
not in protest, lest 1 n 

I arrived at the cafeteria ilj 

and a foreign language li 
time had been occupied withtl| 
previous activities and 1 had oe 



20 r 






a quick eye a 
sense of smell (and s 
hension) I chose the foods w1 
seemed most eatable. I c 
the checker with my usuo 
smile and reached for ir 
card. The card which usui 
resides in my wallet had b 



left in my suit pocket 
ous Sabbath. I was 
alternatives by the 
administration, either 



the pi 



"How can such non-wriling 
(Nov. 4-P. 2) slip past an editor 
and faculty advisor?" We owe, I 
think, this word about policy: 



and of CO 



of lira 



By . 



t of e 



carry enough money to payful 
cafeteria meal, I found r 
with a problem. ]mmedialely| 
began to plead with ll 
tralion to simply writ 
student number and t' 



edi- 



Please get your 
stop by I 
Thanks! 

(Ed. Note:) Of 



e people Mr. X (and several other 



s of Talge) received this ultimatum. Mr. Y received 
e.l 



the mail for 
almost a month). Please wrap 
them individually in tin foil, for 
longer life and better shipping. 
And bring your cookies to the 
College Plata during these two 



purchase assorted 



Why not? (listed below are the 
1) The situation is ridiculou! 
21 Someone is not doing the 
3) Someone has a ridiculous 



and advisor, the "Accent' 
lor-in-chief has the option to 
submit for advisor's specific 
approval only that copy which 
has patently controversial tone 
and/or subject matter. Since 
such a submission policy 
demands a responsible editorial 
value judgment as well as a 
journalistic instinct, when that 
judgment errs or Homer nods, 
the natives immediately grow 
restless. 

Recognition of this peril and 
acceptance of the ri^ is implicit 
in the move by the Adminis- 
tration and Student Association 
(o produce this year a paper for 
the campus, not the constit- 
uency. I personaDy defend the 



response i 






and the l.D. card. In the h 
of my humiliation a fellow sii| 
dent permitted the 
card and 1 then se 
enjoy my meal as tl 
anger ran through my body. 

The absolute law i 
lute policy in our college ^ 
small insensitive things 
sort and the merciless attiludii 
those who administer Ih4 






J great la 
IS weUi 



§ntttljprti Arrant 



Mens Society 
Backs Womens Lil 



by Andee Woolley 

'This meeting of the Society 

n of Men on Campus will come to 

Jerry, the parlimentarian, 
irg" ^^^^ ^^ gravel on the sUnd and 
riwn <;leared his throat. 



propose either." 

"And they can go oi 
work for a living while v 
home and watch soap opetasl 
quiz shows." 



iupport Women's Libera- and beautiful like 

move we accept it. I be- "WeU, I think Ihal ^ 

in Women's Lib because my wraps it up. Afler 



have to open doors for women 
<;arry books or buy food for 
them. Whv wp umn'i „., l uft 

1. niiy, we won I even have ail 



The meeting broke up-S"! 
stayed to talk in small erouP>T 

- • forget," {^"y^'ji 
leaving. "M"^ 
i:30 for our 
luming." 



Th u rsday, November 11. 197i 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Andrew Deans to Counsel 
Seniors on Graduate Work 



Dramatic play "Esther" 
Stars SMC students 



Seniors interested in learning 
about the areas of study offered 
by llie SDA Theological Semi- 
nary and the School of Graduate 
Studies at Andrews University 
are invited to talk with Dr. 
W G C. Murdoch and Dr. Gor- 
don Madgwick, deans of the 
seminary and graduate school, 
reipeclively, when they visit the 
campus November 17-19. 

Besides discussing the grad- 
uate programs offered at An- 
drews University, the two men 
will answer questions regarding 
financial assistance available in 
Ihe form of scholarships and fel- 
lowships. They also welcome 

trengths and areas of concentra- 
ion within the various graduate 
I departments. 

lie AU School of Graduate 
I Studies presently offers master 
of arts degrees in biology, educa- 
tion, English, history and politi- 
cal science, mathematics, music, 
and religion; master of arts in 
teaching degrees in biology, 
chemistry, English, family life 
education, French, history and 
[ political science, home econom- 




Members of Mrs. Hamm's 
World and Biblical Literature 
class will be presenting a serious 
dramatic play entitled, "Esther." 

The play will take place in 
Room III of Daniells Hall, 
November 18, 1971. Ail are in- 

The cast of fifteen will in- 
clude Sandi Lechler as Esther, 






Adam Saldana as 
im James as Hai 

The play was written and pro- 
Jced by Arlene Potter, Nonie 



Calkins, Dorisanne Halverson 
and Rose Shaefer. 

corded music arranged by Haskel 
Williams and props by Mike 
CuiUard. Costumes will be co- 
ordinated by Juanita Bonjour. 

Arlene Potter who originated 
the idea of putting on a play, 
thus waiving the required term 
paper for all participants says, 



Robertson granted 



Dr. W. G. C. Murdoch 

Dean, SDA 
Theological Seminary 



degree; and a non-dt 
gram leading to the 
diploma in education. 



. Gordon Madgwick 
Dean, School of 
Graduate Studies 
Andrews University 



Full Professorshi 



ip 



the The SDA Theological Semi- 

lusic divinity degree and the master of 
pro- theology degree. 



SOS provides activities galore, 
All-night caving trip scheduled 



students who have an excess 
of nervous energy may find an 
outlet in the Southern Outdoor 
Society. Activities this semester 
have included hikes, caving trips, 
a campout at Chilhowee, horse- 
back riding, and canoeing, with 
more of the same planned for 

The club gives students a 
cliance to have organiied trips, 
mountain climbing classes, etc., 
with trained personnel for in- 
One of the finest points of 

equipment that is nearly impos- 



The trip looked forward to 
with the most anticipation is an 
all-night caving trip to Tumbling 
Rock Caverns, near Hollywood, 
Alabama. This trip is scheduled 
for the Saturday evening of Nov. 
20 (after sundown). Approx- 
imately nine hours will be spent 
in the cave, which is one of the 
largest in Alabama. 

The officers making this or- 
ganization possible are: Rolland 
Crawford, president; Bradley 
Lewis, vice-president; Sue 



activities director. Marilyn 
Johnson (Home Economics de- 
partment) is the sponsor of the 



faculty for over five years. Previ- 
ous to this he was teacher of 
piano, organ, voice and director 
of choral organization at Auburn 
Academy, Washington. He also 

sor of music 'at WaUa Walla 
College; College Place, Washing- 



in music from the University of 
Northern Colorado in 1959; and 
a Ph. D. in music education from 
Florida State University, Tal- 
lahassee, Fla..in 1970. 

His doctoral thesis is entitled 
■'A Comparative Analysis of the 
Treatment of Music in Selected 
Children's General Encyclo- 
pedias." 

Robertson is a member of 
several honor societies and 
professional organizations 
among them are Pi Kappa 
Lambda (National Music honor- 
ary). Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the 
Music Education National Con- 
ference, and the American 
Choral Direction Association. 

He is married to the former 
Juanita Jean Patterson. They 
have four children. 



The 



dub 



Harold Brani 






scheduled for Nov. 14 in Lyn- 
wood Hall 218 at 7:30. Caving 
will be the topic of discussion. 

Althougli it is too late to join 
the dub this semester, another 
opportunity will be given to join 
at the beginning of next semes- 
ter. The fee for membership is 
only S I per semester, which goes 
to purchase new equipment. 

To those interested in joining, 
rest assured that no serious 
casualties have occurred yet! 



Artist series presents 
Walt Whitman's America 



Alexander Scourby, a noted 
actor of stage, screen, radio and 
television, will perform at the 
physical education center on 
November 13, (Saturday) at 
8:00 p.m. 



CoUegedale installs radar 



He 









If ! 



1 have been wondering 



what that funny^ooking 
pedo-shaped thing is doing on 
"le window of the rear door of 
tlie CoUegedale Police car, listen 
carefully-for you just may save 
someone's life by knowing about 

In this city a problem exists: 

school children, especially those 

of elementary school age, tend 

lo play ball in the streets. Also, 

•children walking to and from 

school, the shopping center, and 

'heir homes, have a tendency to 

I, f become careless in crossing 

"-istreets. Not only that, but 

■ motorists have a way of traveling 

Ii2° ^^^^ ^°^ these conditions. 

s prompted many citizens 

■to plead with the city com- 

■ntissioners for impro' 

(safety of the roads 

, not only for 



earlier and 

the hospital for three weeks. 

Because many of the city's 
streets are too short for a law 
officer to follow clocking the 
speed of a- law-breaking 
motorist, the Police Department 
has now been equipped with a 

curately clock the speed of a 
moving vehicle up to one-haif 
mile away: The speed of the 
vehicle can be "locked in" to the 
unit, permitting the speeding 
motorist to see for himself his 
traveling rate. CoUegedale has a 
permit from the Federal Com- 
munications Commission for the 
operation of this unit. 

When asked about the ex- 
pense of the radar unit. City 
Manager J.M. Ackerman said 
"We know the unit will never 
pay for itself, but if it saves one 
life, it's not expensive. And any 
other suggestions from the pub- 
lic for traffic control are 



Notices 

D. C. Ludington of College- 
dale died early this morning 
after a brief ilhiess. Last year Mr; 
Ludington and his wife were 
voted SWEETHEARTS of Col- 
legedale. Funeral arrangements 
are pending. 

WOULD YOU LIKE TO 
BECOME A BETTER DRIVER. 
A DEFENSIVE DRIVER? Well, 
you have the opportunity to 
take the Defensive Drivers Train- 
ing Course under the direction 
of the Chattanooga Safety 
Council. 

This course usually costs $4, 
but we are making it available to 
you now for only $2.50. You 
will receive a diploma from the 
National Safety Coundl when 
you have completed the eight- 
lesson course. You may attend 
the first lesson free. If you wish 



Whitman's America" under the 
auspices of SMC's 1971-72 
Artist Series. 

Haded by critics for his dis- 
tinguished performances. Scour- 
by is a man of all media. On 
Broadway he has acted with 
John Gielgud ("Crime and 
Punishment"), Maurice Evans 
("Hamlet." "Richard H," 
"Henry IV, Part I") and Uta 
Hagen ("St. Joan"). He also gave 
notable performances in two 
Sidney Kingley plays, "Detective 
Story" and "Darkness at Noon" 
(a dramatization of Arthur 
Koestler's novel). 

Off-Broadway has seen him as 
King Claudius in "Hamlet," with 
Siobhan McKenna in "St. Joan," 
and opposite Uta Hagen in "A 
Month in the Country." On the 



of Los Angelej 

Hollywood claimed him for 
such fdms as "Giant," "The 
Silver Chalice." "Ransom," 
"The Glory Brigade" and "The 

radio for many years, he was a 
"natural" for television -not 
only as guest star for such series 
as "The Man From 
U. N.C. L.E." and "The De- 
fenders." but (according to critic 
Harriet Van Home) as "the most 
sensitive and knowing narrator" 
of TV documentaries. 

The "New Yorker," in com- 
menting on his extensive record- 
ing work for the American 
Foundation for the Blind, re- 
marked that Alexander Scourby 
"rates as high with the Talking 
Book fans as Sinatra does with 
the popular -ballad public." 

Scourby has also recorded the 
entire Bible, both Old and New 
Testaments, for the American 
Bible Society. 



vited." 



, pay I 






Homelhing to be done about this 
s did the cyclist who 



y stop and inquire h 



you come for the second lesson. 

The classes will be held in the 

CoUegedale Municipal Building 



CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



CoUegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



vXi'f 



'i;^ 








^%Jy 



Thursday, November n, 197, 



Sports 

Clubs sponsor Volleyball 



Bible Conf. Delegates 
Visit Oakwood College 



game sets a niglil providir 
plenty of aclion. There is sli 






get i 



The women loo. can play if 
ihey wish. There are nine teams 
being organised to play on 
Tuesday. Also, there is some talk 
of co-ed teams. If enough are 
interested this could also be or- 
' ganiied. 






IndustrialEd.* 75-14 

Business Ad 5 4-10 

P.E.ni 36-6 

Religion - 



by Randy Russell 

A group of about 40 Bible 
Conference delegates from SMC, 
spent last weekend at Oakwood 
College in Huntsville, Alabama. 
They were greeted by a large 
group of Oakwood students who 
furnished their rooms for the 
group over the weekend. 

The purpose of the visit was 
to renew ftiendsliips made at 
Bible Conference, make new 
friends, and improve the rela- 
tions between the two colleges. 

One of the highUghts of the 
trip was Saturday afternoon 
when Bible Conference delegates 
from SMC and Oakwood pre- 
sented to the student body of 



Oakwood what the weekend of 
Bible Conference had done lor 
them individually and what they 
planned to do from now on with 
God's help. 

According to delegates Irom 
Oakwood and SMC, the Bible 
Conference had brought blacks 
and whites closer together as 
brothers and sisters in search of 
the Lord. Unity of the two into 
one goal. 

Secondly, the music was 
mentioned and how it made the 
Bible Conference complete. 

The enthusiasm of the hour 
long program was earned over to 
supper where delegates from 
both schools were eating to- 



gether. Al _^ 

group of two or three tables, bill | 
the group began to sing and c 
their hands and soon there Wtit ■ 
tables surrounded I 
'" ng. many | 



by kids. 



inding. eating, 
praising God. 



inging, 
"Eat at the I 



Welcome Table," "Glory, Glory, ■ 
Since I Layed My Burdens 
Down," and "Gonna Ring Those 
Ding Dong Bells in the Heaven] 
Know." were particularly en- 
Joyed. They sang until r 












39-6 
-9-0 
-9-0 



Telephone Lines Behind Digging 



(Continued from Page 1 






i.This 



nade 



available so that a firm and posi- 
tive stand can be made against 
any infringement of religious 
free om. ^pleof infringe- 






for 



ficials in a Maryland tc 
formed Advenlist youth 
was illegal" for them to 
welfare funds and play religious 
songs on the town's boardwalk. 
The young people, made 
aware of their religious rights, 
took a firm stand against the 
city's orders. As result of the 
occurrence city officials dis- 
covered that the ordinance was 
not applicable to religious 
groups exercising religious free- 
dom, and the youths continued 
in gathering solicitation and sing- 

In keeping with their beliefs 
on separation of church and 

strong stand against government 
financial aid and control in SDA 



dition of separation of church 



'Gardens" has suddenly beco 
the object of much uglin 
digging. Getting right 
the root of the m: 
whole idea behind the trenches 
across campus is for the installa- 
tion of the much needed tele- 
phone Unes from the new tele 
phone exchange being built 
the corner of Camp Road. 

New lines will permit the 
stallation of telephones 




... ■ the mall where 

they ended the song service. 

There will be a group of Oak- 
wood students coming to SMC I 
sometime in the future t 
the campus and meet so 
the students here. 



NOVEMBER 

1 2 -Vespers-Ben Davis „ 
ACT Group. 7:30 p.m. Church. 






I be i 



educated person. It involves not 
only the education of the mind 
but education of the Christian 
character growth of young 
people, by instilling the ultimate 
contribution to mankind far 
beyond the economics of 
society, Scully pointed out. 



Lack of Ads.; 
Senate Concern 






e that t 



which the government ..-^,,-..., 
it also has the right to direct. 

The "strings attached to the 
financial aid of Adventist col- 
leges would allow the govern- 
ment sufficient leverage for the 
down-grading of the schools' 
underlying religious principles, 
and academic philosophy," 
stated Scully. 

The fact of the matter is, that 
unlike government subsidized 
public schools, Adveptist-op- 



CathoUc schools have become 
aware of the problem arising 
from the conflicting government 
control in their educational 
systems, he further noted. 

These and other principals of 
religious hberty, facts concern- 
ing proposed legislation, current 
court cases touching reUgious 
hberty, and issues of special im- 
portance are dealt with in a 
quarterly magazine, iibeny. a 

published by Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists and designed for 
lawyers, judges, and other public 
officials as well as the general 
public. Scully is the associate 
editor of this magaiine. His talk 
at SMC is one that he is giving in 
several areas of the United States 
directed toward keeping church 
members abreast of the issues. 

On the SMC campus, a Re- 
ligious Liberty Chapter will soon 
be formed, under the direction 
of Elder George Rice for persons 
interested in knowing the issues 
m Rehgious Liberty 



The Southern Accent's failure 
to fulfill its obligation to the 
Student Association budget by 
incurring advertising income has 
been an issue of great concern, 
both to the staff and to the SA. 

The Southern Accent is here- 



ing the student to take advan- 
tage of the advertising offered in 
the paper to give our advertising 



A prime example of this is 
the "student special" ad carried 
each week in the Accent. The 
Village Market reports to us a 

dents to this ad. Certainly we 
don't expect every student to 
avail himself of these specials 
but keep this thought in mind- 
"hfe is made up of opportuni- 
ties, many large but the majority 
small. You never realite the 
overall effect unless you take 
advantage of them all." 



14-University of the South I 
Concert Series-Enid Katahn, [ 
pianist. Guerry Hall, 3 p,ni 
Tickets available. 

15-National Teacher's Exam, | 
8:30 a.m. 

16-Chattanooga Symphon 
Orchestra -Viohnist Thorns I 
Christian, guest artist. TivoEl 
Theatre, 8;15 p.m. Ticketsa' ■' 
able. Call 267-8S83. 

18-Adult Education Coud-I 
cil-UTC Humanities Division I 
Great Film Series. "Shoot Ihtl 
Piano Player." Grote Hall-UTC,| 
8 p.m. Tickets available. CaD| 
267-1218. , 

18-Chattanooga Commumtyl 
Concert Series-FeatuieJ 
Soloist, Jerry Jennings, Tenor.l 
TivoU Theatre,8:t5p.m. Seasoi| 

18-Professional Club MmI| 
ings-6:45 p.m. 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS 



Sat. 30 lAin. after 
sunset. 10:30 p.i 
GOOD FOOD 




UtHePebbie . 



McKee Baking Company 
Collegedale, Tennessee 



NOTICE 



Youth Concern Literature Evangelism 
Club will have a meeting Tuesday, Novem- 
ber 16, in Conference Room at 7 p.m. Pic- 
tures wUl be shown, all are welcome and 
worship will be excused. 



VILLAGE MARKET 

"Student Sjiecic^^ 

(ID Card Required) 

Pillsbury Instant Breakfast 39* 

Kellogg's Danish Go-Hounds - 33* 



I 



#0«thpr« Arrant 



VOLUME 27 - NUMBER 12 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1971 







Career Day a Success 



with the College Days. 

Today the Career Day travel- 
ing show is at Oakwood College. 



President Knit t el 
keynote speaker ii 
exchange. 



orientated. 

Representatives from the 
various hospitals, conference 
officers, academy principals, and 
from the field of business were 
on hand to advise the 
students in what they could 






far as jobs | 



going into Occupational therapy? 



Nicaragua Group 
Held Edith Victims 



Dr. Calvin Rock, President 

Oakwood College, deliven 
keynote -chapel address of thi 

point was that we should focus 
our attention on making the 
whole man. Rock pointed out 
our position in life is more than 
Just finding a job but we should 
strive daily to make ourselves as 
well as our fellow man, partners 
with God, 



academies. 

A suggestion to improve th 
operation in the-f uture is to holi 
the Career Day in conjunctioi 




DR. CALVIN ROCK PUTS HIS FINGER RIGHT ON t 

of the whole man, as DR. Knillel and Dean Spears conf 



Grad Talk Examined 



Victims of Hurricane Edith 
flocked into Francia Sirpi , 
Nit;aragua, in recent weeks, pro- 
viding extra work for SMC's four 
student missionaries located 
ihi;re, according to Dr. H. D. 
Campbell, faculty sponsor. 

Some of the group which 
\veni lo Nicaragua last summer 



when emergencies arise. They 
make the trip to the hospital 
regularly about three times each 



an expectant mother to the hos- 
pital in the "ambulance" when 
the baby decided it was ready to 
arrive. They performed the 
delivery in the back of the jeep, 



nons, and Ray Wagner 
' on the medical and co 
lion work amone tl 



tings each week and has about 
■ twelve individuaU in his bap- 
Itisma] class. 

I Their work is not dull. The 
■nearest hospital is forty miles 
■from their home base, and I' 









staff houses. Dr. CampbeU 

He adds that the greatest 
need of the Nicaragua group 
right now is financial support. 

"We're looking for firm sup- 
port from the Student Associa- 
tion and M. V. Society to insure 
the continuation of our program 
in Nicaragua," Dr. Campbell 
concluded. 



quotables 



Dr. Winton Beaven, dean of 
Kettering College and Medical 
Arts, who spoke at SMC's grad- 
uation, 1971, has started a 
whole new concept in what to 
say to a graduating class. 

Dr. Beaven says that com- 
mencement speakers too often 
speak in two categories— the 
"Ghost Hangs High" speech and 
the "Crossroads and the 
Oysters" speech. The "Ghost 
Hangs High" speech is when the 
speaker talks about the marvel- 
ous world and urges students to 
go out and get it. 

The "Crossroads and the 
Oysters" is a speech that asks 
the student which path he will 
take. "So many of these 
speeches are made from the 
"gloom and doom" concept," 
Beaven said. The concept is that 
the Bible is paradoxical and 
fallen man is a worm. 

Quite the contrary, however, 
man is the "salt of the earth." 
"We spend too much time down- 



know, the more he realizes there educated mind creates 

is more to learn. For. example, sources," he pointed out. 
astronomy is expanding a lot of Every person has a ui 

Agriculture has become a com- kind if he will only use his t 

pleteiy new concept. The human brain could 

far more capabiUty 500,000 t 



We ha' 

thought possible. Man does not 
depend on the fertihty of the 
earth; he creates fertility in the 
earth." 

■■Resources do not exist , they 



than we put 
n it, Beaven added. 

Students are potential walk- 
ng gold mines and should go out 
vith heads held high, as crea- 
ions of God, and as intelligent 
begins. 









of \ 



the world," Beaven 

further. Following a 

cepis Beaven believi 

included in a gradual 

"We have been 



vith t 






" Quoted by Bill Tayloi 



always cooperative. It is (he little r 



prehcnd the implication of 
Googal (meaning 10 with lOO 
zero's behind it). 

future for unlimited creativity. 
The concept that in this highly 
technical world everything has 






Viel Nam Days campaign turned out "fairly well" according I 
Ronald Hagen, co-ordinalor of the project designed to brighle 
Christmas for the U. S. soldiers in Viet Nam. He said he wa 
pleased with the results, even though the campaign brought in les 
than hair the amount of packaged goodies it did last year. Showi 
above arc the results of the Viet Nam Days' endeavors. 



_.• V 



Thursday, November 18, 197] 



Accent Comments^ 



A college as an i"^"""'™., ,i! °ij^ 
faced with a problem of P™""'*;^ j '= 
student, the adininistrahon. the faculty, 
reco„.|.ucncy,.hc.o..c„^™un,,-^^ 

r«?hicr;orcieJ''r:ts7-'iav.he 

"""now. granted, rules are needed. For 
reasons of morality, financial security, and 
by the very nature of the institution itself- 
rules are needed. Yet the Student is often 
forgotten as the above reasons are pro- 

"" Ut's look at hair for instance. For 
what reason is the length of hair (beards 
sideburns) regulated? Is it moral financial 
or institutional, or what? . 

Morality seems to have Uttle bearing 
here. Times and tends often dictate 
moraUly; and it is now, as it has been many 
times in the past, moral to wear longer hair. 
Many great men, and some lesser ones have 
been hirsute. Mostly the length of hair 
seems to be more of a fashion problem 
than a moral problem. 

The institutional reasons seems a little 
more plausible. SMC and Adventists pro- 
mote a conservative blend in the crowd 
policy. Yet the crowd-especially young 
people (of which most coUegiates are), has 
taken a more Uberal look and Adventist 
doctrine advocates a liberal ideal. Short 
hair is often out of place (depending upon 
where you are usually), but in the college 
group it is quite often unusual. Such tradi- 
tionally led groups as athletes, business- 
men, and even clergy are lifting their rigid 
rcstrainls. Does SMC blend stand out, or 



°""ne last reason, financial security 
seems to have the most ^'W"'^ j^J^,""^ 
antiquated, hairless laws. The S*o°l is 
more concerned with the graduate ot 41 
Thanthe graduate of 'TLAnd this bnngs us 

to Alumni Weekend. 

Last year students were given nofice o 
oet their hair cut/sideburns trimmed within 
fs I „u« or else. This was 72 hours before 
alumni weekend. The constituent, thou^ 
he be educated, blind, professional, or 
senile was given first consideration as tar as 
SMC standards are concerned. And he con- 
tinues to be placed above the student. 

Are there that many biased, inflexible 
hypocritical people "nlribnting to this 
school? Is the administration afraid to step 
out, give the student a break, and just wait 
and see if next year's Alumm Weekend 
brings similar success as in the past? 

The student goes to this college day in, 
day out, the constituent obviously does 
not Does this institution exist for the 
student, or does the student exUt for the 
institution? 

This must be decided. And when it is, 
and when priorities are straightened out; 
then maybe a more Uveable, workable 
situation can be attained. The student does 
not want anarchy, or dictatorship. He 
would rather see a give and take arrange- 
ment, with his suggesflons given proper 
considerations-especially when reasonable. 
Until then it remains: the constituent, the 
administration, the faculty, the 
student . . . Eggenberger 



Crijjque 

Whitman Lives 
On SMC Stage 



ByJohnMcLarty 
■i celebrate myself and sing 
myself ."-Walt Whitman. 

This review doesn't claim 

-S^:^S5o^;hwf 

man's America" by Alexander 
Scourby. ,. -^ J . . 

The program was divided into 
two parts with an introduction 
and a short reading from the 
Bible as an afterthought. 

After the introduction (a sort 
of Scourby-Whitman Master- 
piece made from bits of genuine 
Whitman poems) Scoutby told 
about Walt Wlutman-his life, his 
work, the influences on his 
writiilg, and the total change in 
the poet and his poetry m his 



The final poem of the t 



ing for something else, : 
for something beyond 
had found so far. 

At the 
audience ma 
would have r 



i paper 



r than I, 



For 



mple, 



said, "He 



(Whitman) has brought the slop 
bucket into the parlor." Most of 
the criticism wasn't this imagina- 
tive, but almost all of it was at 
least this complimentary 



The ! 



t of I 



: first ; 



Letters 




onsisted of readings from Whit- 
man concerning man and man's 
relationship to God. himself, and 

According to Whitman all 
men are equal losers, winners, 
known and unknown. 

Man is very important, at 
least as important as God. The 
Bible and other holy writings 
their Ufe from us. They 



They left. They made a mistake I 
The first part was Whitman'i | 
ideas filtered by Scourby's 
leaving them mildly distasteful I 
The second part of the program I 
was Scourby's art through Whi 
man's mind. It was masterful. 

This section deah with Whil-I 
man's works on Lincoln, the I 
Gvil War, and the poems, "Song I 
of Myself" and "When Lilaa I 
Last in the Dooryard Bloom'd 

When Scourby did Whitman'i | 
description of Lincoln's 
nation, 1 could see the thealcij 
Mrs. Lincoln, Booth, and Ihe 
crowd. It was as if suddenly I 
had reahced "The presidenl's I 
been shot!" 

The readings from "Song ol 
Myself" were good poetry wD 
read, but parts of "When Lilac 
Last in the Dooryard Bloom'd' 
were perfect. The pauses, Ihcl 



gestui 



ictly right. It 



Whitm 



Too bad that those v 



coming instead of going. 



Opinion 



t the about the photographic 



1 the November 1 1 









You may ask "Why?" 
Having been a student on this 
campus tor over three years. I 
have looked forward to the time 
when we students would receive 
the Accent weekly instead of 
mthly (if ■ 



Andtl 
If I 






as students of previous years and 
that the Accent, as of this year, 
has ceased to be a public relation 
publication and has become the 
campus student's newspaper, 
perhaps they wouldn't sweat the 
mistakes so much. 

Not meant to attack the 
minority who verbally ot other- 
wise slam the Accent, this letter 
is meant to invoke 



hair, was wearing a T shirt, and 
that Mr. Y. who wasn't told, had 
on a sport shirt? 

Ed. Note-This was purely 

made to "doctor" the situation.. 

2. What effect would these 
shirts have on the apparent 
lengths of two hypothetically 
equal hair styles? 

Ed. Note-I'm not aware that 
shirts cause hair to suddenly 
grow or that the styles were 

3. Assuming that the cause 
of long hair is a good one, is this 
photographic essay . 



person may be apprehended be- 
fore all persons are? Would we 
really prefer simultaneous and 
instantaneous enforcement to a 
somewhat personal approach? 
Whatever the issue, these ques- 
tions seem to me very important 
(e.g. traffic violations). 

■■ first placi 



responsible citizens? 



longej ha 
Secondly 



: the 



i for 



ipeaklng of a 
police state or an experience in 
human relations? Finally, it has 
occurred where traffic violations 
have proved both expensive and 
fatal 

Smccrely 



The results of a recent poll of 
students regarding their political 
affiliations and registration ap- 
pear to say something of Ihe 
involvement or uninvolvement 
of OUT student body with 
national affairs. 

They become most interest- 
ing when compared with figures 
related to the 1968 presidential 
election. In 1968, 69.2% of the 
eligible voters of the country 
registered to vote. In 1971. 
08.0% of the voting populace of 
SMC is registered 

li 
latio 



but voted. Were that percenlipl 
representative of the SMC vol(,| 
we should have found l. - 
690 registered students. Tbertl 

This indicates, at first glBDft| 
that we as Adventists ar 

zens. It needn't look t! 
Register over this vacali' 

local registration office. 
If we expect to be res 
citizens of an eternal i 
we'd best learn to be respoiisibl'| 
citizens of this HI He nalio»H 



foreward 
Ed. Nole-1 



why? 



If 1 



§0utljpm Aapnt 



: thoughts of rule) ( 



In Sincerity, 



Note: Mr. Wils 
some of the copy tl 
, our typesetters z 
rs "follow cop 



hursday, November 18, 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Page 3 



CoUegedale re-zones land Dry-cleaning facilities 
For commercial development i"ider construction 



new commercial develop- 
ment is underway at the inter- 
n of Apison Pike and 
Ooilewah -Ringgold Road. 

The land, belonging to O.D. 
McKee, has been re-ioned by the 
city of CoUegedale to favor com- 

;rcial development. 

Charles Fleming, Jr.. general 
manager of SMC who was asked 
if he thought the development 



Something could develop in 
the future, but doesn't think it is 
to interfere with SMC's 
program very much. 

The southwest section is 
roned for a shopping center and 
station, while the south- 
;tion is zoned for a motel, 
professional building, office 
building or hospital. 

Located some 600 feet south 
Ooltewah-Rjnggold Road is 
iperty zoned for urban resi- 
dential development, 

McKee says the county will 
t help get federal aid for a 
spital because the county has 
ssued its limited hospital bed 
lioriMtions. Yet McKee said 
will donate the land for a 
hospital, though he does not 

'SMC needs better facilities 
training nurses because the 
University of Tennessee has 
over the University of 
hattanooga; and they are going 
give preference to their nure- 
students for Jhe hospitals of 
lamilton County," McKee said. 
Dr. Carl Miller, chairman of 
IMC's B.S. program of nursing, 
assured that SMC's nursing 
irogram has a good future in the 
Hamilton County area. 
Dr. Miller said that the Hamil- 
n County Health Department 
involved in a building program 
ind has conferred with SMC 
egarding the nursing program's 
needs in the health de- 
art ment. The health depart- 
has actually designated a 
pecific area as the SMC area in 

However, McKee said that 
.ursing students come to Col- 
from all over the United 




= 2000' 



The n 



"Four Comers' 
McKee includes areas 
(2) A shopping 



i development as outlined by O. D, 

--' for (1) a Standard service 

: ^-' -- - -rr-6 --...^., y^) a motel. (4) an office and 

professional budding,.{S) a medical clinic or hojq)itai facility, and 

(6) a restricted housing development. 



States and almost from all over 
the world, and then scatter after 
completing their training. 

Because of this, McKee 
beheves that some county offi- 
cials prefer a program which has 
more direct benefit to the health 

McKee said the community 
and the college are the ones that 
need to get together. When 
asked if he meant a non-profit 
organization , he said yes. 

Several acres have been re- 
served for professional ai 
office buildings, according 



tectural planning yet, and he 
does not plan for any vrithin the 

By the end of February, the 

Standard service station should 
be completed, McKee said. Fill is 
being brought in, and a bull- 
dozer is preparing the site for 
construction. Three service bays 
are planned for the station. 

A residential section of 27 
budding lots, with a building 



"We \ 



i Uket 



a clinic there, whether we have a 
hospital or not," he said. 

Mrs. Del Watson, chairman of 
SMC's A. D. nursing program, 
says she favors a chnic featuring 
outpatient extended-care facili- 
ties. This is one direction health 
care is moving, and she beheves 
that if a clinic were of the right 
kind it might be useful to the 
SMC nursing program. 

for the office building, 



McKee ! 






SMC history book to be updated 



The history book of Southern 
Missionary College is being up- 
[aled. The name of the book is, 
SMC, a School of HJs Plan- 
img." 

It was originally compiled by 
'va B. Gardner in 1962. It is a 
lanative of seventy years of 

'wth and development of SMC 

■m 1892 to 1962. 

Presently, Miss Mabel Wood, 



Alumni Secretary, and P. R. 
director Bill Taylor are re-editing 
and updating the book to 1972. 
The new edition should come 
out September of 1972. 

The book includes the names 
of all former staff and graduates. 



offic 



from 






the present. 

The book also tells about 
CoUegedale when it was known 
as Thatcher's Switch. It tells 
about the cave, the Civil War, 
warpath of the Indians, and the 
tree where General U. S. Grant 
once tied his horse. 



The new laundry now under 
construction in the College Plaza 
will provide greater service and 

ing to Elder R. C. Mills, assistant 
manager of SMC. 

AH dry cleaning facilities now 
located in the campus laundry 
on Industrial Road will be trans- 
ferred to the new laundry to be 



the beauty s. 

This will leave the campus 
laundry free of all dry cleaning 
operations and able to handle 
more commercial work for out- 
side customers, Mills said. 



The new laundry in the Plaza 
will offer greater convenience by 
providing window service for 
laundry deposits and pick-ups. 

Other improvements will in- 
clude new equipment with the 
potential to handle a greater 



TV executive speaks 
To broadcasting class 



of WTVC-TV and t 
pact of cable television high- 
lighted Webb's visit to the broad- 
cast management class last Fri- 

Speaking to the class and 
other guests invited to the ses- 
sion, Webb explained how he 
ascended the management ladder 
through engineering rather than 
through sales, as most managers 
do. 

Because of his background, 
the technological aspects of the 
medium got most of his at- 
tention at channel 9, which 
pioneered most of the color ad- 
Chattanooga area. 



Cable t 



Webb indicated 



Visitors this year have in- 
cluded Johnny Eagle of WFLI 
radio and Mort Lloyd, news di- 
rector for WDEF radio and tele- 



to all students and staff, accord- 
ing to Dr. Don Dick, instructor 
for the class and department 
chairman. 



and roads, but does not plan to 
build homes to sell. 

The land zoned for the motel 
from its 540 feet on the south 
hne of Apison Pike and fronts 
235 feet on the east line of 
Ooltewah -Ringgold Road. 

"We have a little spot there 
for a future motel, but we have 
nothing definite. It could go in 
or it could be a letdown," Mc- 
Kee said. 

When asked about the shop- 
ping center, he said, "We've set 
aside for it, that's all." 



Concert features pop music 

The College Orchestra will appeal to all musical tastes Pres- 
■resent its fifth concert of the 
ear at 8 p.m.. Nov. 20, in the 



By performing light pop Dr. Bruce Ashton 

umbers along with music of a featured as piano soi 
10 re classical nature , the Miss Kathy Baasch 



CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

CoUegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2131 



In-groups learning 



In-Groups are still in the 

"ucying and discussion progress 

'he book Steps to Christ, says 

"« Thomas, MV In-Group co- 

But, he says, by 

the In-Groups 



stepped forward and are witness- 






II be taking „ ^„.. 

relating Christ to the individ- 

Thomas said the In-Groups 
Jtally digesting Steps to 

so ihey can regergitate it 
inose they come in contact 
jh." Most of the In-Groups are 
"ng this hut some have already 



Christ to them. 

Clark says she is encouraging 
her In-Group members to start 
their own personal projects. She 
is tutoring a Utile 14-year-old 
girl in the seventh grade who had 
to drop out of school because of 



"ORIENTAL MEAL" 

La Chop Mein Noodles __ . . .(s-oz.) 2 tor 35c 
La Choy Chop Suey Vegetables<l^:'?}29c 

VILLAGE MARKET 

"Student Special" 

(ID Card Required) 



Thursday, November 



Sports 



New pre-med for top students onlj 






Just recently Loma Linda 
University School of Medidne 



Volleyball nears end, 
New basketball season 



Volleyball has turned 
Ambassadors and P.E- 1 



dean oi auin."'*"- -- , 

College early this year to inter- 
view premed students. 
He \ 



Optional stud'ent. The require- 
■ ' a heavy emphasis 
arses, two quarters 
-eligion and fresh- 
[Tcompo'sition, with a total of 
96 credits. 

Donald W. Rigby, chairman 
of the biology department, re- 
marked that the 



centra ted program 



of calci 



be." 

A two-year student 

that without his experienJ 
abroad he would n 
much social and 
velopment.. 

Another two-year studsul 



eram 



definitely 



students play under 



This will definitely the spc. 



leaders playei 
match, they t 
and tied the I; 



When the two 
three game 






improve the play r 

and we look forward lo a i 

basketball season. 

Standings 

Volleyball Standings 



Volleyball only has one week 
left before basketball starts. 

Basketball this year will be a 
bit different from previous 
years. The inlra-mural teams will 
not be picked up until semester 
break. Till then it will be or- 
ganized somewhat like volley- 
ball, , with the department clubs 
and various other organizations 



Industrial Ed. 
P.E. Ill 
Pick-ups 



of possible prepa- 

a medical career. He 

;;; '^iA the two-year or four-year 

Woods would like to see stu- 
dents fit programs to fulfill their 
individual differences, ranging 
from two years of college prepa- 
'ts ration to a possible master's de- 
39 gree 'before entering medical 

24 ^'' ..,n' this way," he stated. 
23 "students with varying degre< 
22 of maturity 



"slouches.' 

"The students accepted for 
this program will have to be able 
to make it scholastically, he 



"The two-year progra: 
the obvious advantage 
dent of saving hi 



claimed that part of the 
of the four-year progran 
eliminate students who we 
dedicated enough to their 
'. the 



putpod 



thes 



realize their 



14 



Carl T. Jones, 

the chemistry dep 
premed adviser, d 






both 

rnd'money," Rigby observed. 

"However," he cautioned, "a 
student going into a graduate 
type program such as medicine 
that early could run into diffi- 
culty in finding the time neces' 
sary to solve the many social and 
spiritual problems which a 
young person encountr"" 

Rigby expressed co 
the two-year premei 
will come out of medical scnot 
a "less well-rounded individual, 



sm that 



to : 

of time and money for ihn| 

education. 

He observed that the [ 
program increases each sludcDl^ 
productive span by t' 
"This is a great si 
humanity," he remarke 

One fourth-year sti 
glad he took four year 
a broader education," 
mented. "I like sciem 
wouldn't want them al 
its helpful to tal 
humanities." 

Jones contends ths 
ceptional student, capable tl 
handling the scholastic load d 









the 



Road Rally planned 
For Sunday morning 



bus to approve the team before 

it is allowed to play. Providing (j. 

the teams are kept fairly even, ,,, 

this will give the future basket- j,| 






mpletion of 



chair 



I of 



Calendar 



: S. A. Recreation Committee, Anyone on cai 

! announced some of the plans '^^ '^ ^''^''''^ * 

committee has formulated, trance 

On Sunday, November 21, wben i 

the Annua! Fall Road Rally will m^ 
be held here at SMC. The lead Eacl 



other hand, Jones 
feels that the student who is 
capable of handling the scholas- 
tic disciphne of the two-year 
program would have a broader 
general background. "He's natu- 
rally more widely read and in- 
formed," Jones commented. 

Some premed students agree 
with Rigby. 



: felt 1 






LLU this coming school y 






off . 






s for 



; will s 









the 



19-M.V, Vespers 7;30 t 

20-Orchestra 8 p.m. I 
Center. "Follow the Sun" a' 
wards, sponsored by recrea 

21 -Road Rally. 9 a.m. in 
front of Wright Hall. Entrance 
fee S2 a car. 

21 -Hunter Art Gallery- 
assisted by Arthur Rivituso. 
pianist. 3 p.m. Admission free. 

25 -Next Door gallery- 
Christmas Group Show. Work by 
Gallery members. Through 



# notices 

Two representatives needed 
from the freshmen and senior 
classes lo be members of the 
Southern Publishing Youth Ad- 
visory Board. Give your name oi 

would be suited for this position 
to the Cami)tis Acceiil. The 
Senate will choose the two rep- 



ONE MINUU mm QUIZ 

1. What [ 



, How many years did Wash- 
ington have a Major 
League baseball team? 

. What was the score of the 
Army-Navy football game 
in 1970' 

. With what teams are Au- 
burn's last two football 



:ampus. According to 
Liljetos, several members from a 
Chattanooga Rally Club will be 
entering along with the entrants 

Along with the plans for the 
Road Rally, Liljeros also an- 
nounced plans for a mini-season 
of basketball to fill in between 
Thanksgiving and Christmas 

In the past the regular basket- 
ball season has started right after 
Thanksgiving with the season 
being disrupted when some of 
players left : 



PR secretary addresseJ 
Communications club 



Oscar Heinrich, public rela- 
tions secretary for the Southern 
Union, challenged the communi- 
cations club during its meeting 
last Monday night 



break. Under t 



will 



' plar 



Monday night 



Answers lo Sports Quiz 

1. Bill Melton of the White 



. 11-7. Navy. 

. Georgia and Alabama 
(Nov. 13 &20). 



Saturday night, November 
Come join the fun'. More d 
given in TASN meeting. 






1 academic and work 
t will be permitted to 
IS in the tournament. 



twice before being eliminated 
from the competition. 

Considering that the basket- 
ball talent on campus is spread 
out through the various depart- 
ments, we should see some very 



do is take the advantage. 

He concluded by saying i| 
knowledge a student acquLi«| 
college should be put I 
furtherment of God's gloiyij 
club the Seventh-day 

members it was their job to tell church. 

the world about the SDA 

church. He said the pubhc 

simply ignores what they don't 

know anything about and not to 

expect them to come asking 

about it because it won't hap- 

"The only thing the public 
demands," says Heinrich, "is a 
scandal or something equivalent 
to the Pentagon Papers." So as 
SDA youth, he says, we should 
consider our church as not 
"Brand," but as the "Brand." 

Heinrich said what is needed 
in the Adventist Youth is the 

believes as did Henry Luce, 
founder of Time Magazine. 

The youth of our church are 
"in the front trenches of the 
battle of right and wrong,'" said 
Heinrich. "and all they have to 



Get a 
Jump 

Oft 

Fall 
Cleaning 

Collegedale| 
Cleaners* 

Induslrial Roacl| 
396.2199 



Chapel Decorated 



,;onibination of black, llopc to finisli 
nd various sliades of lii; address 
rcfinistiing tile pews, Tlianksgiving v 




lAtlleDebbie 



CAMPUS KITCH0 
HOURS 

un.-Thurs. 1 a.m. 
Fri. 7 a.m, 
Sal. 30 liin . 
sunsel-lO:™'- 
OOOD FOOCl 






VOLUME 27 — NUMBER 13 



THURSDAY. DECEMBER 2, 1971 




PAGE OMB 



Rouse to meet with 
State SA presidents 



) give an inleresting photograph of 



Student Association Pres- 




ident, Stanley Rouse will travel 


ever he looks on this js an op 


to Nashville Friday to partici- 




pate in a meeting with Student 




Association presidents from all 




across Tennessee. 




The quarterly meeting of 




these student leaders is hosted 




by Tennessee governor Winfield 




Ehinn. The expressed purpose 




being to keep the student leaders 




of Tennessee informed on state 




pohties and also to provide them 


meeting as this. 


a chance to sound off on various 


The President also felt that 




this Lould possibly provide an 


Rouse stated that he would 


opportunity for him to bring 






along at this meeting because it 


the lives ol people he meets 



SMC and area laymen Drop policy changed 
Are united in stand 
Against wet referendum 



Better deal for students 



SMC along with the Seventh- 
day Adventist ministers of the 
Greater Chattanooga area an- 
nounced their opposition today 
ol the Liquor by the Drink pro- 



has 



: Policies Com 



president of SMC's 



Di'LU 



M\Q^ 



: up f 



the Sei 



iColkl^e, 



nth -day 

uthern Missionary 

quor by the Drink 
Tproposed law and are actively 
campaigning against it until the 
ivote is taken on December 14." 
U An intensive survey and drive 
'Will be made on Saturday after- 
nooiii, December 4 and 1 1 , by 
sudoms from SMC and by SDA 



Heading the student body of 



Temperance Society; and Stan 
Rouse, president of the college 
student association. Coordi- 
nating the drive for the college 
students is Elder Des Cummings, 
Jr.,chaplainof SMC. 

The statement was approved 
by the following ministers rep- 
resenting their respective church 
memberships: L-0. Coon, 
Apison; Roy Caughron, Chatta- 
nooga; Gary Patterson, College- 
dale; WilLam Draper, Ooltewah; 
W. E. Carpenter, Standifer Gap; 
Deward Edgmon, Lookout 
Mountain ; and Herb Weise , 
pastor of the Ringgold Church. 

Overall leader of the SDA 
ministers in the area is Elder 
Roy Caughron, pastor of the 
Chattanooga Church and pres- 
ident of the local SDA Minis- 
terial Association. 

Elder Caugliron said that 
workers would be cooperating 
with the group known as Chatta- 
noogans Against Alcohol in their 
similar campaign. 



policy allowing students to drop 
a class anytime up until the last 
day of the course and slill re- 
ceive a "\VP" if he is passing, and 
a "WF" if he is not. 

Previously, a student received 



"WF" 



he 



dropped the course after the 

ter regardless of his grade at that 

Another provision of the new 
policy allows students to drop a 
course anytime during the first 
to weeks and receive an auto- 



the course neither helps nor 

hurts the GPA. It is simply eUmi- Tli 

nated from your record as if you are 

never started it. A "WF", how- apply from 



; against your GPA, ward. 



other words, the changed 
extends the amount of 

, before seeing he is flunk- 



Any dropping of classes after 
the first 10 weeks does not 

change the tuition; only the 



Kettering donates spectrograph 
will enlarge present equipment 



^A presents play 
[The Last Chapter' 



Elder R.E. Franci 



s sponsored by controversy." 



Kettering Memorial Hospital 
is giving a spectrograph to SMC's 
physics department, to be de- 
livered around Dec. 10, accord- 
ing to Dr. Ray Hefferlin, depart- 

The spectrograph is an instru- 
ment used to detect elements 
present in sample substances. It 
is equipped with electrical cir- 
cuits which ignite electrodes. 
The resulting light goes into the 
spectrograph, which divides it 
into component colors. Photog- 
raphy of the colors shows which 

In addition, Dr, Seasly of 
Kettering's School of Medical 
Technology is personally giving 
the physics department a plate 



It mil complement the 
present equipment, primarily 

electric recording rather than 
photography. 



The spectrograph is called the 
"grand piano" because of its 
triangular shape. 

Research work accomplished 



was reported to the America 
Physical Society Division < 
Electron and Atomic Physics i 
Atlanta, December I . 

Dr. Hefferlin read a paper ; 
the meeting, entitled "Anoma 



ous Excitation of N+2 in a 
Seeded Free Argon Phisma Jet." 
it explained how the plasma 
jet heats up argon gas, which 
interacts with nitrogen intro- 
duced in small amounts. Then 
N+2 can be observed with the 
spectrograph. This is the first 
method of observing N+2 in 



Draft chance lessened 
for deferment droppers 



Young men who have draft- 
lottery numbers above 125 and 
hold deferments have a chance 
to lessen the prospects of even- 
tually being called up. The Selec- 
tive Service System will permit 
them to drop their deferments 
and be classified 1-A so that on 
January 1 they will drop to a 
lower priority, with little if any 






drafted. 
To do so, they must apply in 
iting by Dec. 31. If they con- 
lue their deferment, they run 
E risk that their lottery 
mbers might be reached in the 
;nds. 



r^rer; 



Thursday, December 2, i9i|l 



m 



True Conditioni 



r Accent Comments \ ^ 

' ■ ...ilprK ire ill an oreaiiizalion ^1 KJ^M. • 

_. _ .. . . :..;., „„r ..m.. how mnnv intellects are in aii i ^ 



The Soutlieri, Accent, in its great con- how "^yjll'/'f ^'^,3- ^^^ sonie d 

cern for the lack of action on the part of they are useless 

- both the students and the Student Associa- tion_ direction to the stu- 

tion, has decided to address itself to the ™ '™ . ' : ^ J j^ ,|,e „„!„ job of 

'certainly we pre donning the black ^"<^'^^^^°j^^^^^ 

robes of judges b,.t let it never be fe t tl t ^^^.^'^^^tJ betterment of relation- 

we are being malicious or detrimental The .and I*™;^'*^^^^^^^ j^ a job for the 

things we say are meant to be an explana- y'''' y^ f^^l that such has not been 

tion of a very unnecessary and mate (^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 

'"Trjudgement of this sort we shall not Student Association can be whatever it 

look at individuals but rather at the philos- wishes ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ 

ophies of the different brands of the organ- ^^^ ThHone^bn^tt sp^ ^^^^^^^ P ^^^,^ ^^^^^ 

'""ihe top two branches, the exeeurive up the social -S-s of the As^^^^^^^^^^^ 

and the senate, of the association have been Certainly their ef o ts have b en very 

the most disappointing of all. f feel that dent by some of the programs 

their failure to stimulate action and interest enjoyed this ^year.^ lo^ 

on the part of the students is main' ' "' 

attributable to the fact that they feel it 



He was a stranger in town. 
You could tell by tKe way he 
shuffled his feet and smiled nerv- 
ously at all tlie passers-by. So I 



"You're 



. Let n 



nose and coughed, 

"All ! see is a pile of plaj' 
Are you sure this is the mar 

He coughed again, then i 

in the loose gravel with his k 

"Perhaps if you would pui 



; got in his i 






the duty of the student to arouse himself 
and take an active part. This is fine except 
that just the opposite is true-it is the duty 
of the Student Association to stimulate the 
student body by its initiatives. No matter 



have 
this testifies of 
what can be gained by conscientous effort 
in one direction. 

If the executive and also the now 
useless senate would take the cue from 
some of their coherts, maybe the much 
used term of "lethargy" would be no more 
. . .Elkins 



around. Wliile he drove, I 
pointed out interesting land 
marks relating to the town's 
history. 

"Stop." I shouted, as we 
rounded a long bend. 

"Why?" 

"I want you 
marble monument 

He pulled the cf 



s well as anybody els 
'•Why not try?" 
I figured I had 



a those gone 



"Where is it?" 

"Over there. What's wrong? 
je you blind or something?" 
He shifted his glas 



Linkletter Hits 
Drug Abuse 



e Soul 






indignation which accompanies 
the reputation of being the 
remnant bastion of uncorrupted 

The watchdog of the repub- 

often the 



ding! Nevertheless, Chattanooga 
has one of the highest rates of 
drug abuse and the most heroine 
addicts per capita of any city in 
the United States. 



Human i 
lote the 






;volutio 









serious problems which allows 
them to grow from solvable dif- 
ficulties into uncontrollable 
monsters. People hate to admit 
that there is anything wrong 
until the problem is of so great a 

longer be ignored. The problem 
of drug abuse has reached that 
point in Chattanooga, 

Last week. Art Linkletter 

boost to the campaign in this 
city to bring drug abuse under 
control. Mr. Linkletter, a re- 
nowned authority on the prob- 
lems of drug abuse, said he was 
shocked by the enormity of the 




i Judy Socol talk with Art Linkletter after his press conference durat 



i'OUtlfPnt KtUViX 



packed house at Memorial Audi- 
torium, Mr. Linkletter pointed 
out some of the origins of this 
monster and offered some solu- 
tions for containing, if not elimi- 

Linkletter referred to the 
sur^ng popularity of marijuana 
smoking as httle different from 
the surge of our previous genera- 
tion toward cigarette smoking, 
coffee drinking and popping pills 
for headaches, backaches, sleep 

The younger generation is 
[ doing just what every generation 
■ before it has done during the 
, youthful years-going one step 
farther He pointed out that one 
responsi- 



for drug addictic 
methadone, psycln.".— -r- ■ 
any of the many olher parmU|| 
successful methods 



The 



; for ' 



is a relationship wi'| 
Jesus Christ. 

This points a finger, 
least it should po 
Seventh-day Adv 

bility as follower 



a fing".' 



of the 
bihties laid 

regard for advice on 

issue by maintaining ; 
standard 

The double standard 
the Lredihility of the o 



health, Linkletter doe; 
smoke, drink alcoholic 
erjges.tcj, or coffee. 



Physic 

Will 






of d 



allow ourselves i' 
__ the existei 
1 not fearfully o. - _ 
u.g «wdy but with the cowsj 
and love that Christ would Ij 
us employ? To isolate ouisfi^ 
from the problem, ot W 
imagine we can possibly '^ 



'ould t __ . 
We have the 



; fot ' 



addiction and wee u.stsha«| 
From now on, when yo" '""J 
yourself in the company " 
disillusioned young P':""",^: 
drugs, for Cod's sake— ' 
him! Jenks. 



hursday, December 2, 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Ir. Campbell Sounds Off 
On Nicaragua and Money 



by Ken Wilson 

The following is an Interview 

111 Dr. Melvin Campbell, 

mlly sponsor of the Student 

I Missionary Committee, concem- 

; finances and the Nicaragua 

ssion. Much has been said 

out the mission, but questions 

ihave been raised as to how the 

I financial situation stands. 

ACCENT-Dr. Campbell, as a 
asis for this interview, how did 
I (he Nicaragua missi 



CAMPBELL-Well.it 
ested by Ray Hefferlin 
rother-in-law, who is a missio 
'orker in Costa Rica, which i 



1 Kerr, last y 
1 Davi 



s SA 



denl, and I 

and MV project. 

ACCENT-From there, where 

CAMPBELL- Wherever we 

could get it! Alumni contributed 
about S3,000, the Senior Class 
of 71 donated SI, 200. and 
about SI, 200 more came from 
tlie benefit concert which 
Russell Davis gave. From there, 
contributions got us going. 




How 



Is help? 




front page ACCENT, Nov. 18) 
our greatest need is for financial 

ACCENT-Yes, and where 
will the money come from? 

C A MPBELL-Again , wher- 
ever we can get it. Hopefully, 
about $500 will be raised at the 
SA Christmas Party Dec. 11. 
That is, very hopefully. The SA 
is planning to contribute $600 
per semester this year, depend- 
ing on how funds last on their 
end first. 

About $2,000 will be raised 
from solicitation, and more will 
come in from individuals who 
haven't even been asked to give. 
Here on my desk is S85.00 that 
has come in just this week. 

We, the Student Missionary 
Committee with Dave Smith as 




s now planning 
organized solicitation from 
churches and so forth. We are 
'aiting for a SI ,000 pledge 






M :• ;:^ 



But 1 






; for 



II would help if the Student 
Mission Committee would lake 

more of the initiative. 



iim Morris, says that that money 

to be checked into farther. 
ACCENT-How much is the 



CAMPBELL-$5,200., And 
"lai 5 for necessary expenses 
°"ly, allowing nothing for extra 
""P'inses As stated before, (see 



to 10 people to go there next 
summer. We have set up a 
budget and record book with 
Milford Crist, who is there now, 
and we are following it closely 
so we can account for funds 
being spent, 

ACCENT-Are you not 
getting help from any other 
mission outfit surrounding the 

CAMPBELL-We have re- 
ceived no help from the Nica- 
ragua Mission-we knew that 
from the beginning— for where 
we are setting up is in the pov- 
erty section, away from civiUza- 
tion, with no main roads con- 
necting the two. 

The government there, as I 
understand it, has donated 250 
acres of land to us. That negotia- 
tion is still taking place, to be 



Dr. Campbell pondered a point 



WHO KNOWS? 

1. How many members make 
up the United Nations? 

2. Where was the first deep 
sea telephone cable serv- 



3. When was this service 
established? 

4. When does winter begin? 

5. Who published "Poor 
Richard's Almanac"? 

6. When did George Wash- 

7. On what day in 1903 did 

the first airplane flight 
occur? 
fi. What is Witch Hazel? 



Travel Agency A 
Possibility for SMC 



finalized by a planned trip for 
Dr. Knittel to go there, look 
over the situation, and sign the 
necessary legal papers. There are 
not enough "believers" there to 

ACCENT-Thank you, Dr. 
Campbell, for this information. 



SMC has the possibility of 
having its own Travel Bureau, 
according to Dr. Knittel, In the 
last meeting of the Executive 
Board the okay was given to 
study the matter. 

If the Travel Bureau is set up 
SMC students will be able to buy 



CAMPBELL-By helpingraise 
money. Karen Rutledge, a stu- 
dent, is planning to go there to 
visit for a couple of weeks 
during the Christmas holidays. 
And anyone who wishes may 
come to the Radio Shack in the 
basement of Daniels Hall on 
Thursday mornings at 1 1 o'clock 
totalk to the -" ' 



SMC, according to Knittel. 

Dr. Don Dick, chairman of 
the communications depart- 
ment, and Dr. Cecil Rolfe, a 

sor, have been granted Summer 
Service Leaves for 1972. 

These leaves are given to 
faculty after three years of 
teaching. The summer is to be 
spent in a way that will enhance 
their professional work, says 
Knittel. 

Kenneth Stepansky was also 
voted by the Executive Board as 
the sales manager for CoUegedale 
Distributors. 



Film-Sound Man Is 
Sought By Station 



The search is still under way 
for a full-time producer-director 
for Film/Sound Productions, 
director Curt Carlson reported 
Monday. The College adminis- 
tration recently gave approval 
for the hiring of a man to fill 
this new position. 

Carlson said that duties of the 
new employee will include 
responsibility for productions 
from the initial scripting confer- 
ences with the customer througli 
the actual production and final 
delivery of the products. 

The department is looking for 
a man acquainted with audio, 
film, and photography, and who 
has special training in at least 
one of these fields. 

The growth of WSMC-FM and 



the increasing demands for its 
services and facilities over the 
past several years have affected 
the need for the new position 

Film/Sound Productions 
(formerly WSMC Production 



Services) ( 






of the staff and students 
began sound track production 
and sermon duphcating as an 

It has now developed into an 
expanding commercial enterprise 
and will soon employ two full- 






ill as five or six 
student employees. 
Carlson said the hiring of the 
w fulUime producer -director 
basically change the 



: of 



of 



employees in the depart 



"SMC format changes 
o more classical music 



P 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS 



GOOD FOOD 



SA party planned 



wants to extend Christmas greet- 
ings to the student missionaries a 
chance to do so. 

An opportunity for the stu- 
dents to help send Christmas to 
Nicaragua will also be a major 
part of the program. A tree will 
be set aside for the students to 
decorate it with dollar dona- 
tions. "If just five hundred stu- 
dents come and each brings a 
dollar that would be a great asset 

After the special visit by 
Santa Claus. the movie "Shop 



According to Doug Smith, 
Programs Chairman special 
guests for the program will in- 
clude Santa Claus and the 
Nicaraugian Four. Sometime 
during the party a special ham 
hook-up will enable anyone who 

Answers to WIm Kmws 

1. 131. 

2. Between Key West. Flor- 
ida and Havana. Cuba. 

3. April 11. 1921. 

4. December22, at 7:24 a.m. 

5. Benjamin Franklin. 

6. December 14, 1799. 

7. December 7th. 

S. A shrub used to make a 
soothing lotion. 



rid and 


national. 


ews, p 


us sports. 


ws cor 


imentary 




1. instead 


weekn 


ighl. The 



of the day's news, plus interest- 
ing sideliglits. 

Saturday afternoon's format 
has also changed. After "Your 
Story Hour Presents" from 2:30 
to 3:00, "Sacred Concert" has 
been expanded to three hours, 
lasting from 3 to 6 p.m. 

"Sacred Concert" is mostly 



:ntal 



inspira- 
; featured 



CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

CoUegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2 131 



Get a 
Jump 



Cleaning 

CoUegedale 
Cleaners 

Industrial Road 
396-2199 



Thursday, December 2, 1971 1 



Sports: Basketball 
Pre Season tournament 
Breaks new players in 



SMC's Who's Who 
Personalities picked 



I Col- Senate, all departm 



Degret 




Sn.detit Aftairs CommiU 
Seilio'rs are: Danny Bcntlinger, 
Fred Bisclioft, Delynne Diirliam, 
Es.erly Eldridge, Sue Caley. 
James Goff, Kalhryn Ippiseh, 
lol«now*rvk'or Kosr=nko 
Rulli Linderman, John Loot, 
Kenneth Maltliews. Paul May, 
Pietee Moore, James Neu- 
brander Stanley Rouse, Judy 
Socol Danny Stevens, Dennis 
Taylor, Keith Wallets, Dennis 
Wird and Nadine Wheeler. 



mined hy the total student en- 
rollment in September ot the 
current school year. This 
amount is set by the publishers 



Who" list. 






SMC's Public 


Relati 


ns office 


writes a biographical s 


;etcli on 


each selected 


student. Tlit 


Southern Acce 


t Eets 


priority 


coverage about 


those 


chosen, 


then newspaper 


in Chaltanoogj 


publish the nc 


vs. followed by 


each person's hometo 


vn newt 


paper carrying t 


le slor 




McKee Lil 




las til! 


1968-1969 and 
lions of "Who's 


1969- 


970 edi. 


Tliose whose 


names 


appear in 


"Who's Who" 


re eon 


acted b) 


the publishers 


and 


jven lh( 


opportunity to 


buy ii 





Calendar 



Road Rally entries number 8 



DECEMBER 

j-UTC Gallery/Art Build- 
ing-"Found Art" exhibit. Gal- 
lery hours Monday through 
Friday, 9 a.m. -5 p.m. Admission 

I -Next Door Gallery- 
Christmas show of works by gal- 
lery members. Gallery hours 
through December: 1-4 p.m. 
Friday, Saturday, and Sunday. 

1-SMC Art Exhibit : 

by Fred WuerstUn and 

Marsha Drake. McKee Library 



featuring Christmas 
from many countries. Galter(| 
hours: Monday througli Satur-f 
day lOa.m.-S p.m.; Sunday I to| 
4 p.m. Adults 50c and cliildraj 
10c. Special prograir 
Way" singers from SMC, 2 pJB;| 
Howard School Carolers, 3 p 



only, al| 
267-8583. 

8-Advent Concc. - 
Covenant College Madtigdl 
Singers with String Ensefnblt.| 
12:05 p.m., St. Paul'; 
Church. Adn 




Contestants line 


p for take-off 1 


n annual S.A. sponsored fall 


road 


rally. Shown are 


rown brothers 


warming up their MG. 




Richard Nixo 


n, President 


FOR SALE-1965 Ponliac 


rata. 


"We began 


this battle 


Una Air conditioning. 




against inflation 


for the pur- 


steering, power brakes 














t until we do 


tact John Davis, Talge 
Room 349. 


Hall, 



VILLAGE MARKET 

Dairy Case 

Chastain Medium Eggs reg. 40c now 35c 

Bakery Case 
Pecan Pie Tarts reg. soc _ now 15c 

"Sturfent Special" 




nutlj^rn Kttmt 



VOLUME 27 — NUMBER 14 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1971 



\Oral Interp. 
\Presents Play 



L- p!ay The Other Wisem 
i chapel program next 
y morning at I 1 :00 j 



Mike Toomcy, freshman com- 
munications major, will play the 
lead role of "Artaban." 

Others in the play will in- 
clude: Karen Oswald, sopho- 
more nursing major; Wanda 
Herb, also a sophomore nursing 
major; George Meyers, freshman 
music major; Steve Shipowick, 
sophomore religion major; Greg 
Reaves, junior communications 



biology major. 

The Olher Wise Man tells the 
story of "Artaban." the wise 
man who felt unworthy because 
he spent all of his gifts helping 
people in need, and had none 
left to give to the baby Jesus 
when he finally arrived. 

His feeling of grief and his 
victory in the end will be dra- 
matically portrayed in this per- 



tion of dramatization and read- 
ing. The program will be made 
more complete with the use of 
sound and lighting effects, and 
by special costumes which have 
been prepared by Judi Clark, 
junior nursing major. 




Gen. Conf. to Sponsor New Lang. Dept. Plans 
Religious Liberty Club European Tour 



I the General Confereni 

I Seventh-day Adventist Church. 
Al its first meeting only 10% 
(he 250 students that made 
)wn their desires to partici- 
e were present; nevertheless 
group present was highly 
tivaled to cooperate from its 

According to past records this 



With the help of God and the 
rlicipation of every interested 
newly elected offi- 



1. Freedom Teams: groups 
of students dedicated to present 
a play or a program of different 
character are the circumvolent 
churches of the area. 

2. Speakers: a representative 
of a minority group (Jewish 
leader) or a lawyer will be in- 
vited to discuss his standpoint 
on Rehgious Liberty. 

3. Films: to present a highly 
recommended film on the con- 
cerned subjects of Liberty. 

Understanding that there is 
but only one semester left of the 
present academic school year, 
this will be the tentative outline 
subjected to further develop- 



ing their freedoms. 

2. Expose threats against 
liberty principles. 

3. Protect the interest of the 
citizens on these principles. 

4. Vitilize mass media to 
accomplish the desired objec- 

The meeting was coordinated 
under the supervision of Elder 
George Rice whom will be the 
club advisor. 

The elected officers are: 
President: Morris Negrcte. Vice 
President: Steve Nicholai, Secre- 
tary : Joan Moutress, Public 
Relations: Carlos Japas. 



A short tour to Europe is 
being planned by the Modem 
Languages Department. The 
three-week package is to fit be- 
tween spring term and the 1972 
summer session. Though the 
tour is primarily for language 
students, others will also be 
accepted. The whole group will 
fly to Europe, then divide up 

foe France, one for Germany 
and one for Spain. 

Every effort is being made to 
include points of real cultural 
and historical interest, while at 
the same time keeping the cost 



low. Instability of the dollar 
makes price-fixing risky at pres- 
ent, but it is anticipated that the 
cost of the tour will be roughly 
S600 per person, including 



, hotels, and t 






sper 



It is expected that two semes- 
■ hours of credit will be avail- 
le to those who apply and 




Senate Acts On New 
Admend. & Pantsuits 



SA President, Stan Rouse, en- 
couraged students last Thursday 
^evening to join in an effort to 
jahzation of liquor by the 
1 Chattanooga. 
The campaign is being led out 
■largely by Elder Des Cummings, 
■SMC chaplain, and by Elder Roy 
l&uehron, pastor of the First 
Pevenili.day Adventist Church in 
■LhaUanooga, and president of 
1)^^ Chattanooga SDA Ministerial 

§"" iMCs chapter of the Amcri- 
rcnce Society , also 



spoke at the chapel ser 
explained the campaign cur- 
rently under way by Seventh- 
day Adventist leaders in the 
greater Chattanooga area to en- 
courage citizens to vote against 
liquor by the drink in the refer- 
endum set for Dec. 14. 

Several SMC students took 
part in a telephone survey last 
Saturday by caUing people in 
Chattanooga to ask their opinion 
on liquor by the drink. 

Thc telephone survey will be 
conducted again this Saturday 
along with a door-to-door survey 



by SMC students. 



last week, Ferguson cited a num- 
ber of statistics to support his 
opposition to the proposal. 



The Student senate enacted 

resolutions at its last 

meeting. The agenda covered 

tional amendment to the very 
subject of pant- 



er amendment it 

-voting members 
lie body. This 

...jmbers of the SA who 
;x-officio plac 



The I 



from 



This 



nendm 






and realize the dangers liquor by 
the drink will have on each one 
and use their voting power to 
defeat this bill." 



been in the making I 
time due to the time consuming 
discussions that sometimes erupt 
between these ex-officio mem- 



anonymous contributor th 
called for faculty approval < 
pantsuits for women as gener 
campus wear. The resolution w 
passed on to the proper admini 
trative authorities for their co 



for students to use their Campus 
Kitchen books when making 
purchases in the Village Market. 
Students should inform the 
checker at the Market when they 
are using their books so no sales 



1 be a 






Thursday December 9 



Q 



■ t Opinjon 

AccentComments_\ ^m No Room? 



This Saturday night there will be a 
special kind of Christmas parly ... it will 
be spedfically for the benefit for the stu- 
dent missionary project in Nicaragua. 

It may seem odd that we would dub 
such a party as this type "special" since 
missionary programs have a history of be- 
ing dull. Tliis has always been the case, 
especially when we are unacquainted with 
the project and what it is trying to accom- 
plish. 

I myself knew very little about the 
Nicaragua project until just a few days ago. 
It seems that what has started out in a most 
humble way is blossoming into a true arm 
of the Lord's work. This project is to date, 
a living example of what dedicated work 
can do to further the Lord's cause. 

At the present time three of the former 
students of this college are donating their 



lime to teach the natives of this Central 
American country a better way to live- 
both spiritually and physically. Sure y 
there has not been a rush on ampus to 
support this cause due mamly to the tact 
that the majority of the students are not 
acquainted with the program as it is now 
being carried on. 

This Saturday night you will have a 
chance to get first hand the knowledge ot 
what is happening in Nicaragua. At the 
upcoming Christmas party students will be 
able to talk via short wave radio to the 
missionaries as they are spending this 
Christmas far away from their homes, 
teaching some natives what Ufe con really 

Trouble yourself a little this weekend 
and bring a dollar bill to the party as a gift 
for the mission program Elkins 



Criticiue 

Superstar Expresses 
Unforgettable Realism 



byJimJenks 

On Tuesday night, December 
7 a group of long-haired youths 
sought shelter in the dormitories 
of Southern Missionary College. 
On that same night the students 
and faculty of SMC lost what 
may have been a divinely pre- 
sented opportunity to demon- 
strate what we as Adventists 
know of a man named Jesus 
Christ. 

A efouP of long-haired young 
people were en route to their 
communal farm in Summer- 
town, Tennessee after spending 
some' time in Georgia gathering 
pecans. The youths are staunch 
health food advocates. They had 
hoped to arrive in CoUegedale in 
time to purchase a large quantity 
of tolled oats and proceed to 
their farm that evening. Arriving 
after business hours, they sought 
a place for the night. The school 
administration decided that 
housing this type of individual 
could be damaging to the image 
of the institution. 

"The prominent position 
which you as a family occupy in 
the church makes it highly 
necessary for you to be burden 



faulty, to the neglet 



neglected. You have shunned I 
disagreeable responsibilities, and I 
have not gone to the erring and I 
visited them, and manifested an I 
interest and love for them, and I 
made yourselves familiar with I 
them. You have marked oi 
such a course that all must 
up to before you could throw I 
over them your mantle of cha: 
ity. You are not required t 

pitying love for the erring whic 
Christ has exerciseij towar 
you."(2T:75,76) 

"Inasmuch as ye did it nolt 
one of the least of these, ye di 
it not to me." (Matt. 25:451 

December 7, 1971, there \r. 
no room in the inn. 



by Richard Bacon 

Modem (heairical produc- 
ons are sparking bitter contro- 



> the s 



our country as are anything new 
and different. 

Among these productions is 
Jesus Christ Stiperslar. Super- 
slar's second appearance of the 
year was in Chattanooga last Sat- 
urday night at the University of 



Tenn 
Cam 



Chal 



failure, financially. The 
was said to be the result of 
larket's saturation from the 
ler performance. 



came boring, but the psychologi- 
cal awareness they portrayed 
said a lot about this generation's 
views on Christ, religion, poli- 
tics, suppression, and the general 
freedoms of man. 

nored this generation's questions 
about Jesus. For those who will 
listen, Jesus Christ Superstar 
lells what young people are ask- 

Superstar shows how indi- 
viduals of Christ's day viewed 
Him. The disciples were out to 
see what worldly gain they could 
get from His kingdom. The 



cheering the '. 



any 



The opera has something for 
everyone. It begins with a soft 

themes used throughout the 

Mary Magdalene sings a dis- 
traught love song to a sleeping 
Jesus and King Herod makes fun 
of Christ by the use of a Charles- 
Saturday night's performance 



n the next. 

The religious leaders were 
protecting their interest, as do 
many ministers today who travel 
with their proof text in one 
hand and a club in the other, 

Mary Magdalene, in all prob- 
ability, was secretly in love, with 
Jesus, according to the opera. 
She waits until Jesus is asleep 
before singing in an attempt to 
keep it to herself. 

Oftentimes we don't think of 
Christ as a t 



; Being. He v 



probably 



a good4ooking chap, and after 
all that He had done for Mary, 
she couldn't help but be at- 
tracted to Him emotionally. 

Throughout the opera the 
theme portrayed is Christ, the 
man. His divinity has been 
stripped from Him and He 
stands alone as a great teacher 
and prophet. 

Superstar has a lot more 
going for it than just contro- 

It was written from the most 
dramatic book ever compiled. 

of characters known in history. 

The opera traces its success 
more directly to the spiritual 
awakening that is sweeping the 
youth of the country . More than 
a desire to consider Christ a fel- 
low rebel against the things of 
the world, there is a desire to 
consider Him a symbol of purity 
and brotherly love. 

It's unfortunate, however 
that many people will never 
know anything more about the 
Gospels and Jesus' crucifixion 
than what they saw in Jesus 
Christ Superstar. For much of 



Hannah talks on Ads 

Television and radio are made ads are what sell products, "ifil 
by the advertising world, accord- smells it sells." 
ing to Wayne Hannah, TV 9's, ifs a strange thing, said Han 

nah, that the months of Oct.,] 
Nov. and Dec. are the biggest h 
the selling of TV ads. But th 
top months for viewing are Jan 
Feb. and March. If the Iw 
could get together, said Hannal 
maybe the businesses doing Iht | 
advertising would do better I 



Chattanooga 
businesses will spend $4 miUion 
for TV advertisements for this 
year, said Hannah as he ad- 
dressed the broadcast, program- 
ming and management class last 

A beginning salesman for TV 
will make anywhere from S8-10 
thousand a year and can go as 
high as S40,000 for a pro. said 



.He 



As Hannah sees it WDXB 
radio will still be in trouble, even 
in spite of the efforts of Chicka- 
mauga Charley. He says the 
Chattanooga area can't support 

Many of the 



the production dramatically 
showed the meaning of the cru- 
cifixion. It was that the people 
contributed to His suffering, and 



Get a 
Jump 

Fall 
Cleaning 

CoUegedale 
Cleaneii* 

Industrial Road 
S96-2199 




Jesus receiving the 39 lashes. Its 

and cry out in defiance to the 
brutality shown to Jesus. 

Chills still penetrate my spine 
when I remember the crucifixion 
portrayal and the sounds of hidi- 
ous laughter heard thtou^hears of 

The music and lyrics followed 
the original LP version, to the 
letter. It was highly dramatic. 
The melodies were pleasing to 



2. What teams meet in the 
Orange Bowl? 

3. Who are the Rose Bowl 
adversaries? 

4. When is the Fraaler-Dan- 
iels fight? 

5. What NFL tackle says 

used by Players? 

Aiswers to Sports Qiiz 

1. Georgia and North Caro- 

2. Alabama and Nebraska. 

3. Stanford and Michigan. 

4. January 15th, 

5. Alex Karras, Detroit. 



^nutlfprn Arant 



Thursday. December 9, 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Summer positions open 
To student missionaries 



Calendar 



. student 



Marty have wondered 
(^jy I become 
sionary'" 

Ttie Student Missions Com- 
niiitee has a variety of openings, 
accordins 'o student chairman 
D3ve Smith. 

positions to be filled this 
summer lie in the Nicaraguan 
field, ACT, and Vacation Bible 
School programs. The preceding 
aie SMC related programs, but 
these are not the only fields 
which one can be of service in. 

Tlie Missionary Volunteer 
Department of the General Con- 
ference has published a booklet 
of positions open to anyone, 
regardless of age, year in school, 
etc., who would like to become 
a self-supporting missionary. 

These jobs range from teach- 



rhe booklets are available al 
desks at Taige and Thatcher 

1 and on the bulletin board in 
lobby of Lynwood Hall. 

nterested.only 



the jobs without a black X 
available. An X indicates t 
other students at other sch( 
have already accepted that j 
Applic 



by Dr. Cecil Rolfe 
Professor of Economics 
The spectre haunting the 
United States in 1971 was not 

the ghost of Karl Marx, but the 
looming of the first U.S. trade 
deficit since 1893. coupled with 
;h unemployment and an un- 
;eplable rate of inflation. 
Allhough President Nixon 
uld have postponed dramatic 
;tic front, 
3 be taken 

Rather than attempt a current 
olution for the international 
problem, and then have to resort 
) drastic means to curb infla- 
and reduce unemployment 
n election year, a bold, new 
;; package was presented 



ons will be available 

at the MV Vespers Friday eve- 

ning, December 17 and there- ih,i 

after On these forms, criteria to For evei? 

DC tilled in mcludes interests, makes a fool 
abilities, practical skills, past there 
experience in missionary activi- ^ mail 
ties, reason for wanting to be a '"' 

student missionary, and first, 

second, and third choices as far 
as the chosen field is concerned. 
The application is then sub- 
milted to and considered by the 
Missions Committee here at 
school. 



Important things to keep in 
mind include the fact that all. or 
most, of the positions are 
strictly self-supporting, and the 
terms of service range from three 

If further information is de- 
sired, see the student chairman, 
Dave Smith, or Dr. Mfelvin 

Campbell, faculty sponsor of the 



hundred who make 



December 1 1 -SA Christmas 
Party 

12-Hunter Gallery of Art- 
"Christmas International" ex- 
hibit continued. Special pro- 
grams: Singing ensembles of 
First Baptist Church, 1:30 p.m.; 
McCaUie Handbells, 2:45 p.m. 

12-Advent Concert Scries- 
St. Paul's Parish Choir with 
Chamber Orchestra. II a.m. St. 
Paul's Episcopal Church. Admis- 

13-Advent Concert Series- 
Girls' Preparatory School Madri- 
gal Singers and The Baylor 
School Glee Club. 12:05 p.m. 
St. Paul's Episcopal Church. Ad- 

I3-Graduate Record Exami- 



fealuring "The Lee Singers" per- 
forming Bach's Christmas Ora- 
torio. TivoU Theatre, 8:15 p.m. 
Tickets Available, call 267-8583. 

14-Advent Concert Scries- 
The Chattanooga Boys' Choir. 
12:05 p.m. St. Paul's Episcopal 
Church. Admission free. 

1 5 -National Teachers Exami- 
nation deadline. 

15 -Advent Concert Series- 
Southern Missionary College 
Collegiate Chorale and Orchcs- 
. St. Paul's Episco- 



Thealre Circle Thealfe-"You're 
a Good Man Charlie Brown." 
. Tickets available, call 
i December 



conomic problems 
{eviewed by Rolfe 



Cummings is keeping busy 
With new on-campus duties 






by Ken Wilson 
Many students have been 
formally introduced to the 
newest addition to our pastoral 
staff or have at least heard Elder 
Des Cummings speak at church 






I acquam 






really 



fight his illness by attackir 
temperature, you have to g 

the cause of his illness. Controls And a job he has! 

do not cure inHation, they Busy, busy, busy! After two 

mearly postpone it. unsuccessful attempts to catch 

What the President hopes is him in his office (next to the 

that these controls will permit dean of students' office in 

some of the cost pressures to be Wright Hall), this reporter finaUy 

vented off through increased made a successful visit, but the 

productivity. The success of SA and Temperance presidents 

Phase 11 is dependent upon the had found him first. The next 

cooperation of unions and a cer- few minutes were interrupted by 

tain amount of legal arm-twist- an impatient phone caller and 

ing. However, if real gains are the secretary standing in his 

1 by the competing doorway with a "May I bother 

increase in real you, please?" look on her face. 

short-run, the Finally, contact was made. 




the Am 



«ple 



whole problem could di 
grate into a type of 
warfare between the seel 
In the final analysi 



nechanism to bring oi 
temational account into ba 
and involves a move awa 
the market in an attemp 
ve our domestic dilemmi 
opening his attack on Iw 
, the President hopes t 
■e 3 more competitiv 



omplish i 



; U.S. 



regaining her 

The year 1972 should be a 
year of gradual price increases 
but still a high level of unem- 
ployment (about 5%). In all like- 
lihood, the largest payoff from 
Phases 1 and II will be political 
rather than economic— there 

calling the NEP the. Nixon Elec- 
tion Plan. Nineteen hundred and 



The academic years are where 
students spend much valuable 
time, and Elder Cummings is 
here to help students mature a 

character and an involvement 
standpoint. 

He has no set program, as 
such, to involve students in, for 
students should involve them- 
selves, and he will help students 
to see their objectives more 
clearly and will work with stu- 



Elder Cummings i 



other responsible fac- 



vidual; and finally 
munity phase -which ii 
Christ to the pubLc. 

Elder Cummings works 
directly with the dean of stu- 
dents (to whom he is chiefly 
responsible), the rehgious activi- 
ties sponsors, president's council 
and church board, resident 
assistants, student elected offi- 
cers, and youth assistants. 
. Further duties take up the 
space of a summarized, typewrit- 

When asked what has kept 

Cummings replied "just getting 
acquainted." He hopes to meet 
1 ,000 dormitory students by the 
end of January. 

Elder Cummings has been in 
MV work during most of his 
career, having previously served 
as MV secretary in the South- 
eastern California Conference. 

A '67 alumnus of SMC, he is 
married to the former Mary Lou 
Parker. They have one daughter, 
Tracy Renee, who is one year 



Instead, as campus [ 
is endeavoring to unite a spir- As favorite sports; 

itual strategy among students football, and golf; 
that will involve 3 ph: 



introduces Christ 



Much luck to you. Elder 
ummings, as you compete on 
lis campus athletically as well 



.enty-t 






Candid shots sought 



Dr. Hefferlln Presents Paper 
To American Physical Society 



" other students shy away 
'"•: a candid picture taker!! If 
read the following announce- 

■"f very carefully . 



■"^-.SRfe.qally looking for any 
sihal would denote time or 
passing of time in a school 
' Candids or scenery. 



Dr. Ray Hefferlin. physics de- into separali 

partment chairman read a paper by physicist 

entitled "Anomalous Excitation makes the light 
of N+2 in a Seeded Argon Free 



identify what 



the American Physical Society, 
Division of Electron and Atomic 
Physics meeting in Atlanta on 
December 1-5. 



through in several stages, 
2. Best single shot 

1. Best series: S20 

2. Best single shot: S5 
Judging will occur early 

semester, so get busy and 

your entries into the Southern Hefferlin" and is a culmination o'f 

Memories office. We need your ejght years of study by him and 

help and your ideas in picture his physics students, 

form. Hefferlin and his students 

(Note: In addition to the studied the flame emitted from 

award winners, we reserve the the plasma jet through a spectro- 

right to hold the prints which graph. Throuj" 



has three spectrographs, 
(a rarity for a college of its size). 
One spectrograph was a gift 
from the University of Wiscon- 
sin, one was purchased with a 
grant from the National Science 



by Kettering Memorial Hospital 
of Kettering, Ohio. The esti- 
mated value of the thhd instru- 
ment is $18,000, according to 
HefferUn. 



tometric Measurements of 
Iron Arc Spectrum." 
le is a member of the Ameri- 
Scientific Affiliation, the 
jrican Physical Society, the 
Section of the 
Physical Society, and 
the Tennessee Academy of 

Besides his teaching and re- 
search work here, Hefferlin has 
done research at the atomic 
energy plant at Oak Ridge, 
Tenn., and the U.S. Naval 
Radiological Defense Laboratory 
in San Francisco, Calif. 



have been submitted . 



youi 



We 



others printed in the yearbook.) 
Any questions? See Sandi 
Lechler or Gene Louden. 



nitrogen (N+2) 
cules. This was dealt with 
paper Hefferlin presented. 

A spectrograph split; 



nitrogen faculty. Dr. Hefferlin received a 

plainly ph. D. degree in physits with a 

astronomy from the 



He ! 






McDonnell Douglas Corporation 
of St. Louis, During the 1967-68 
school year Hefferlin was a Visit- 
ing Professor at the University of 






*,*«-. 



_ -r-y-: 



Thursday. December 9, 197,! 



Sports: Baskelbali ^"''"^"J^^^ 



Double Elimination Set; 
4 Cage Teams to Battle 



On Freedoms 




by Judy Sirawn 

•■Women's Changing Role in 
Society" was the topic ot a 
panel discussion »> » '"™ 
meeting ot SMC's Girls' Club. 
Sigma Theta Chi. 

The discussion was sponsored 
by the SMC Chapter of the 
Southeast CoaUtion of Women 
students whose president. Judy 
Socol. told other experiences m 
„ying to locate employment 



this month. 



coming eraduiitU 

communication 
ning i 



,,c«s >jporting, news writing and 
editing, radio and television 
production, script wnting, 
graphic arts, and who studied 
drama in England, found that in 
looking for a job. she was repeat- 
edly offered secretarial posi- 
tions Once or twice she was 
offered the position of "editonai 
secretary." mainly secretarial 
work "with a little editing 
thrown in." 

Judy will ^aduate with an 



trained 



subjects. She said, 



n that a 



mploy- 



yet when I apply for --. , 
ment. my skills aren't recognized 
because I am a woman. 

Members of the panel m- 
cluded Dr. Melvm Campbell, 
professor of chemistry, as mod- 
erator; Miss Mabel Wood, SMC's 
director of alumni relations, Mrs 
Genevieve McCormick. associate 
professor of speech, and 1971 
communications graduate, Mrs 
Norma Carlson, who is em- 
ployed in the pubhc relations 
department of Williams, Ripple 
and McKennon, Inc., a Chatta- 
nooga advertising agency. 

Each woman represented a 
period in the woman's role in 

Miss Wood told of the 
woman's sufferage campaigns in 
the early 1900"s and the difficul- 
ties involved in gettingthe 19th 
amendment passed in 1920. 

At that time, she said, almost 
the only profession approved for 



s teaching and "onl 
len" did that. Wome 
were unheard of a 
cording to Miss Wood. "If 
woman wanted to be a ■-i^i.Tflai 

people thought somelliing w 
wrong with her." 

Miss Wood has taught muii™ 
on the college level during moa'l 
of her professional life. She wyl 
50 per cent of SMC's first gradu.! 
ating class in 1921. 

She went on to tell ,. _ 
criminatory working condilioml 
she has faced, of men wi' 
abilities being promote. 
her to be heads of depj 
of unequal pay when she 
longer and harder hoi 

level. "To keep a man f 
ting your job you hail 
longer hours and twice 

would have been in t 
position," she said. 

"Even after womt 
given equal rights by I 
didn't actually hav( 
rights," she continued. 

Ed. Note: This is the fitstofil 
two part story on the . 
of women in modem socielj.1 
The second part of tl^ 
will appear in next w. 



The business ol 
one's personality !■> 
portant than that ol 



CAMPUS KITCHEnI 

HOURS 

Fri. 7 a.m. . 
Sat. 30 lAin. aft<r| 
sunset-10:30 p.ni 
GOOD FOOD 



\ disillusioned baskelbali 



CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers ot High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



CoUegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



allowed to use their Campus 
Kitchen books when making 
purchases in the Village Market 



lAHleDebbie 



miM^ e^DSiJ 



UP A CREEK? 

for 

School Supplies, Men's Wear. 

Sportswear, Women's Lingerie 

Household Items 

Try Southern Mercantile 

College Plaza 



VILLAGE MARKET 

153/4-02. 

Kraft Cheese Pizzo 42* 

15-oz. 

Sunmaid Seedless Raisins -— 23* 

"Student Special" 

n) CARD REQUIRED 




S-...thsin Misiionciy Collsge 
Collogedali, T=an=ss^ 37315 

D«%nt Arant 



TOLITME 27 — NUMBER 15 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1971 



One VM thief at large; 
Money not yet recovered 



8,000 in cash and 
lately $2,500 in checks. 
The previous Monday night 
around 9:00 a.m. two masked 
gunmen entered the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. Bill Burkett, Village 
Market manager, and held Burk- 
ett and his family at gun point 
all night while a third man was 

The r 



Burke t 



during 






thai 



night 

family remained in their home 

during the entire episode. 

About 5:30 a.m. the third 
man at the market called to 
speak with Burkett personally 
and told him that he did not 
find the combination number in 
the desk and that Burkett would 
have to come up with the num- 
ber within fifteen minutes. 

Burkett called Mrs. Delmar 
Lovejoy who knew of the com- 



1 his while the two 
I and police arrived. The t 



creeps along inspile of (he 



proceeded to tell them where 
hey would find the combina- 
ion number to the safer. 

Since Burkett had no knowl- 
dge of the number himself, he 



call I 



Charles 



police. Mr. 
r to the h< 



of 
■ming, the college 
business manager. Fleming chose 
to call the poUce. "By that time 
the action was pretty well over," 
stated Burkett. 

Fleming and Lovejoy drove 
by the Burkelfs house once 



their masks and rubber gloves, 
and leaving their car in the drive- 
There were several squad cars 
called to the area and the two 
men were apprehended about 45 
minutes later beside the railroad 
tracks near Ooltewah, 

The third bandit is still at 
large and the money has not yet 
been recovered. BUI Piatt, the 
Collegcdale Chief of Police, says 
that the third man may have 
caught a ride from the sight of 
the market shopping center and 



G. Copeland, 23, both from Gor- 
don Road in Tiftonia. The 
Hamilton police say that the 
men cased the College Market 
for several days before the 



Kennedy Resigns Chair 

Of Education Department Young Marrieds^ 



Dr, K. M. Kennedy reported 
Southern Accent that he is 
Jiriitting his resignation as 
Chairman of the Education De- 
partment (o President Knittel 
today. He hasrequested that the 
resignation become effective 
lanuary 14. 

Kennedy stated that he felt 
hat it would be to the ad- 
ranlage of his successor to have 
Ihe opportunity to place in the 
catalog next year's program and 
be able to organize the sched- 
>f departmental activities for 
summer and school year. 
_ Twenty-one years ago, he 
ned the Education Depart- 
■fit. For four years he served 
principal -tea Cher of the 
^"ipus elementary school and 
[aught Educational Psychology 
'he college. During this time 



ipleted work on his M. 
Ed. degree at University of Chat- 
tanooga and the Ed.D. degree at 
the University of Tennessee. 

In 1955 he began his tenure 
as Chairman of the Education 
Department. The Department 
then offered a two year Asso- 
ciate Degree in teaching. From 
the very beginning of his work 
with the CoUege, he was asked 
to design a four-year degree pro- 
gram that would meet standards 
of Certification for Tennessee 
and the Seventh-day Adventist 
denomination. This goal was ac- 
complished in 1958. 

develop a teacher education pro- 
gram that would meet the stand- 
ards for 
In 1967 the prograr 



proved by the National Council 
for Accreditation of Teacher 
Education. 

For the pa« two years, 
Kennedy has directed the self- 
study toward accreditation of 
the program offered in second- 
ary education. 

Kennedy expressed his appre- 
ciation for the excellent co- 
operation of the College, the De- 
partmental staff, the students, 
and the cooperating teachers in 
both public and parochial 
schools. 

As to his future plans. Ken- 
nedy stated for the present, he 
will be doing his first love -class- 
room teaching, counselling with 
individual students, study and 
research here at Southern Mis- 
sionary College. 



Give orphans party 



Sixty-seven youngsters from 
the Bonnie Oaks Orphanage 
were entertained Sunday night 
at a Cliristmas party ^ven them 
by the Young Marrieds Club of 
Southern Missionary College, 

Ages of the children honored 
ranged from eight years to seven- 
teen years. "Every young person 
received a gift appropriate to his 
age," said Mrs. Ron Fowler, a 
member of the committee which 
planned the party. 

Jim Jenks, a senior biology 
major, as Santa Glaus was part of 
the entertainment. Other per- 
formers were ventriloquist Wade 
Johnson; and soloists Mary 



Schmidt, and Mrs. Sharlene 
Eldred, who sang several Christ- 
Following the program, a 



eluded: Mrs. Sharlene Partlow; 
chairman, Mrs. Ron Fowler; Al 
and Barbara Schmidt; Mrs. Judy 
Sedge; and Jim Link, president 



)f the club. 



'72 excavation to prove artifact or art-a-fact 




archeologists and geologists, as 
well as the Turkish government. 
Dr. Crawford will soon ad- 
dress the U. S. Senate concern- 
ing the artifact. 

OC Again OK'd 

The accreditation of Oak- 
College was reaffirmed by 
will the College Delegate Assembly 
of Ihe Southern Association of 
1972, and hope to have Colleges and Schools on Dec. 1. 
lOugh of the artifact uncovered _ This was the result of an in- 

Self- 






estates of the C 

Some other oiganizations also wood College academic cc 

volved in the expedition are munity (the Board, the Admi: 

Goddard Space Center, a tration, the Faculty, and 

United States airline com- Students) were involved in 

leading self-sludy program. 



V^-'c 



r^ 



»•»,• 



m:^ 



Thursday, December ]6, 197, 




Some fifteen weeks ago this paper be- 
fian what was then termed "a new Me 
But Uke this college which was founded 
some 75 years ago, we are findmg areas 01 
TuT program that are considerably iKow 
the level that they could occupy. Also Irke 
this institution the Southern Accent is 
doing its own self^tudy. This college for 
years has engaged in gathering materia s to 
steer us on a better course for the future. 
Every day something new is learned about 
(he needs of the student, both in society 
and as a moral agent. Right now this 
college is engaged in re-evaluation of its 
academic program to gain the assurance 
that it is giving the student the most for the 
tuition dollar. 

All this evaluation is good -it tells me 
that ijeople (influential people) are trying 
to make this college a better grooming 
ground, if you please, for the Christian 
citizen of tomorrow. Our academic, social 
leaders of this campus are moving ahead. 

Now let us turn our attention back to 
the Southern Accent-every week this 
paper comes under the scrutiny of its 
readers. Sometimes reactions are favor- 
able-sometiines the reaction is negative. 
Let me now say this is essential-the posi- 
tive is a boost for the ego-the negative is a 
knife in the quick ... it forces us to re-eval- 



uale-like it or not. 

We are re-evaluating our program on 
every front and will continue to do so as 
long as the paper exists. But one thing 
disturbs me-while the college carries on its 
program of self-study there has been no 
crieTof indignation (much less a round of 
applause) to shut the doois until it is ready 
?o give the student the full and absolute 
benefit of every minute and every dollar 
spent on this campus. No -quite to the 
contrary-the college determines where it 
needs to go by what has happened in the 
past, by experience, sometimes at the ex- 
pense of its patrons. 

We are not asking tolerance tor our 
ideas and editorials . . . quite to the con- 
trary instead we solicit the general poplilus 
to open its head and reahze everything, 
every criticism, has two sides-something 
we did 15 weeks ago. 

The masterhead of this paper carries 
these words, "this paper endeavors to pro- 
vide complete news coverage of the college 
community, maintaining the highest ideals 
of Christian journalism." These words are 
not there to fiU up space, they are there to 
enUghten those among us who question the 
redeeming value of this paper . . . Merry 
Christmas, your next Accent will appear on 
Jan. 20 . . . Elkins 



To the Editor: 

The "Opinion" column in tne 
December 9 issue of the South- 
ern /tfcent should have been 
most interesting to graduates of 
freshman composition who re- 
member slodying certam basic 
piinciples of logic as well as 



K." very specific individual | 

whose "family," as Sister While \ 

personal! 

peopli I 



; devices 






Reverb 



-, -ipsthy was elicited 
for a group of itinerant 
"youths" who reportedly had 
"sought shelter" at SMC on a 
recent December night. The cold 
and blackness of the night were 
matched only by the hearts of 
"the administration" who re- 
jected "what may have been a 
divinely presented opportunity, 
in deciding "that housing this 
type of individual could be 
damaging to the image of the 

room at the inn." The para- 
graphs are an excellent example 
of connotative terms loaded for 
a calculated emotional response 
in the reader. 

Twice we are informed that 
these "young people" were 
"long haired;" the transfer is a 
device by which the propa- 
^ndist carries over the prestige 
of somethmg we respect (Hark, 
ye men of Talge!) to something 
he would have us respect. And 
the imphcation is made that the 
visitors' long hair is their crime 
in the eyes of "the administra- 
.;„« " A/>,n sequitor. 

devastation of 



ties and privileges c 
vidual family unit can be 
more liberal than those c 
institution, which by its corpo.| 
rate nature has prior a ' 
more competing comr 
False analogy. 

Perhaps Joumalisl . 
not read the recent date4inei| 
out of Summertown, Tennessst f 
concernmg his "staunch health I 
food advocates," whose bumpetl 
crop of marijuana has not, how- 
ever, been overlooked by las 
enforcement agencies. The meli- 
phor of the inn equating this 
group, so recently under indui. 
ment, with the holy family u 
hardly an apt one. 



Why No Room? 



quotation from the Spirit of 
Prophecy -a quotation taken out 
of context. The original letter 
concerned "Sr. J and Br. and Sr. 



sonal at any time of (he y 
and the writer is to be e 
mended for reminding us o 
But a Bible text keeps poor c 
pany with card stacking aril 
never justifies over-sjn 
tion. "Opinion" built o 
and factual information d 
requhe the deceptive bolsler oi| 
the propagandist. English i; 
position classes study logicjli 
fallacies and propaganda devical 
in order to recognize th 
with intellectual honesty Icl 
eschew them. 1 would hope (bil 
same for writers of the 5Du(hfi| 
Accent. 

Very sincerely, 

Barbara Ruf 

Assistant professor of Engliii 



the 



Or 



1 of their 



' And if 
were the long-haired youths who 
sought shelter for the night 
accommodated, inst 
having to camp > 
weather that night? 

things in life that a 



of merchandise the i 
ing from his host , who was 
at classes at the time. This 
phfies that an individual I 



defi- 



;ely taking a risk when taking 
in strangers. 

But was there i 

rooms, that could 
lod^ng for these i 



I any place 
an students 






hav( 



The matter was settled as a 
social responsibdity to the insti- 
tution and students, rather than 
from a spiritual standpoint, 
according to Dean Botimer. "I'm 
going to go to bed with a guilty 
conscience tonight, because as a 
dean I can't take you in," were 
the parting words of Botimer 
that night. (He himself has taken 
long-haired youths into his own 



US Prof. Lectures 



1 for both sides 



; hall d 



a this c 



:s). 






Last year a fehow-\ 
ntally. was picked i 
I ch hiking by an S 
nl-spent the night I' 



the travel 
decision our deans made and r 
spected their stand on the ma 
ter. They mentioned that thi 
took people in at times and ga 
them lodging at their. 1000 ac 



s yet setthng. A similar si 
we plan for it? WiU an a 



Tuesday and Wednesday, 
December 7 and 8, SMC's math 
department had as a guest lec- 
turer and consultant. Or, 
Stephen Puckette, Dean of Col- 
lege of Arts and Sciences at the 
University of the South, Sa- 
wanee, Tennessee. 

Puckette is a representative of 
the Mathematics Association of 
America. Previous to his present 
position of professor of Mathe- 
matics at the University of the 
South, he tauglit math at the 
Universities of Kentucky and 
Georgia. 

As lecturer, Tuesday night, 
Puckette delivered a speech en- 
titled "On Settling Arguments," 
dealing with decision-makmg 
processes 



sof 



i'0tttljprtt Ktitnt 



settling estates and politics. 

Wednesday morning at 1 1 
o'clock, he gave a lecture en- 
titled "Continuous Square Roots 
of Functions," a more technical 



involved 
plex plane 



„,... the math teachers mJl 
members of the physics depart! 

The Mathematics AssociatiMl 
of America has a list of consiil-| 
tanls that are available lo '•'^r 
smaller four-year colleges, anil 
SMC's department applied fe' 
Dr. Puckette individually . 

Puckette knew little of SH^ 
before his visit, but now has' 
favorable view of our colke^an^ 
what SDA intends to acconiplBi 
in their educational sysiem.ai''^ 
especially the role of SMC !• 
may be of interest to SMC sir 
dents that every student al ' 
University of the South i5 «" 
quired to have one year of aic*| 

!us~the lowest _ 

course taught there-and 3 y"n| 
of foreign language. 



TE$T 



Ilh 


nk that 


shall ne 


ver best 




Something a 


grueso 


Tie as a test 






St thai is 


of facts 






My typewrit 


r-brain 


)ecomesallja 


mmed 


Ate 


St that has some 


pages eight 






a hundred name 








st that u 


^esallmyink, 




And makes n 


cdoev 


erythingbut think. 






n by fools like me. 




1 on 


yhope 


gotaC 








... .A 


Woolk 


y 





sday, December 16. 1971 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



PAGE THREE 




Students Help Send 
Christmas to Mission 



A live radic 
tween Santa Claus and SMC's 

raugua highlighted the S. A. 
Christmas party Saturday night. 



The 



: of i 



the public address 
ts in the lounge by 
phone patch from 



the ham 
Daniel's Hall. 

An appeal for financial aid 
brought an offering of over $300 
in cash and pledges, which will 

help pay housing expenses, ac- 



i program 



Contest Held 
Prizes Given 
For Best Door 



ijdie 



; residence halls. 
Thatcher Hall, 



first 
prizes were awarded indicating 
the door judged best -decorated 

Ion each wing. Mr. Edgar Grund- 
set, Mrs. Ted Swinyar and Mrs. 
Ken Davis serving as judges also 
chose a Grand Prize winner in 
addilion to the 1st place awards. 
The Grand Prize door in 
Thjii.hi:r opens into the room of 
Dci>nn Durham and Jerry Carr. 
TliL Gund Prize was five dollars 
jnd cai-h first was worth two 

In Jones Hall, Mr. Donnie 
Taylor, Mrs E. Jackson and Mrs. 
iSue Baker awarded three first 
plies and a Grand Prize of three 
■•*"""- 'T Edna Scott and Dale 




"Considering the number of stu- 
dents who were there, I was 
really quite pleased." 

The informal program opened 
with a stage setting resemblinga 
typical home at Christmas, com- 
plete with a Christmas tree, 
piano, and a fireplace. 

Other ev 
included mi 
refreshments, a film, and of 
course Santa Ciaus. 

George Swanson played on 
his trombone, "Chestnuts Roast- 
ing on an Open Fire"; and 
"White Christmas" was played 
by a trombone quartet including 
George, Don Litchfield , Tim 
Burnham,and Mark Dalton. 

A ladies' trio comprised of 
Debbie Peoples, Tricia Sorenson, 
and Sue Bossenberry sang "Win- 
ter Wonderland." Musical ac- 

Dave Durham on the bass. Jim 
Teel on guitar, and Gail Jones on 

The film, "The Shop Around 
the Corner," rounded out the 
evening with a combination of 
comedy, conflict, and romance, 
in a Christmas setting. 



Faculty Covers Topics 
Of Bells, Registration 
And the Majority 

By Greg Rumsey present the results as a basis for 

The Forgotten Majority" future planning, 
was the subject of President Knittel said more attention 

Frank Knittel's presentation to » •— -"■-- '- --- - ■ 

the faculty in Sunday's meeting. 
Knittel expressed concern 
that SMC's total educational 
program is not satisfactorily 
meeting the needs of the "for- 
gotten majority" of the stu- 

He stressed to the faculty the 
need to provide opportunities 
for students to obtain something 
to offer society, not just a de- 
gree showing that they took 



which i 



and irrele- 



"We are teachmg t 



needs of students, such as in- 
struction in social behavior, 
grooming, dress, amusement, 
music, Uterature, fmandal ac- 
countability , marriage , parent- 
hood, and leadership. 

Among other topics discussed 
at the meeting was the question 
of clocks vrs. bells as a means of 
maintaining the daily class 
schedule. Knittel said many of 
the faculty expressed a prefer- 
ence for the bell system, al- 
though a final decision had not 
yet been reached. 



Knittel stated. He added that 
during the remainder of this 
school year it will be the respon- 
sibility of every department to 
make a study of all its offerings 
during the last five years and 



In 



lother 



, the , 






Pohcies Comm 
to extend Christmas vacation by 
one day, thereby placing the 
dates registration on Monday 
and Tuesday, January lOth, and 
nth. 



Christmas Vespers presented 
Similar programs to follow 




By KenWUson 
Friday evening, December 10, 
a different kind of vespers was 
presented by the Collegedale 
Academy Chorale, the SMC 
Choir and Collegiate Chorale, 
and the College Orchestra. 

The parking lot at the church 
was filled to capacity by 15 
minutes to 8 o'clock and over- 
flowing by the starting time of 8 



with "Fanfare for 
Day." 

Other especial numbers in- 
cluded "Lord Jesus Once Was a 
Child," sung by 1 1 ladies of the 
Collegiate Chorale, accompanied 
by Jim Teel at the piano, and a 
lenghty "Christmas Orator," by 
composer Saint Saens. 



Orlo Colbert, the program, en- 
titled "A Christmas Vespers," 
lasted nearly an hour and a half. 
Before the mvocation, by Pas- 
tor Patterson, the pews literally 



Don Runyan. and Mike Hicks; 

featured as a guest soprano was 
Dorothy Swanson, soloist for St. 
Paul's Episcopal Church in 



Chattanooga. 

The benediction, by music 
department Chairman, Dr. Mar- 
vin Roberson, followed. As a 
final anthem, the combined 
choirs and congregation blended 
their voices singing a hearty 
"Joy to the World." 

Dr. Roberson said that the 
purpose of the program was to 
provide a program which would 
be meaningful to many different 
people, and would add a spir- 
itual dimension to their lives. 

More of the same type of 
program is being planned for 
special occasions throughout the 
remainder of the school year. 



i 

Religion Committee to 
Coordinate Activities 



The new Religious Interests 

i is to be the coordi- 

Jjaiing body for spiritual activi- 

campusfrom now on. 

_ ists of the president's 

B' the following organizations 
la their faculty sponsor's; MV, 
.. Religious Liberty, Sabbath 
")ulh Concern (Colpor- 



Tliursday evening, December 9, 
in conference room A of Wright 
Hall. Members present discussed 
primarily the corresponding 
areas of support and communi- 
cation for each 



The authority of this commit- 
tee will commensurate with its 
purpose (or responsibility). In 

source for the planning of reh- 
nization's gjous chapels, vespers. Weeks of 
that each Prayer, training programs, and 
y tie into initiating new programs as 

deemed i 




LitlleDebbie 



I This body will continue the 

j^nement of the spiritual stra- 

"■y of the college, and will give 

""ilion to the following cate- 

; On Campus spiritual 



.vitnessing 



'■■ Off Campu 
JP outreach. 
|3- Extension ministries in 
s" conferences and in the mis- 
™ field. (ACT, VBS, Colpor- 
■n..'"^"' Missions). 

leeting was held 



For instance, the organiz 
ns to collaborate for on car 
s spiritual hfe v 
li Sch 
I Stud 

Off campus witn 
ing will involve Temperance, 
ligious Liberty, and the MV 
ciety. Extension ministries 
include the Colporteur and I 
sion involvement. 



The 



vill 1 



incil 



) the president': 
actions to be taken on matters 
pertaining to the spiritual atmos- 
phere of the campus. U will 
serve as the clearing house for 
the scheduhng of rehgious activi- 



Elder Cummings, coordina- 
tor, said "My prayer is that long 
range planning, team execution 
and spiritual inspiration will 
blend together to present to the 
students an interwoven fabric of 
religious organizations that are 
meeting their spiritual needs." 



Collegedale Interiors 

See Our 
Carpets, Notions and Mushrooms 

10% CASH DISCOUNT 
TO STUDENTS 



■w«^ 









Thursday. December 16. 1971 I 



Women & 
Sports: Basketball rpf^^.^ /fo/e 




History takes P.E. II; 
Chem. I defeats Way 



It thai World War II had c 

changing t: 



recognize that women can 
down a job and successfully 
t the ! " '"" 



Men 




have recognized that womei 
have capabilities^ and skills, 
commented. , 

About the modem woman s 
dual role in home and job, Mrs. 
McCormick said, "In my ex- 
perience, I found that I was a 
re interesting woman when I 
Boi outside of the home. Stimu- 
lated by my experience with 
working with people m the busi- 
ness worid, 1 could go home and 
lore intelligent conver- 
ith my husband and 

"I felt more vital and useful 
and confident, and became 
much more efficient. I did not 
find it so difficult to keep the 
an and the meals pre- 
pared because my husband and 
children helped out, and we had 
wonderful times working to- 

"1 have had very little diffi- 
culty in finding employment," 
she said. However, she observed 
that women are discriminated 
against on the pay scale . 

Mrs. McCormick also com- 
mented strongly about equality 
with men in payment. "I don't 



same abilities, skills, and trainini; 
should be paid more than j ! 
single woman with the same abil- 
ities just because he is a man." 
About widowed or divorced 
women, she argued, "they art 
put back on a single woman's 
salary which isn't fair. They havt 
utilities to pay. rent, food, and 
cars to pay for (at the same 
prices a man has to pay), clothes 
to buy and children to put 
through school-the same as any 
man who is head of the house. 
hold." 

A recent college graduale, 
Norma Carison , represenlinj 
today in women's rights, told of 
difficulties she had in trying lo 
find employment last summtr, 

"Many times 1 was lunied 
down or offered less pay because 






Mrs. Carlson cited fai:ls 
explode popularly -lie Id myths 

numerous degrading c 
and jokes about bad 

drivers. "Actually, won 

why insurance companies gne 

len by chargin 

nutual observatic 



; that 



have progressed very littl 
area of equality in busini 
the 1920 amendment thai gaii 



;r of the 
y I -P.E. 1 game for 
finals Saturday night. History 
will play the loser of Chemistry 
I-P.E. 1 in a consolation game at 
8:00 with the main game at 
9:00. 



I White-No. 171 Talge-One FOR SALE: 1968 Catalina, 4 

3 Northern Virginia door, automatic, factory air, 

for two people -can leave power brakes and steering, 

anytime after 3 p.m. Mon- metalUc gold. Contact: Pastor 

day-would like to arrive by Bill Waters, 111 Fifth Ave- 
Tuesday night-will help pay 



Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

CoUegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2131 



Former Student to 
Assist Gen. Mgr. 



By Judy Strawn 

Former student (1956-58) 
Glenn L. Holtkamp recently re- 
turned to campus from New Jer- 
sey to assume the position of 
assistant general manager on 
assignment for the college. 

Holtkamp will be working 
with General Manager Charles 
Fleming, Jr., in managmg the 



served 

puter field , for the U.S. 6th 
Army, Western Union, and 
Tymsharc, Inc.; and since 1969, 
has been president of Profile 
Technology, Inc., in New Jersey. 
"A Computer at Your Finger- 
tips," and "Computers for Small 



UP A CREEK? 

for 

School Supplies, Men's Wear, 

Sportswear, Women's Lingerie 

Household Items 

Try Southern Mercantile 

College Plaza 



CAMPUS KITCHEPiJ 
HOURS 

n.-Thurs. 7 a.m.-9 P-"^ 

Fri. 7 a.m.-Z P™' 

Sat. 30 rtin. alt" 

sunset- 10 ;30 it.m 

GOOD FOOD 



prises of the college. 

A former SMC theology and 
business student, his main area 
of concentration during his 
22-ycar career has been in the 
computer field. 

Before joining SMC's adminis- 
tration, Holtkamp was a data 
processing specialist in the U. S. 
Air Force, a lale shift manager in 
the computer department of 
Chattanooga's TVA program, a 
section manager in the computer 
department of Chattanooga, and 
as systems analyst for Interna- 
tional Business Machines (IBM) 
in Poughkeepsic, New York. 
Since 1963. Hollkamp has 



Among them are the Associa 


inn 


of Computing Machinery, 


the 


Data Processing Managen 


ent 




Management Association, 


Na- 


lional Speakers Bureau of 




Educational Advisory Corp 


fir-ri- 


tion, and Toastmaslers Inl 


rn^i- 


lional. (He was the winne 




Tfs Southwest Region sp 




contest in 1964-65). 





VILLAGE MARKET 

HOLIDAY SPECIAL 

Spinks Corner's Apple Gder ....cai. 89c 

Christmas Cookies doz. 39c 

"Stuflent Special" m card required 




nutljFrn Kttmt 



VOLUME 27 — NUMBER 16 



THUHSDAY. JANUARY 20, 1972 



PAGE ONE 




Proposal before Senate 
To combine publications 

tant Southern 

Cheryl Oliver, 
-lerbert Hender- 
Memoriei staff 
,m Morris, S.A. 



'ould ( 



Memories editor 
Sandra Lechler introduced to 
the S.A. Senate at its Jan. 12 
meeting the idea of merging 
three of SMC's student publica- 
tions into two, Ron Nelson, S.A. 
vice president said. 

Also under this plan, the 
three publications' staffs would 
le staff, which 
k on both of 
1/ publications. 
Joker would be replaced 
udent directory, including 



The directory would be pub- 
cover, and would be issued with- 
in the first nine weeks of t 
semester, Nelson said. 

The other pubUcation 
be a combination of the , 
ern Memories and the /. 
and would be published 
fall instead of spring. 

The following member 
chosen to be on a commil 






fall 



Advantages of such a change 
in the S.A. structure would in- 
clude cutting down the over-all 
number of publications staff 
members, thus more efficiently 
using the time and efforts of 
those involved. Nelson ex- 
plained. 

Other action at the senate 
meeting included a resolution to 
allow seniors exemption from 
taking final tests at the end of 
their last semester before gradua- 
if they so choose. 



This [ 



lolutii 



President's Council and 
ioitth- the Academic Policies Com- 
agaey. mitlee for approval. 

from the meeting would exempt 
1 were all villiage students from re- 
tee to quired attendance at Thursday 
Roger evening chapel programs. 



dedication to the college. The a 



e Faculty-Board Banquet. 



Board okay salary increase, 
Ups tuition, housing fees 



Students conduct 
Spiritual week 



The Board of Trustees, meet- 
ing in its regular annual session 
Thursday, heard reports from 
SMC's administrative officers, 
voted a 4 percent salary increase 
for the faculty and staff, raised 
student tuition and housing 
charges, voted several summer 
ssrvice leaves, honored two staff 



mately 8 percent and 6 per cent 
respectively, providing these in- 
creases arf within the guidelines, 
yet to be determined for private 
colleges by the President's 
Council on the Cost of Living. 
Fleming also noted that a new 
Centrex telephone system will 
:alled, including a phone 



Robe 



Mo 



Nel 



The Student Week of Spirit- 
ual Emphasis sponsored by the 
students for the students is now 
under way. Featuring a special 
student communion and guest 
speaker Elder Neal C. Wilson, 
Vice-President of the General 
meetings are 
jmprised of short 



specific personal 






,nd promoted 
several others. 

Presiding at the meeting was 



3 26 for each student r 



Sun' 






nient of 1,276 as of Tuesday, 
January 1 1 , the second day of 
legisiration, according to Dr. 
Amo Kutzner, director of 
records and admissions. Last 
year at the same time, registra- 
'ion was 1,248. 

Reporting to the Board were 
Dr. Frank Knittel, president; Dr. 
^- F.W. Futcher, academic 
(lean; Charles Fleming Jr., gen- 
manager; Kenneth Spears, 



The cost of living salary in- 
CTease will average 4 per cent for 
'he faculty and staff and will be 
cifeclive the coming fiscal year 
aarUng July l, according 



The inc 



e for tl 



for Mrs. Dorothy Acker- 
man and Ronald Springette. 
These teachers will improve their 
professional life with travel and 
study this coming summer. 

Two staff members were 
honored for giving exceptional 
service to SMC: Harley Wells, 
custodian for the college, and 
Dr, LeVeta Payne, professor of 
education and psychology. They 
were given plaques at a banquet 
Wednesday night preceding the 
Board meeting. 

H.H. Goggans, salesman for 
the College Broomshop, was 
honored for his 25 years of work 
for the college by Ihe presenta- 
tion of a service pin by President 
Knittel. 

Others receiving service pins 
were as follows: twenty years, 
Dorothy Ackerman; fifteen 
years, Thclma Cushman, Edgar 
Grundset, E. L. Draper, Dan 
McBroom and Walter Turner; 
ten years. Cyril Fulcher, Gladys 
Futcher, Marion Linderman. Fae 
Rees, Elbert Wescotl, Lucite 
While, Francis Costerisan, Victor 
Taylor, and Douglas Bennett; 
five years. John Durichek, Orlo 
Gilberl Ellen Gilbert. Eleanor 



id Wayne Barto. 
Promoted to the chairman- 
ship of the education depart- 
ment was Dr. Stuart Berkeley, 

replacing Dr. K. M. Kenney, who 
recently resigned the chairman- 

Also promoted were the 
following: Dr. Norman Peek, Dr. 
Mitchell Thiel to professor; Dr. 
Stuart Berkeley to professor; Dr. 
Wayne Janzen to associate pro- 
fessor; Dr. Bruce Ashton to asso- 
ciate professor; and Dr. Henry 
Kuhlman to associate professor. 

Other items voted by the 
Board included SIO.OOO for new 
tennis courts, appointment of 
four Board committees, and the 
approval of several legal 



Conference 

basically c 
testimony si 



The 



Christ to someone else 
Elder R. E. Franci; 
professor of religion, £ 
Mills, junior comn 
major, presented a 
view of the week's outreach worshi 
Sunday night. In a dialogue, the 
two discussed the controversy 
between the forces of right and 
wrong and 



results affected their 
faith in Him, 

Speakers include Charles 
Mills, Leon Everette; SMC 
Chaplain Des Cummings, Jr.; 
Rich Rowlands, Stan Rouse, 
Ken Matthews, Ed Loney, Judy 
Clark, and Elder. R.E. Francis. 

During the Friday night 
meeting. Elder Neal C. Wilson, 
Vice-President of the General 
Conference of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists, will be on hand. During 
the meeting, Jim Teel, a junior 
theology major, will interview 
Wilson. 

Follovring this will be a 
special student communion. 
Wrapping up the week, Elder 
Wilsc 



s Saturday r 






e universe and his 
relationship to God. 

From this broad base other 
student speakers are giving their 
personal testimonies concerning 
how they relate to Christ in 



Talge changes done by spring 



and brown, with 

semester" is' still in the renova- matching carpets, and a respac- 

tion process because SMC was ing of the pews in such a way as 

unable to secure the services of to provide more room between 

the carpenters needed to finish the seats and yet retain the same 

the work over the Christmas seating capacity. 
holidays. Accordmg to Dean Wmn, the 

That some of the work has college expects to have better 

been done can be seen in the luck with Iheir carpenter friends 

new heating and air conditioning m Ihe sprmg, and to have the 

units installed previous to the chapel changes completed by the 

end of first semester. end of sprmg vacation 



The Student Week of Prayer 
is sponsored by the Missionary 
Volunteer Society under the 
direction of MV President, 
Danny Bentzinger, a senior 
Theology major. 

Helping him coordinate the 
program were members of the 
MV executive committee; Mark 
Franklin, Dennis Millbum, Susan 
Rliodes, Judy Strawn, Bob 
Swofford, Lance Thomas, Doug 
Jacobs, Elder Des Cummings, 
Joan Harp, and SMC President, 
Dr. Frank Knittel. 

Also, a "Brain Trust" com- 
mittee planned the program, and 
suggested themes, topics and 
speakers for consideration. 
Members were. Danny Bent- 
zinger, Joan Murphy, Mark 
Franklin, Judy Clark. Joan Harp, 
Mitchell Nicholaides 



Gart 



ournaUsm; 



SOUTHERN A C( 
Page Two ^^^^^p— ^-^^^^^^M^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ 

[ Accent Comments 

^ '.,.. 1.. „,„-,rp,it wlieii the year 



Thursday, January 20, laiM 



liic .wtoiid scmeslcr is upon 
season of joy ond revitilization and relaxa- 
tion is over. Again anotlier record was 
establislted here at the "Mese-secoird 
semester enrollment reached 1302-tlie 
highest in the institution's history . 

Tire months that will comprise the 
second semester of this school year are 
ones that verily must be filled with 
optimism for those people who have 
chosen to cast their lot with this schoo 
I this optimism is justified will 




only be apparent when the year is 
Then and only then will there be oppor- 
tunity for us to really tell how justified or 
confidence in ourselves by enrolling will be 

'"* 'it's really a poor situation when, as bad 
as this world needs qualifled leaders, we 
betray ourselves and lose our chance to 
make a contribution to this society. Don t 
get lost in the shuffle and forget the real 
reason you're here. 



Talge Men 
Face ''Chiir 



The ^'^Senior Blues" 



by Sleie Shipowick 



(nobod> seems to remem 
any details) True to forrr 
111 three-qujrters of the 18 









teresled m gelling o\(.r wilh a mon 

minimum amount of effort As day 

to why most Seniors fi.lt this 'suho 

Wdi he proposed Ihdt one of yi-ar 

at-tivily of the Llass along with sent 
no opportunities gnen the slu mdn 
dents to remedy the rul organ has 

the 
by 11 



would like tc . -- 

points of view. So, 1 asked 1.. 
of my friends to visit the "prob- 
lem" and then give us their 
opinion. 

Gen. Francis C. Bosbooth 
Commander-in-chief 
Lavatory Facilities 

1 You are hereby ordered to 
put heating into the men s resi 
deuLC liall bathrooms If this is 
not ..omplied with by 0800 
hours tomorrow we will be 



chilling doci 



Clarence Doswadle A 
frozen in a cage of falling ict| 
You'll squirm with 
Mickey Breen's hand locks Bj 
the towel dispenser 






youi 



gift 



heading the majonty of those in 
abslentia was president-elei.t 
Paul May (he didn t find out he 
was president till someone ton 
gratulatt-d him the next day) 
Those present included Vn,e 
President Ken Bonaparte, Pastor 
Danny Stevens and Secretary 
Winnie Gohde. 

Reeently. a press conference 



and purU 

fLw St-niors have expressed 
menls that may bt held by 
y Namely that organisation 
happ<.nLd m the past and 
continue to happen but that 
average Senior is unaffected 

1 end the t.nd bi-ing a little 



2 My 1 



5 frozen in the 



happen to YOU! 

Martin Van Martin, f 
Staff Psychiatrist 
Charity Hospital 
Dear Sirs: 

I regret to in for 
your bathrooms suffer frorai 
tendency very rare in fadlilie!"! 
this sort. Having never ( 
this before, I will havi 
quish the case. They i 
ingfrom frigidity. 



The opinion that it is practi 
cally useless to organize the 
Senior class is not dn isolated 
one. Danny Stevens, pastor, to 
the question of what he thought 
of Senior organization quickly 
replied, "It's a farce-we don't 
really get 



gioutliprn Ktunt 



lylhing." He 
we dis- wouia iiKe to have the Seniors 
attitude themselves have a bigger voice in 



cussed the Senior 
in general and its organization in wnai iiie class dot 
particular. Not being over- According to 

^""^'^ academic dean ai 
le new responsibilities fate the class, the rt 
thrown his way. On the organization are 
of the seniors 
closer together. 

usually shown bi 



more of resignation tha 
triumph- 
When asked why the ; 



He admitted 



irchcd in alphabetical order 
: wouldn't have to organize." 
ay went on to say that the beci 



bonds of wanting to be I 

Besides Ihe gradualio 



January 20, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Greenleaf Comments 
On Upcoming Election 



i that \ 



a reminding u 



along ii 



the fourth year of our election 
quadrennium. 

In the Democratic camp there 
is much conjecture about who 
will succeed in securing the 






Maretich Returns 
After Car Accident 






by Randy Elkins 

The beginning of the 1972 
ing semester marked the re- 
n lo campus of John Mare- 
1. Maretich is a sophomore PE 
:al[y injured 



t July S 



r he V 



freight train near his home in 
i'Marietta.Ga. 

The accident was a spectac- 
lular one indeed as the car John 
'was driving was totally de- 
molished. Some of the police- 
men who iiandled the accident 
expressed the thoughts that it 



hospital where he was to SDend 
the next nine weeks flat of liis 
back, as the doctors and the 
Lord attempted to heal his 
broken and bruised body. 

Maretich is full of stories 
about those days of confinement 
but the thing he seems to 
mention most are eloquent de- 
scriptions of the redeeming 
values of the nurses, mainly their 
abundance of good looks. 

John was confined to a body 






: for 



e day as John wa 
work. The morr 
ggy. As Maretich 
heavy fog bank 



out ( 



with the sight of a 
iight train crossing the road 
it in front of him. To no avail 
slammed on the brakes. The 
lin struck the car on the left 

etracksomeSOfeet. 
Maretich was knocked slight- 
unconscious. When he came 
Ihe first thing he noticed was 
e odd position of his right leg. 
was shattered with the toe 
"nled back instead of to the 
■ There were also various 
on the rest of his body, the 
1 being a gash on the under- 
"s of his right arm just above 



his first five weeks in the hos- 
pital. Gradually his condition 
began to improve until in late 
September he was allowed to 
leave the hospital and go home. 
Even then though he was still 
confined to the bed. 

In late November, however, 

condition was such that they 
now could remove the cast that 
extended from above his waist, 
where it completely encircled his 
body, to the full extent of his 
right leg. 

The rest is history, John has 
returned to school, and today he 
can be seen walking about the 



a PE major and his classes de- 
mand much activity. John now 
feels that by the lime basketball 
season returns for another year 
he will be back at full strength 
and life will be normal for him 
once again. 



iced runnei 
among themsel\ 

show considerable strength. 
This open and unopen ■ 
petition is sharpened by 
presence of an announced 
-runner who appears to be 
ning in spite of himself . 

1944, the Democratic party has 
gone into its convention only 

already predetermined. 

So while things appear to be 
moving with characteristic un- 
certainty among the Democratic 
hopefuls they are also getting 

hardly a drag during an election 

On the other hand the 
primary question in the Repubh- 
can party is the decision on a 
vice -presidential candidate. 
While it may seem trite to say 
that this is the issue that one 
could expect in the party which 
holds the presidency, the ques- 
tion assumes much significance 
when seen against the back- 
ground of the years sin 
Johnson landslide in 1964. 

Between November, 1964 
and the late autumn of 1 967 thi 
Democrats managed to dissipati 
their lopsided victory to becomi 
a quarreling collection of politi 



among themselves but seriously 
considering forcing their own 
representative from the White 
House. 

Lyndon Johnson was facing a 
smoldering dissent in Bobby 
Kennedy, Gene McCarthy and 
some lesser lights who were not 

retain the presidency was to 



form, and are not reacting upon 
the president or the public in the 
same manner as they did four 
years ago . 

A more debilitating inflation 
is still gripping the American 
economy; neither civil rights nor 
law and order has been resolved; 






inths \ 









cord among the Den 
variety of causes. There was in- 
flation that was rapidly dimin- 
ishing the value of the dollar; 
there was the question of law 
and order that was mixed with 
civil ri^its, all of which brought 
perplexity and divisiveness; there 
was a war that showed only signs 
of intensifying rather than con- 
cluding with any kind of result 
that might be construed by the 
pubUc judgment as rational or 
even acceptable; there was 
campus unrest that raised some- 
what ominous questions about 
future voters; finally, there was a 
so-called credibility gap which 
boiled down Co an attitude rang- 
ing from sincere doubt to out- 
right cynicism with respect to 
the president himself and his 



le fundamental issues of educa- 
:off at the president. 

In spite ofaltof this, Richard 
lixon does not appear to be 
antemplating a refusal to run in 
972, nor does his party suffer 
om internal frictions that 
ireaten his position or party 



This : 



diet 






Nix* 












nths b 



; the 



the 



media are saying that the leading 
problem among the Republicans 
is to select a vice-presitjential 

ard Nixon another term in the 
White House. 

All of this also says by impli- 
cation that the public mood has 
changed, and although the issues 
of 1967 remain, they appear in 
modified and sometimes softened 



November, but 
say that the conditions of elec- 
tion are vastly more favorable 
toward the president now than 
they were in 1967 when LB J 
faced a dubious future. 

At the beginning of this final 
year, then, the president finds 
himself well in control of his 
party with the public mood at 
least inclined toward him al- 
though not sharply so. 

Although the nation faces 
many deepening problems, its 
morale somehow has improved 
during a RepubUcan administra- 
tion. As evidenced by dimin- 
ished restiveness and less virulent 



■utbui 



ofdis 



months and which his Demo- 
cratic opponents at all levels 
may find it difficult to gainsay. 



16 Freshman Escape 
Dreaded Comp. Course 



by Randy Russell 

Some freshmen this yes 
found they were not required t 









Progress Characterize 
Nicaragua Mission 



jording to Bruce Gerhart, 
English Department Chairman, 
The exempt students were 
selected from (he results on their 
ACT Student Profile Report . 
This report is a total view of the 
individual students' ACT scores, 
GPA 



college, they were 


given the 


Missouri College English Test. If 


theh score ranged in 


the upper 


15% of those taking the test. 


they were given the 


choice of 


whether or not to t; 


ce College 


Composition first sem 


ester. 


Freshmen who w 


re low on 


either the Report o 


r the test 


were asked lo hold 


ff a year. 



could quaUfy to skip second 
semester Comp by scoring well 
on a departmental test and 
receive three hours credit by 

For those exempt from first 
semester, the three hours of 
required English were simply 



behind, but allow them to adjust 
lo college life before being 
placed in Comp. 

Regular students with lop 



- - ^..iracierize the work of 
^"Cs itudent missionaries in 
■•■■"^eua, according to Dr. 
OMi; K^,'"P'"'"' f='^"'ly sponsor 
o^lhs N„,,^g^j^ Mission. 

P lo Nicaragua at Christ- 

i*^li had been considered 

■mnk"./"'.''''*'" '■^^'^ President 

.^•Jf/mtld failed lo material- 

'o a lack of funds and 



1I;00 from 

Is Mai 



"radio shad 



Dan 



^"inhcll rcpori 



Campbell comm 
,hat while he his pleased 
iludcnt interest at SMC i 
Nicaragua Mission, he cai 

:nenl on both ends is nc 



raged. 



1 could I 



based on how he or she did 
grade-wise the four years of 


Freshman Get Cars 


If the student hadn't taken 
Ihe ACT test before arriving at 


This year al SMC ihe dormi- 
tory freshmen enjoy a privilege 
nol shared by previous dormi- 
tory freshmen here. Upon com- 
pletion of al least 12 semester 
hours with a cumulative gpa of 
3.00 they may have automobile 
privileges just as upperclassmen. 

This average must be main- 
tained at the end of the first 
nine weeks of the second semes- 


213 male freshmen and 277 
female freshmen registered. Of 
this number, only 3 female 
freshmen dorm students and 8 
freshmen males have automo- 
biles here. 

Doubtless, more arc eligible 
for car privileges, but only these 
1 1 have them. 

Freshmen may also have cars 
if they are 21 or older. But, like 


To prevent this from happen- 
ing. Dr. Campbell pointed out 
the possibility of forming a 
hoard of directors for Ihe 
mission which would be com- 
po.scd of representatives from 
the college as well as from the 


Dr. Campbell said he and Dr. 
Kniltel may try to plan a trip lo 


automobile the remainder of the 
Al Ihis time there is a total of 


the upperclassmen, this privilege 
is taken away if their gpa falls 
below 2.00- 









t\'X 




A^ ^ 



' 4 -► 



snilTHKRN ACCENT 



Thursday, January 



SCWSregionaldirector Macalester Drama Choros. 

To present a program of 

color words, motion, music 



To speak at chapel 



The employment oullook and 
role in sociely for the woman 
college graduate will be the lopic 
for the Sludenl Assoeiation 
,t Thursday evening 



(Jan. 27) 
Physi. 



6;45 I 



lEdui 



I Ihe 



vill be 



Ms. June H Wakeford.altomey- 
al-law and SoutheasI Regional 
Director of Ihe Women's Bureau, 
United Stales Department of 



& 






. Wakeford was invited by 
SMC Chapler of Ihe South- 
Coalition of Women Slu- 



The SMC Chapler of Ihe 
sews was organized last Oc- 
lober with Judy Socol (who 
graduated last month) as campus 

re pre sen la tive -elect and Norma 
Carlson as public information 

The sews IS a two-way com- 
municalion channel between the 
Women's Bureau and young 
women students in approximate- 
ly 200 colleges in Ihe Southeast 
Region. The purpose of the 
project is lo help young women 
students prepare for Iheir post- 
graduate life, 

"The Women's Bureau has 
found over Ihe past 50 years 
that many of [he problems 
facing working women could 
have been alleviated or avoided 
with proper assistance early in 
life, and later at Ihe high school 
and college level," states Caron 
Balkany, youth 




The SO-membcr Macalester 
College Drama Choros Study 
Tour mil perform January 22, at 
8 p.m. In Ihe physical education 

A blend of speech, drama, 
music, and dance, Ihe Choros is 
the creation of Mary Gwen 
Owen, who formed the first 
group at the college in 1931 and 
is still its director. She retired in 
1968 as professor and chairman 
of Ihe college's speech and 
drama department after 40 years 
on the faculty. 

The Drama Choros reflects 
bolh its ancient heritagc-the 
speaking chorus of Aeschylus, 
Eurypides, and other classical 
Greek dramalists-and the con- 



Mrs. June H. Wakeford 
She works closely with 






other gove 
)S well as 



which has expanded the vehicle 
beyond group reading to encom- 
pass virtually all of the fine arts. 
The Green word choros was 

honor this classical base while for the 
differentiating it from a singing essence 



Owen's phrase. 

Performances include a 
balanced variety of contem- 
porary and classical prose and 
poetry -from the writings of 
Lanston Hughes, Bartolt Brecht, 
James Thurber, Edith Silwell, 
Carl Sandburg. T. S. Eliol, Lewis 
Carroll, Dylan Thomas, Stephen 
Vincent Benet, original manu- 
scripts by Mary Gwen Owen and 
her students, wide-ranging social 
comment, satire, and humor. 

The group numbers some 100 
students from all areas of the 
college community. Some elect 
Drama Choros to support a 
major concentration in speech 
and drama arts. Most participate 
to expand their liberal arts ex- 
perience. Class sessions, four 
hours a week, area combination 
of lecture, laboratory, and re- 
hearsal, witli Miss Owen's 
boundless enthusiasm and corn- 
providing the 



West Coasts during i 
sons and annual audi. 



Contrived confusion 
precise, disciplined in 
and attention is focusi-d 
the whole Choros. now 
;veral solo speakers 



dan. 



and I 



As a salute to ll 
Scottish tradition, 
alester clan tartan is 
men's kilts and troi 



the 






i the 



y performanci 






ordin 



of 
n Washing! 



Worn 



Anderson tells 
of new theory 



sion of original data observed by 
Dr. Anderson in recent months; 
data which may have far-reach- 
ing affects in Ihe field of nuclear 
physics. 

Taken from radio-active 
isotopes Carbon-l4 and 
cobalt -60 which were placed 



organizations, in programs and 
conferences designed lo improve 
working conditions and to 
promote educational and job 
opportunities for women. 

Ms. Wakeford was previously 
employed in the Office ol the 
Solicitor, U. S. Department of 
Labor, Washington, D. C, before 
joining the Women's Bureau. She 
was engaged in private [aw prac- 
tice in Southern Illinois prior to 
entering government service. 

A native of Memphis, Tenn., 
Ms. Wakeford resided in Shreve- 
port. La., for many years, and 
attended Centenary College 
there. She received her B.A. 
degree from Butler University, 
Indianapolis, Ind., and her Juris 
Doctor degree from the Indiana 
University School of Law at 



The repertoire of the Choros 
ontains material both topical 
nd timeless, culled from 2S 
enturies of literature-the 



From the larger group. 50 
students are selected for the an- 
nual Drama Choros Study Tour 
during MacAlester's January 
Interim Term. They have 



pinned with great silvuf 
set with cairngorm, th 
quartz of Scotland. 

The skirl of the 
played by uniformeil 
of the college Pipe Bjtk 
the Choros' approach r 
let carpeted risers. 
each audience for a per 
which one critic dc^i 
"two hours of color, 
words and music." 



Legacy staff searches 
for suitable material 



a that 



whose 






Bloom 



,lnd. 



Ms. Wakeford 

band. Dr. John Carlos Wakeford, 
a dentist, reside in Attanta. 



• lical properties which dispute 
physical laws requiring Ihe in- 
dependence (or randomness) of 
nuclear events. These laws have 
been virtually unchallenged for 



isenling his talk. Dr. 
admitted that his data 
was scanty and that much exper- 

firm his theories. He was also 
quick to point out the potential 
of such a discovery. "From 
energy considerations it would 
be invaluable; it may even reveal 
a way of controlling the 



One potential r 



who spends many hours 
are of this fad. 



Church offers 
opera answer 

\Vhen "Jesus Christ Super- 
:ar" comes to Constitution Hall 
lis month viewers will have an 

the rock opera; Who is this man? 
Answering the question will 
be a team of young people from 
Seventh-day Adventist churches 
of Ihe D.C. area. They will do it 
with a simple one-page flier pro- 



says that 
strale in protest of the mislead- 
ing opera, the church has chosen 
lo provide the conclusion which 
the opera does not provide. 

"The idea came from two 
he ''-"'-^- '*'"■"'' '" ."i'^higan," 



fmding that young people are 
turning away from hippy talk," 
Hancock says. "We just give it to 
them straight, providing the 
facts that 'Superstar' omits " 

The church has printed only 

50.000 of Ihe opera follow-up 

fUers to be used in pilot projects 

at selected places, to see what 

the reaction is. "We handed 

im out in Baltimore," says 

ncock, "and we're beginning 

be swamped by orders. We'll 

doubt be using them all 



English or Journalism. So 
new students have the 
it is a professional book, but not 
so. Since its birth the Legacy has 
been a yeariy publication of stu- 
dents and faculty creations, 
whether it be poetry, prose, 
photography, paintings, etch- 
ings, or otherwise printable inno- 
vations. It was begun for and by 
students and anybody with the 
prerogative to submit their work 
to its staff has the right to see it 
in print . It is definitely for 
people that are far less than pro- 
fessional. It is a reflection of 
student attitudes toward school, 
war, poverty, love, courtship] 
marriage, any small triviality. 



and the like. Whei 
piled and printed, 
a bit of treasure t 
and carried awa> 
school year. 

Varying from 
length, color and i 
from year 
about the 






the year. Copies from |> 
years may be purcliaii:J 
English Department for 2'. 
deadhne for submitting m 
this year is February 6, a 
be back in the hands of st 
during the first part of 
Materials can be tumtii ir 
English Department. 




Laundry to plaza; 
stops dorm delivery 



One -should try dif- 



The unllamboyant brown 
Hier does nol dip into the hippy 
jurgon for appeal. "Wc are 



One oft... ..^w. cuuiuons lo 
the College Plaza is the College- 
dale Liundry. u was recently 
moved from ils old site on In- 
dustrial Road to the new loca- 
tion between Ihe Washateria and 
the beauty salon in the Plaza It 
IS hoped that with this move the 
laundry will be able to serve 
more people from the com- 
munity, and with the increased 
Sow""^ be able to keep prices 

Also to help keep prices 
down, ihey have discontinued 
the delivery and pick-up service 
to the dorms. Though con- 
venient, Ihc pick-up service has 
been a source of confusion and 
expense because of losl laundry. 
1-ii.ndry officials think i. will be 



easy for the students to drop 
their laundry and pick it upw 
facilities in the PlaZa. 

In their new location i 
laundry will be able to offer l*" 
new services. You can no^iak' 
bulk dry cleaning and have < 
done at a rate of $.30apo''' 
with a minimum of 10 pou 
You may also get same-day 
cleaning on rush orders 
laundry hopes that it can %■ 
lady to do alterations in the ""' 
future. 

Since the Collegedale V"^ 
dry is no longer sharing ll": ^^ 
building with the commt'* 



iii^Jkit 



I THiirsday, January 20, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




f"] College Bowl 
J Selections soon 



The selection for the college 
bowl team that will represent 
SMC at the contest in Lincoln, 
Nebraska on March 3 1 -April 1 
will begin in the verv near 
futui 

May says he plans to hold the 
competition here on campus in 
the same way the intramural 
program is run. A hst will be 
posted that interested parties 
sign if they wish to partici- 






Scholarship Cora 



team of the "intramural c 
Ution" will be it. but that per- 
haps a team will be selected by 
imitJee from among the 



Tlie competition is open, 
meaning that anyone can partici- 
pate. May says that the on- 
campus games will begin some- 
time around the first of Febru- 
Several of the college 



1 cap- faculty have a 



theg 



bowl games. The captains will 
choose their own teams. 

When asked how the final 



When the games are started 
lere will be three each week in 
inference room A of Wriglit 



Rees crochets Afghans in 
Spite of heavy dean duties 



What does a dean of 495 girts 
oir her spare time? 
According to Mrs. Fae Rees, 



Ingenuity is the word if the 
"mother" of hundreds of girls is 
10 scrape together a few 
momenis now and then to do 
things for herself, to quietly en- 
hobby, or to indulge in a 
favorite project- making Christ- 
is gifis for her family. 
And, ingenuity Mrs. Rees has. 
rs is the unfaihng ability to 
wnjure up time where there was 
before. Sometimes she 
does this by stacking up things 
to do all at once. One of her 
latest projects is crocheting 
nuiing administn 
meetings at SMC 

^lans are her specialty, 
■i-onstructed of vari-colored 



squares which take "about 
fifteen minutes to make," her 
afghans are simple and brightly 

Such is the personality of 
Mrs. Rees that when she finally 
finds time to indulge in her 
hobbies, she almost invariably 
e thing for 



vouldn't do. She's so motherly 
md sweet that you feel like her 
laughter," commented RaNae 



$ Hurts Missions 

The devaluation of the dollar 
has begun to hit church overseas 
missions. Seventh-day Adventist 
world headquarters reports a 
severe cutback in missionary 
appointments in the past month. 

Donald W, Hunter, associate 
secretary for the General Con- 
ference, says the Far Eastern 
Division, with offices in Singa- 
pore, has had to withdraw 11 
budgets, cancelling calls for mis- 
sionaries, both replacements and 
anticipated new posts. 



where the American dollar is in 
question. The situation has hit 
us in spite of the fact that the 
church this fall voted the largest 
mission budget in its history." 

One of the budgets cut , 
Hunter says, was for a family 
that was all ready to go. Visas 
had been cleared and transporta- 
tion arranged. 

"Every day the dollar goes 
"It 



"This i 



" Hui 









nd home 









else. This 
crocheting. 

The afghans are sent to the 
welfare center in Collegedale, 
From there, they are included in 
Christmas packages for people in 
the area who ordinarily would 
have no Christmas to speak of, 
or they are sent to the under- 
privileged overseas. 

Besides attempting to keep 

wings, Mrs. Rees' duties include 
taking care of worship at- 
tendance records, giving worship 



to Orange Grove School in con- 
nection with one of my classes 
but missed the bus," RaNae re- 
ported. "I had been making an 
'A' in the class which 1 would 
have lost had I missed this lab. 
"I was quite upset and de- 
spondent when 1 inquired at the 
reception desk in the dormitory 
about the bus going to the 
school. It had already g 



nterview with nearly every girl 
n the dormitory, you would 
inderstand that events such as 
his are the rule with Mrs. Rees 
nd not the exception. 

graduated from 



I low 



i Maryland. 



Mrs 



"Mrs. 



the 



desk at the timt 
asking about it. She immediately 
took a personal interest in my 
pUght and spent quite some time 
calUng around and finally getting 
a ride for me, 'You've got to get 
there somehow,' she had said, 
'You've got to get that A." " 
If you were to have a short 



Union College 
B. A. degree in English. Im- 
mediately after graduating, she 
faced a challenging occupation 
as dean of girls and English 
teacher at Oak Park Academy in 

from the beginning. Mis. Rees 

For many years Fae and her 
educator husband. Dr. C.N. 
Rees, have devoted themselves 
to education and working with 
young people first in acad&mies 



Then, for a time, Dr. Rees \ 
president of Southwestern 
Junior College. 

The Reeses have one son, 
David, now an attorney in Talla- 
hassee, Florida. 

Dr. and Mrs. Rees transferred 
to the Chattanooga area in 1958 
and for nine years. Dr. Rees was 
president of SMC, while Mrs. 
Rees taught English at College- 
dale Academy. 

Due to illness. Dr. Rees re- 
signed the SMC presidency post 



Self-study evaluates SMC 



liyWyneneFendersen 
Although college is one of the 
important goals right now, 
«• will it help for tomorrow? 
™l ate the attitudes of those 
»«o have walked these halls not 
J» long ago? Are there courses 
'•"1 should be offered, but 
" ' Is S.M.C. the place to 



t of your Ufe with? 



Inil that 
ipend tl 
fot the past few 
I-sludy Committee of 
^,"C. has been concerned 
™ » few of these questions. It 
f "instantly been evaluating 
dtt, i'*""'' <lepa"nient by 
l.»,. "'"'•- '";PJ"S "> make it 
imgful 1 

^)^a. thi 

,.„ questionnaire to a 

■PWntalive sample of the 

"""ales from 1 960-1 970 
A few „( „,j , 

IHestionnaire 

* of special i,..,„ 

"»'s- The follo„ 



thought to 



are valid, but it must be remem- 
bered that although 90% of a 
group might give positive 
answers to a question, perhaps 
only three or four persons who 
were sent the questionnaire 
responded. Only the outstanding 
results, and those from last year, 
along with the totals will be 
presented. 

One question asked was, "Is 
your occupation in your major 
field?" Here are the results: 

1962-28 responses. 78.57% 
in Major Field, 21.42% not in 
Major Field. 

1965-76 responses, 93.75% 
in Major Field, 6.25% not in 
Major Field. 

1970-75 responses, 88.00% 
in Major Field, 12.00% not in 
Major Field. 

lO-yr total-514 responses, 
88.71% in Major Field, 11.28% 

in Major Field. 



(by major) are still Adventists, 



not known what percentage 
were attending classes. The 
survey shows that 21 out of 31 
majors that were listed replied 



11 \ 



With regard to the academic 
program, the following responses 
of graduates showed that on the 
whole, the graduate wanted 



0,00% graduate work. 

1962-9 responses , 7 7 .77% 
scational, 0.00% more majors, 









1970-13 
vocational, 69.23% more majors, 
30.75% graduate work . 

10-yr. total-95 responses, 

42.10% vocational, 28.42% more 

majors. 29.47% graduate work. 

Perhaps one of the most 

appeahng subjects is that of the 

"or the gra 

.The 
r female graduate 
earns between S5 .000 and 
S8,000 a year. This is indicated 
by a 51.52% figure in this cate- 
gory. Only .41% of the graduates 
earn S30.000 or over, which was 
to be expected, since many are 
employed in denominational 
ind wages have to be kept 

average male gradiiate's 
salary is indicated by a 49.73% 
in this S5-S8,000 bracket, while 
the average female's salary is 
shown by 54.54% in this cate- 

males earn between $8,000 and 



dow 



SI 2, 000 in comparison with the 
fact that only 13,80% of the 
females are listed in the same 

Only about half of the grad- 
uates met their spouses at 
S. M. C, according to the 
survey. The results follow: 

1968-79 responses, 58.22% 
positive responses, 41.77% 
negative responses, 

1964-57 responses, 40.35% 
positive responses, 59.64% nega- 
tive responses. 

1970-88 responses, 51.13% 
positive responses, 48.86% nega- 
tive responses. 

10-yr. total-679 responses, 
50.2 2% positive responses, 
49.77% negative responses. 

Throughout the question- 
naire, it was found thai the grad- 

S. M. C. quite positively, al- 
though there is always room for 



Democrats lead in 
18 year-old 
registration 




Thursday, January 20. 1972 



Tliey 



t locc 



sponsored rock concerts, 
statewide and local registration \ 
workshops, and utilized tele- ( 
phone banks and other tech- 
niques. College, higti school. and 
non-studenl youth are all being 



lany 
local and national groups besides 



Students who participated in the building effort 
Ruth Refial. Ellen Clark, Peggy Di 



.his total represents 27 per 

cent' of the 1 VA million eligible 

18-21 year olds with the pres- 

)■■ idential election coming up in 

months. The total 






[ this early t 



spend 



Six students 

vacation in Haiti 



lalysts 



Is will s 



, part of the Hes of Orlando. Florida. 



150 s 



building \vas con- 
structed by the students on La 

control. 

Each of the students, six of 
whom live in Chattanooga or 
attend st-hool here, paid their 
own way and also helped to raise 
lliL' SS.050 needed for building 



The 



ifiguredout toS1.50 
for the 3,700 cement 
took to build the 



standard of living as does Haiti. 

"The population of Haiti is 
roughly five million, and there 
are less than one hundred 
thousand jobs in 
nation." lies said. 

He also pointed 
national budget .■ 



369HaBQBid 



Students who have maintained a 
3.50 or better grade point aver- 
age for at least 1 2 semestei 
hours for the last two consecu' 

The Honor Roll contained 



prises many political 

who had predicted that young 

persons would not register in 

Results were obtained from 
thirty-two slates, as well as a 
breakdown of party registration 
for fourteen. 

The National Young Demo- 
crats, Weiner said, have been 
conducting an intensive registra- 



ginning." 

He stressed, however, that il 
is only a beginning, and thai the 
critical period for registering 
young voters will be the next six 
months, in order for these voters 
to have the maximum impact on 
next year's Presidential, Congres- 
sional, and local elections. 

Weiner cited the 2.7 lo I 
Democratic to Republican regis- 
tration ratio nationwide as proof 
that "the young people of Amer- 

responsible change." 



SA shows Ben-Hur 



I GPA of 3.00 or above for t 



tanooga . 



t of the c 
of tl 



for 



course load of 1 2 hours to 
achieve Honor Roll status. 

Named on the Dean's List 
were: Danny Bentzinger, Clar- 
ence Blue, Evelyn Chexnayder, 
Sharon Cossentine, Michael 
Allen Cummings, Sylvia Helen 
Dunn , Beverly Ann Eldridge , 



The Student Association be- 
gan second semester social activi- 
ties with the presentation of 
"Ben-Hur" on January 1 1 in the 
college gymnasium. Over 1700 
people attended. 

the three hour, color film were 



five minutes rieft." 

Cindy Berkley; Freshman 
pre-med major-"! liked it and 
thought it was an inspiration, 



icluding: 



Kathy Baasch ; sophom 
elem, ed. major— "I felt it 1 
very interesting, but I left ca 
pre-law ! didn't think I could wi 
t it for through all the gory stuff." 



, by I 



Other members of 
included 11 students from Little Susan Kay Galey, Kathryn 
Creek Academy and five stu- ippisch, 
dents from Forest Lake 
Academy 



R. Lechler. 



F. Unfea 

_._. _ Collegedale Sandra Kay Lechler, Brer 

ths with'special care were Dale lies. SMC freshman; Martone, Paul May, Pierce J 01 

sure its success. For David Durham, sophomore; 

Hialeah Hospital Ellen Clark, freshman; Ruth An announcement was n 

Florida developed Regal, freshman; Bill Magoon, that all the administrative ofl 



Moore, Joan Murphy, Blair Judith A. Soct 
Murphy, Dwight K. Nelson, Danny W.Stevt 
Ronald A. Nelson, Mitchell Paul Brian Strayer, 
Nicholaides, Arlene H, Potter 
M. Kostenko, Carolyn Helene D. Radke. Richard Lee 



Rawson, 
Ronald Riffel. 

Roddy, Stanley 



Gene Tarr, Jonathan Wenl- 
worth, David Wheeler, Susan 
Rhodes, Whitaker, Mary White, Gloria 
a Ann Wickham, Andrew WooUey, 
Rouse, Frederick Wuersthn. 



. and furnished the food 



s Bill 



Botin 



:adem 



iophom 



SA clean-up 



tion visits from the General Con- 
ference on February 15, and ac- 
creditation visits from Southern 
Association, March 26-29. 



Closing the first half of the 
meeting, faculty members were 
given the opportunity to join the 



dustrial Development, Personnel 
and Curricula, Student Life, and 
the newly instituted Library 



UP A CREEK? 

for 

School Supplies, Men's Wear, 

Sportswear, Women's Lingerie 

Household Items 

Try Southern Mercantile 

College Plaza 



Calendar 



27-Adult Education Council 
Great Film Series -"Persona," 
Grote Hall-UTC. 8 p.m. Tickets 
available, 267-1218. Co-spon- 



27-Chapel 6:45. Mrs. Ju 



25— Last day lo add classes. 



.-,1. ,. „ , ivcgionai uitecior ol Wi 

-Clutt.noog. Symphony Burau-US. Deparlmg 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 
HOURS 

un.-Thurs. 7 a.m.-9 p.m 

Fri. J a.m.-2 p.m! 

Sat. 30 lAin. after 

sunset- 10:30 jj.m. 

GOOD FOOD 



Collegedale Interiors 

See Our 
Carpels, Notions and Mushrooms 

10% CASH DISCOUNT 
TO STUDENTS 



Thursday, January 20. 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



^^^^ 



SA initiates plans 
to beautify Chatt. 




Many people have 

; use of cleaning up 
the city, when in a few weeks il 



Baasch speaks for 
Missions weekend 



Dean Botimer tells Dr. Kulzner to get a haircut before he regi 



CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

CoUegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2 13 1 



by Warren Ruf 
Tlie annual Mission Emphas 
Weekend, held January 1 2-1 
featured Elder David Baase 



of 



Studen 



succeeded in showing [he rela- 
tionship between the profe- 
ssional and student missionary. 
Dr. M.D. Campbell com- 
mented on the results of the 



:end. 



1 low-key, ihe oversea 

2 and kept its needs ii 
e students." 



doors -now closed -will be 
opened to the message of our 
soon-coming Savior. 

commissioned 
to care for the needs of the 
whole man. and the physical 

What other factor influences our 
physical 

after v 



especially when we 



this as a job that r 

offer and still be having mort 
fun than you've had in quite e 
while. On March 23. we'll be 
having a big ecology rally or 
campus and perhaps one in 
Chattanooga. Then we will 

friends, or whatever, and see 
how great 




UttlePebbie 



A panel of forr 
impared the succe; 



■ork . 



: Orieni 






In Ihe Sabbath sermon. 
■'Called to A Dedicated Life," 
Elder Baasch staled that Ihe 
church had suffered from a lack 
of Christian witness. He then 
challenged everyone to be more 
/.ealous with a missionary spirit. 

According to David Smith, 



iake the 
city" look. After that 
we'll all gather for a final pep 
rally, showing our accomplish- 
ments, perhaps hearing from the 
Mayor of Chattanooga and 
having some of us students give 
some challenging speeches to all. 

I know each of you want to 
have fun , happiness, and satisfac- 
tion. Well, this is where it's at. 

Your senators will be con- 
tacting you to see how much 
interest each of you have in a 
ich as this, then we'll 

want some more information, 
(Specific lime and place will be 
announced.) 

This project cannot be done 



project 



Sports: Basketball 

•72 Basketball season 
Appears to be a toss-up 




1 I 6 each 

In other "A" league action. 
Ward defeated Botimer 77-73 as 
CrclrnV^VfJU'rhenoo" Wrswt",^ P^ced the 
Whoe^ver wins the championship „hee conmbuted 26'p"oils t^a 
•p^i^E cause. Aided by Ron 
Reading's 22 points, Tan 
squeezed out a 65-62 victory 
over Fardulis in a Monday night 

"B" LEAGUE SCORES 

"B" league action has already 

gotten under way with Brown 

6242 



ended with Parduhs holding a 
narrow 27-22 lead. Taking the 
scLund half lip-off and utilizing 
Iheir fast break, Fardulis quickly 



chipped 

Davis swe 
nged after defensive 



er Ingersoll 
Jntesi, Bruce Ba 
24 points for I 



VILLAGE MARKET 



Sunmaid Golden Seedless O Cc 

RAISINS 15-O..BOX 35 

Del Monte 

Pudding & Fruit Cups e-h 49*= 
STUDENT SPECIAL n, card required 




McKEE LIBKMY 
4A1I ? 6 ^^ Southern Mis5ionor7_Collgi 



^ JAM c^' 'fi boumem iviissiuuuij^-v^n-a- 

^ W CoUegedale, Temiq^»7315 



VOLUME 27 — NUMBER 17 



TaURSDAY, JANUARY 27, 1972 



JE ONE A 




Heritage presents 
Sacred, folk concert 



Elder Neal Wilson (ells of the 
Conference. Elder Wilson 
niehi of Week of Prayer. 



Heritage Singers of have gained wide experience 
musical organizations, as well 
in diverse fields of interest. 

Max Mace originated and 
reeled the welHtnown Rose C 
Singers of Poi 
performed for 
lion in 1970. 



cert including folk and country 

religious music and spirituals at 

Saturday, January 



Leiske, the singers and n 



Rita Leiske, Jerry's wife; 
Ore., who Bryan Lee and his wife, Judy 



WiUiT 



Wendy 



Students relate 
To prayer week 



youthful singers and musicians 

who have aheady cut three full 
length record albums for Chapel 



Records and have booked 

pearances so solidly 

group had to be split with part Leslie also is 

based in Portland, Oregon, and father ("Adai 



accomplished musi 
the Canadian-Roya 
Conservatory of M: 



Toronto 
: degree, 
with his 
Bcrreth and 



Thorne, Arthur Rowe, 
Wittlake, Gerald Allen, and Eric 
Haapalo. 

Lillian Berreth organizes the 
sale of records at performances 
and Marvin Samograd readies the 
specially equipped Greyhound 



bus 



Ihe Student Week of Spir- 
1 Emphasis was brought to a 
: last Friday evening with a 



|special student ( 

, Featured during thi 
e-president 



I^Hspf 

||Hine 

I ^VGeneral Conferenct 

I ■ Wilson, who was interviewed by 

I Jjim Teei, Jr. Theology student. 
1 Wilson explained the importance 
of the position Christ is to have 
in lilt! lives of the men in our 
General Conference. 



Columbia 



Joan Krogstad, a sophi 

Accounting major, stated that "1 

"The idea of students presenting their 

what Christ means to them and an in 

sharing their way of relating to p|e s 



1 from Cove 



feels that hearing c 
tell how they reli 

personally and tall 



ng the western U. S, while Son") in Canada, the United 

Canadian group covers the States and Europe, for their 

rn U.S. and Canada. Their P^i^e winning Shetland and 

Calgary, Alberta, British Welsh ponies. 

Jerry Leiske, assistant treas- 

Heritage Singers," says urer and music director, has sung 

:ctor, Max Mace, "have with "The Advocates" and "The 

an interest in helping young pco- Waymark Singers." 

pie see the attractive solid fea- Leiske grew up on a grain 

tures in Christianity." The songs farm in Alberta and graduated 

they sing are happy with an em- from Walla Walla College. Wash- 

e, joy and inglon, with a bachelor of arts 
degree in Theology. He won 

the group world wide acclaim as "World 






I which the i 



albui 






duced by the i 
Singers along with stereo tapes 
and a pamphlet containing 
words and music of various 
numbers, will be available for 
purchase at the performance. 

The SMC appearance is the 
first of a month-long tour which 
will cover most of the Southeast- 
em United Stales including Ten- 
Georgia, Kentucky, 



Hin 






ame of 

thLs special service with the stu- 
dents of SMC. 

The theme of this Student 
We^k of Spiritual Emphasis was 
to learn to relate Christ personal- 
ly on an every day 1 



thK. Sev 









The Student Week of Prayer 
; sponsored by the Missionary 
'olunteer Society, under the di- 
sction of Danny Benlzinger, a 
;nior Theology major. Danny 
ras asked if he felt the week had 
;achcd its objective. He stated 
lat "We did the best we could 
n the basis of what we were 
lanning. Our goal was to reach 

lents came closer to Christ, 
reached our objective." 



Final exam waive for 
seniors to undergo study 



At the request of the Student 
Senate a committee has been 
formed to study into the matter 
of final examinations for seniors. 
Bill Garber, instructor in com- 
munications, has been named by 
President Knittel as the commit- 
tee chairman. 



Garber stated that it was not 
jre as of yet who the commit- 
;e members would be. He did 
ly. however, that three students 
id three faculty members 
ould be on the committee. 

Garber told the ACCENT 



WSMC announces new 
Staff appointments for '72 



A proposal such as this was 
recently turned down by the fac- 
ulty of Andrews University ac- 
cording to their newspaper, the 
STUDENT MOVEMENT. In- 
stead of waiving exams for 
seniors, the Deans Council of 
AU introduced more stringent 
administering the 









the i 



veek at the end of the semes 
Garber said that he hoped tl 



Students ir 
an now total A 
Rumsey, who 



Ifwsbreak '72. the hour- 
■vv.s program at 7:00 am, 
tion to his new responsl- 

Haskell Williams, a junior reh- 
major, has recently been 



Larry Howard has re 
SMC after spending si 
working at radio 
WFPK-FM in Louisvi 
icky. Presently he is working 



Ken- 



I WSMC. 



Several ■ 



During the '70-'71 school year, 
he was assistant to the head an- 
nouncer. He's now in his senior 
year and is rejoining the staff as 
special programs producer in 
local program development. 

Wynenc Fcnderson, finishing 
her senior year in communica- 
tions, has loined the staff and is 



Nurses dedicated 

"Tender Loving Care for Hos- degree (or four-year) nursii 
pital Patients" was Dr. E. R. 
Sorcnson's basic theme in an ad- 
dress to 129 Southern Mission- 
ary College nursing students last 



dents were presented by Dr. Carl 
Miller, chairman of the SMC 
Baccalaureate nursing depart- 



Saturday. 



The 



dedicz 



ilighl 



t students 



(or 1 



Rafey, who previously worked 
at stations WKAT. WEDR, and 
WGTA in Miami. Florida. 



CoUegedale SDA Church. 

The lighting of each student's 
small nursing lamp from a large 

vice of the Florence Nightingale 

I he program. 

Twenty-eight sophomore B.S. 



Mrs. Del Watson, chair 
the Associate Di 
year) students introduci 
freshmen nursing students. 

Guest speaker was Dr. 

Thomasville . Pennsylvania 
the father of SMC students 
and Tricia. Tricia, an A.D. 
ing student, participated ii 
program. Mark is a sopho 
religion major. 



/i^ rpnt Comments 

f „. IS lliis many of the students would begin 
This last Saturdny n.gl.t ™ny ° '^ J^ "eoitsider their Saturday uight appoutl- 
who remained on campus were pleasonuy •" ■ 

surprised to nnd *»' ''''' .'""S '"'^ °' """f ,|,e ndrainistration does not wattt the 

mediocore programs has been IroKen^ . Chattanooga and seek 

At last our iutell.gence was not in s'ulent'. § ji^„^i„,„, „,„„ programs 

of excellent acting 



Thursday, January 27, 1973 

Macalester College| 
Program receives 
High praise 



■esponsible for bringing 
this campus should 



By Stei 

With a na 

College Dram 



Shipowick 

e like Macalester 

Chores, directed 

seventy -year-old Miss 

Mary Gwen Owen, it would 

appear quite obvious that the 

sr ^^':SaLen;isb;;d:;;;;;5a^da,;d ;§-:«,^^;s;^s 



Wsliackles of bad prograi 



illege e 

you say when 
ine of the most 
earth programs 
year? It dealt with 
social problems, and 
America and attitudes in general. 
The presentation was a combma- 
of crude, funny, witty, true, 
and very thought pro- 
Comments on what the group 
had to say ranged from "There 

shady speech and 1 left, " from 



" D,'. Kennedy spen, par. ot M'f- .^l»"„. «„N.J° 
the Christmas holidays and the 




-...^— . very different from the 
usual Saturday night. Really 
showed 



infPro-tiTii. present, four faculty members one o, 
„ "r h. are sharing his classrooni respon- speech 



Greg 

Ramsey. 

Other comments included 
Harry Best: "Pretty good, I like 
the variety," "Fantastic!!" from 
Gail Wright, and Mr. Grundset 
was at a loss for words and could 

interesting comment came 

Elder Patterson, pastor of 

the Collegedale church: "It was 



be great to sec this idej 

making the Bible live." 

Mrs. Mccormick, 
teacher says: "It's a marvelom I 
way to express yourself, I'd like | 
to see the speech departm 
here try something like it." 

The program began with" 
more see Jane jump." a sa 
protesting the use of Dick i 
Jane in grade schools and j 
posal that Hamlet take thcii | 
place. 

Among the other numbers I 
were "Chicago" by Sandburg, [ 
"Pogo" by Kelly, "Casual | 
Approach to Violence," by Mis 
Owen, "Walter Mitty" by 
Thurber, "Little Girl and the 
Wolf," "Squeezing into the 
70's" and "Black Voices." 

The touring Chores itself is 
made up of 50 members all ex- 
tremely proficient at both acting 
and speaking. They are carefully | 
chosen, screened, and as a 
practise up to ten hours a 
for each performance 



The 



deliveries I 



Particularly I hked the 
they read from Scripti 
involving people. It sure w 






for 
i of the group is that this I 

U. S.. and that t 

they so vividly portray whal I 

they ffly makes a tremendoiB| 



.more. In the past three years in 
Drama Choros have appeared bi 
fore more than 100,000 peopk | 
and their concerts have, 
times, exceeded 15 a moni 

If you missed the Macalestw I 
Bunch you owe it to yourself to | 
hope they cojne back ne> 



to participati 
... if I should choose to 
ss over the fringes of Chris- 
a boundaries, why shouldn't I 

mforts of the neatly judy Stra 






upholstered seats, the 

ability of fresh popped 

the economy of lower priced 

view the showing ot "Ben Hur'" 



of the local 



feature 
ind of people that nelp 
SMC the unique place that 
I enjoyed the article by 
I on Mrs, Fae Rees. 
Keep up the good wori 
'II be looking forward to 
:ond semester that will 



Accent Conducts Survey 






thzSouthtrn Accent. 
Sincerely. 
William Garber 
Instructor in Journalism 

To the Accent Editor: 



Upon completion of the first 

imester of weekly publication 
in the history of SMC, the .Ce- 
dents and faculty at random, a 
readership survey. Not all stu- 
dents and faculty were con- 
tacted , but a representative 
amount of information was 
gathered. 



From there 



dow 









J"s' reported that they r 



news, and sports. 

Of those articles read and en- 
joyed the least sports (mostly 
girls' check-marks) headed the 
list, with editorials, news, 
photos, and human interest 

Many comments were ^ven 



was liXcd I 
iccenioii 
enjoye<l I 

follows: Talge Men Face Chill, I 
Rees Crochets Afghans, Six Stu-| 
dents Spend Vacation in Hai 
Maretich Returns After Car A 
cident. The article enjoyed Iw 

Finally, 8% appraised the /I 
cenl as Fair, 54% as Good, ai 
28% felt that the Accent is Vei 



buttered 



plei 



and careful 
economy in attending the local 
theater to view the exploits of 
the movie industry? Is it the 
company we might encounter, 
the building we must enter, or 
could it possible be the princi- 
ples we have bid down that 
makes it forbidden, but per- 

Please tell me how I can ex- 
plain to the youth when it is 

bidden another. 



"good Babyloi 

to do with taking up one's cross 

and following Christ. 

So, simply from my own per- 
sonal inference of what you 
must have meant, here is my 
answer to you: 

Taking up one's cross and 
following Christ is laudable . 
However, sitting under the Cross 
and tossing splinters is not. 



CALENDAR 

January 



29 -Heritage Singers. 



i>0utl!iprtt Ar««t 



Lo enjoy all that is 
to my Christian 
, but above all I wani 



withdrawals after this dale 

3-"Civilisation" series film ir 
P.E, Center immediately follow 



Thursday, January 27. 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




^ Hale, Wilder 
Concert enjoyed 



person ; "The Lord was very 

near," said another. They were 

referring to the January 17 

ncert given at College- 



tone with the New York City 
Opera Company, which per- 
forms at Lincoln Center. Both 

men have received grants from 



ig the 
gamut of sacred music from 
"Jesus, Lover of My Soul" to 
Verdi's classic '"Praise Ye," was 
interspersed with brief narratives 
on how the singers were provi- 
dentially brought together, and 
why they feel they must periodi- 









Master by g 






SMC to cutback some classes: 
May affect possible rehiring 



With nine LP albums t< 
dit. Hale and Wilder j 
of the fine young vo: 
day. Dean Wilder, a na 



leading tenor of the Goldovsky 
Opera Company. Currently a 
teacher at the New England Con- 
servatory, he may be the world's 



their tours and arranges much of 

Pastor Gary Patterson sur- 
prised the three guests, just prior 
to the benediction, by present- 
ing each of them with a copy of 
the book Desire of Ages. 



Aftei 






classes presently offered here 
SMC will be deleted; others w 
be offered only every other ve; 
according to ~ 



designed to help Seventh-day °ther selected 
Adventists colleges develop their ''""'* """ '"^'"'^ 
potential and. ci — ■ 



were heard to say that they 
seldom sang in a church as pleas- 
ing acoustically as the College- 
dale one, and that the SMC 
campus was one of the most 
beautiful and nicely located that 
they had seen. 

Plans are being made to ask 
the tno to visit the SMC campus 
again during their next tour. 



Knittel, 
from a meeting in 
Washington, D.C. This meeting, 
of January 5-7 , was called by the 
Board of Higher Education, to 



i,tu - tstal number of f 

t^he offered by a departmen 
de- approx 



The I 



s the hours required for a 
major, with a maximum of 
60-68 hours offered at any time. 
SMC is already putting in 
practice this phase of the plan 
by cutting down various depart- 
ments which exceed this limita- 



To Wig or Not to Wig 



"What's wrong with a guy 
wearing a wig?" This is the issue 
facing Dean Botimer and Dean 
Winn as a number of men from 
Talge have purchased "short- 
haired" wigs to keep from 






Art department to sponsor 
BBC series "Civilization" 



The well-known policy that 
SMC has on hair is that it does 
not go over the ears and collar of 
ihirt. Several young men fee! 
hat if they get a wig that meets 
he specific 



holes. It is quite evident that we 

all can find ways to avoid a rule 

but stiU keep it in a vague way." 

Do we feel that our hair 

cation; are our hair, dresses, 
music, pleasure, or anything else 
so much a part of our pride that 



"tuck-il 



thavt 






life of Western man, written and 
narrated by art historian, Lord 
Kenneth Clark, will be shown 
Thursday, Jan. 27, 



The first film is "The Skin of 
Our Teeth," which concerns the 
Vikings, the Dark Ages, and 
Charlemagne. 






originally p 



cal history. 
The filii 
duced for the British' 
"ig Corporation, which sent 
Clark, two producers, and a 

'wo-ycar mission through eleven 
raunlries to film the series. In 
Clark's words, the aim was to 
"define civilisation in terms of 

■nenl of human faculties." 

The film's many subjects in- 

i^'Udc (he Gothic Cathedrals, the 

EC of chivalry. St. Francis of 

Jssisi. the Renaissance and the 

mation, the Enlightenment 



8"ided lour of the ideas and 
"'s which have forged Wesl- 
Civilizalion,as illustrated by 
is most magnificent painl- 



Periods and historic; 
are evoked through art. archi- 
tecture, newsreels, pohtical 
satire, music, poetry, and 
history. All are clearly bound 
together by Lord Clark's com- 
mentaries, a personal interpreta- 
tion by an experienced scholar. 

Lord Clark of Saltwood has a 
long record of achievement in 
the fields of art history, educa- 



sor of Fine Arts. He worked for 
two years with art historian, 
Bernard Berenson in Florence. 

SMC is renting the thirteen 
fifty-minute "CiviUsation" films 
from the National Gallery of Art 
in Washington under a new pro- 
gram offered through the 
Gallery's Extension Services. 
The showings arc coordinated by 
Mrs. Eleanor Jackson, chairman 
of SMC's art department, and 
sDonsored by Dr. Frank Knittel. 

This distribution program has 
been made possible by matching 
grants totaling $181,056 from 
the National Endowment for the 
Humanities and from Xerox 
Corporation. Normal rental fee 
for this series is S2,000 to 
$3,000. Purchase price would be 
$7,000 a set. 

Under the program which 
began this fall, the films are 
being distributed to colleges and 
universities with fewer than 
2,000 undergraduates. 

Since its American premiere 
at the National Gallery m 



nearly a hundred times 
and has drawn more than 
275,000 viewers at the Gallery. 
It is currently being seen 
throughout the United States on 
National Educational Television, 
supported by a grant from 
Xerox Corporation. 

Approximately 400 colleges 
and universities participate in 
the program each year with an 
estimated 3,000,000 annual 
audience. 

"The distribution program 
has been designed," said J. 
Carter Brown, Director of the 
National Gallery, "to make it 
possible for audiences all over 
the country to see the 'Civilisa- 
tion' films on the large screen 
and with the fidelity of their 
original film form." 



The deans voiced thi 
opinion about the "problen; 
"We feel that the rules that a 
set up for those who attend t 
college should be kept and n 



but talk to the person as to his 
motives and if it is such a hard 
thing for him to cut his hair. 

Does your hair mean your 
pride? Would you rather go to a 
public university because of hair 
and miss a good education here. 



With some 98 classes pre- 
sently being taught with 15 or 
fewer students enrolled, the 
teacher preparation time will be 
greatly reduced by the new con- 
According to Dr. Knittel, 
firing of any of the pre; 

gram could possibly affei 

The new program wil 
rily affect majors ofl 



11 Accepted 



this F 



last J 



. This L 



I tittle \ 
o of tWi 



t of 



Those accepted are: Ernest 
An exception, however, may be Ahl, Alvin S. Dalton. Wilson 
the Modern Languages Depart- Horsley, Kenneth Mathews, 
ment where consolidation may Pierce Moore, James Neubran- 
eventually cut either the Spanish der, Patricia Sampson, Jam 



VILLAGE MARKET 

PRnSGLES 

POTATO CHIPS Twin Pak 35* 

BAKERY CASE 

COOKIES Do^. 65' 

STUDENT SPECIAL n> card reqcbed 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday. January 27. igijl 



o 



n 1 ±1. 11 Village, Dorm to 
Sports: Basketball g^^^,^ .^ ^^^.^^ 



One Game Separates 
First and last places 




By Ken Nelson 

SMC's sports week-end. 
February 3-6, marks the be- 
anning of a strong battle be- 
tween ihe Village and Talge 
Dormitory teams as tliey view 
for the 2nd Annual Rces Basket- 
ball Series Trophy sponsored by 
Upsilon Delia Phi men's dub. 

The series is named for Dr. 
C N Rees, former SMC pres- 
ident, who lives in Collegcdale. 
Rees was known for his work 
and devotion to young people 
and the game. 

Game time Thursday and Sat- 
urday niglils is 8 :00 at the physi- 
cal education center. In the 
event of a tie between Thursday 
and Saturday nights' game, a 
ten-minute playoff is scheduled 
for the same time Sunday night. 

A tall trophy and com- 
memorative plaque to Rees is 
presently displayed on a show- 
case in Talge Hall, built by Don 
Pate, 1970-71 Upsilon Delta Phi 
. president and origina- 



Everyone watches as Warren Banfield and Ed Jackson teup for the ball. 



The second half saw Bird's 
offense go to work as they 
pulled avray from Tarr for the 
vittory. Jerry Harrell pumped in 
19 second half points as he look 
some of Ihe pressure off of 
Rober Bird, who was double- 
teamed. Bird finished with 24. 
while Ed Jackson lead Ihe losers 
with 21 points. 

fcated Cockrell by the margin of 
65-58, Cockrell's learn received a 
heavy blow early in the second 
half when center Randy Cockrell 
drew his fifth foul and had to 



points followed by Jeny Ishee 
with 17. 

The following night, however. 
appeared to be Ihe game of the 
week, as Tarr just squeezed past 
Peden. Both teams displayed 
good offense and team play 
throughout the first half, as 
Peden held a 40-32 advantage. 

Their lead slowly shrank as 

shooting of Rouse and Peden, 
knotted the score at 65-65 with 
less than two minutes remaining. 
Thye exchanged baskets and 

"A" LEAGUE STANDINGS 

Name W L Pet. GB 

Peden 2 1 .667 — 

Ishee 2 1 ,667 

Ward 2 1 .667 — 

Tarr 2 3 .400 1 

Cockrell l 2 .333 1 

"A" LEAGUE SCORING 

Name, Team PAG 

Bird, B _ 72 24.0 3 

Jackson, T lie 23.2 5 

Ishee, I 62 20.7 3 

Taylor. W .__ 62 20.7 3 

Peden, P 5a 19.3 3 

Wheatley. W 58 19.3 3 



But look out this yci 
lagc! Don Taylor, your last I 






r playej 



powerful Dorm team, d 
Botimer, the coach for 
Dorm, has had his team p 
ticing the last two weeks al 5 



fort 



-rofl 






The trophy will be brought to 
the games and presented to this 
year's winning captain. The 
winning team's name will be in- 
scribed on the trophy. David 
Fardulis received the award for 
last year's village victory as they 
easily took the third game in the 



Here's the line-up of players 
For the Dorm: 

Warren Banfield, Lyic Boti- 
mer, Roger Bird. Randy Cock- 
rell. Jerry Ishce, Ed Jackson 
Craig Peden. Stan Rouse, Don 
Taylor, Dennis Ward, and Daud 
Wheatley. 

For the Village: 

David Fardulis, Ernie Fender 
son. Gerry Harrel, Hank Kuhl- 
man, Ben Kochenower, Delmar 
Lovejoy. Mike McKenzie, Carl 
Root, John Schleifer, Ste« 
Spears, and Nelson Thomas. 

Bob Bretsch, this years 
Upsilon Delta Phi men's club 
president says that the Doim 
team has new uniforms and itui 
the Village is getting theirs from 
a private source. The school is 
presently investigating ihe pos- 
sibility of having Cleveland State 
College officials referee tht 



then, with just 24 seconds re- 
maining, Thomas made a lay-up 
to again deadlock the score, this 
time at 69-69. 

A wild pass was stolen by 
Peden. but the effort was wasted 
as the shot was missed. Playing 
for the last shot, Tarr's learn 
whipped the ball around the 

joy who sunk a lay-up at the 
buzzer. The final score: Tarr 71, 
Peden 69. Ed Jackson led all 
scorers with 26 points. 

Fardulis. 48 I6.0 3 

Rouse, P _ 45 15.0 3 

Eggenberger, C 44 14.7 3 

Schleifer, I 41 13.7 3 

"A" Free Throw Pet. 
Name, Team M A Pet 
Banfield, Bird .6 7 857 
Reading, T ._ 16 20 .800 

Ward. W 6 8 .750 

Penderson, C .. 5 7 .709 
Jackson, T , 28 40 709 

Bird, B 16 25 :840 

Taylor, W 15 25 ,640 

Fardulis, C 13 2I 618 

Elklns, P .. ._ 4 7 577 
Holland. C e 11 "54s 




Jerry lahee sets up lo pass. 



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i>0utbprn Kttmt 



VOLUME 27 - NUMBER 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1972 



Knittle, Nixon 
Attend breakfast 



I by Duane Hallock 

On Tuesday. Feb. 1 , Ihe 
■ United States' President, Riuh- 
' ard M. Nixon, had the privilege 



ind Mrs. Knittel, along with 
1 0. D. MtKee, weru invited to 
attend the third Annual Prayer 
I Breakfast held in the Washington 
I Hilton Hotel balhoi 



Walter E. Washington; and 
Martha Mitchell, who was de- 
scribed as wearing a bright green 
dress and sunglasses. 

After opening the formahties, 
the President addressed the dele- 
gates of the Prayer Breakfast. He 



, that 






United States, a land of wealth 
and plenty . blessed by God, have 
a responsibility to the world of 
The purpose of this breakfast sharing our prosperity, 
to publically demonstrate From the state of Tennessee 

dependence of the United there were between 20 and 25 
Stales upon God. Knittel 



favorably 



fast. 



■that V 



1 to God McKee, in his company plane, 

s reflected in the lives of flt^w Chattanooga's mayor Kirk 
■■■ ■■ ■ ~ ' _ Chatta- 

nooga clergyr 

monies. Dr. and Mrs, Knittel 
in their drove to Washington, leaving 
work of Collegcdale Sunday and return- 




|the 2.800 people who attended Walker and I^- _L°^gi 

lies. Those who 
I tended were inviied bei 

active leadership 

communities 



Physical Education 



I directing their fellow man to 

I Christ, 

According to Knittel, there 
were no political implications in- 
volved- Of those seated at his 
table, three were registered 
Republicans and five were regis- 
tered Democrats. 

Three tiers of speakers' tables 
sealed the prominent dignitaries 
of the nation. Reading one of 
the Scriptural passages was 
evangelist Billy Graham. Also 

, present, among the many Con 

^ gTLtsmen were George Romney 
Washington DCs mayor 



ing late Tuesday night. 

The idea of the nationwide 
annual Prayer Breakfast grew 
from the local and regional 
prayer breakfasts that were 
being held all over the United 
States. They received much 
backing from some of the Con- 
gressmen who met together 
every morning for prayer. 

Knittel summed things up 
Wednesday morning as he 
walked into his office and said, 
"Washington doesn't look as 
good as Collegedale 



Atchley to speak 
for Rees meeting 



ley 



by John Boehme 
'The Game of Life," a speech 
)e given by pastor Euel Atch- 
, Seventh-day Adventist 
perance leader. Friday night 



Missionary College,: 
Now an SDA mi 



.3-6. 



football and 
baseball star of Southern Cali- 
fornia, and police detective. 
Before his present position in 
Temperance Departr 



; Collegedale SDA Church 

will highlight the Rees Basket ^ _ 

ball Series playoffs at Southern (^e sDA General Confei 

Atchley was a pastor in the 

Southern Cahfornia area and a 

rehgion mstrucEor at Columbia 

College Takoma Park , 



CBS film on Army PR 
To he shown Feb, 10 



Md 



Residence Hall Team against t 
Village or non-residence hall 
team, initially started last school 



honor of former SMC president, 
D. C. N. Rees, who still resides 
in Collegedale. 

Due to illness. Dr. Rees re- 
signed the SMC presidential post 
but still remains actively inter- 
ested in the college's sports 
program. 



the Urge trophy from John 
Rudometkin and a plaque was 
given to Dr. Rees. 

Rudometkin, former star of 
the New York Knicks, was guest 
speaker at last year's Series. 



by Steve Grimsley 
The controversial film, "The 
fecUing of the Pentagon" shown 
pppioximately one year ago on 
tlumbia Broadcasting 
vill be shown here on 
[February 10. Room III in 
[Daniels Hall. It will be presented 
(during the regular club meeting 
(time for the Communications, 
jHistory. English, and Modern 
languages Clubs. 

1 Nelson, a Senior History 
(major, will give a short briefing 



the 



of 



filn^ 



before the actual viewing. 

"The SeUing of the Penta- 
gon" is a documentary presenta- 
tion depicting mihtary tactics 
and expenditures in its own 
public relations manuevers. 

The controversy revolves 
around the fact that some 
people felt that the film was 
made solely to pul the army in a 
bad lighl. A subpoena was issued 
by Congress in order to force 
CBS to hand over the out takes 
of the film to see if CBS editors 



had cut out all the positive views 
of the military and had just left 
the negative views purposely. 
CBS refused to submit the out 



SA may reorganize 



iring 



lolher 1 



The I 



hint in a subtle fash- 
5 miUlary spends too 

However, many 



people felt 

startling depiction of t 

of the military. 



CK books bring increase in sales 



r uic .o.u^ of the lions should be dropped by I 
ns is computed at intervals Courtesy Co 
;nl to the cashier of SMC 

siuueni -"''^ ^^*^ '"" ytnount to the 

,ager Bill Market (The s-uf'^"'. PfVJ % 



: of Campus Kitchen regjsl 
e Market has shown ^^^ ^ 



1 he is glad the book purchase 



|forslui]enl se: 
Hie offict 



ACCENT) ' 

also. Burkel 



; the initial CK 



Markel purchases with CK 
books was suggested by Burkett 
about six monlhs ago. The ad- 



presently working on "re-organ- 
izing" the SA. A recent proposal 
was brought up by Senator Ken 
Matthews and the senate voted 
to accept it subject to further 
refinements. Ron Nelson SA 
vice-president, explained the 
proposal: 

"The SA structure would be 
expanded lo include three vice 
presidents where as now there is 
one. The new positions would 
include a religious, and a social 
vice president. 

"The religious vice president 
would be responsible for whal is 
now apart from the SA. Activi- 
ties under this would be Student 
Mission, Religious Liberty, and 
the various off-campus evangel- 
ism tcams-an expansion of its 
present role. This is a more 



would be the 
dent of the s 



would be in charge of all the 
secular programs held on 
campus. He would be directly 



the MV the financial aid of the 

"This proposal is still being 
refined, the grant-aids would 
have to be adjusted, but we feel 
proposal will eventually 






e responsi- 



the Student Cou 
mended Burkett's it 
IS a result, the servia 
o the studenls. 



Chri 



.._n campus the religious 
It really be separated from 

'he executive vice president 



"Certain c>. — .--i- 

bililies would be redistributed. 
The Student Service Committee 
would absorb the function of 
the Scholarship and Election 
Committees. The Public Rela- 
tion Committee would not only 
cover Ihe secular, but the spirit- 



: SA. 






■ position 



f the SA pastor would 



o 



xn 




o^TiTHmN ACCENT 



o 



Arrpnt Comments \ J^imfotkF(iM!\ 



And so a new school semester has 
begun Basically il will be like all the rest 
except that you will have been fore- 
warned. You see, I am here to warn yoii. 
If you have not already discovered. SML 
is not all that you have been told-or 
maybe it is more. On this campus you 
will find a panacea for almost every- 
thing You will find good friends, good 
teachers, good classes, or whatever (not 
necessarily in thai order). You will find 
success, achievement, and failure, I only 
hope that when you leave this valley you 
will not be stuck with an SMC stigma 
and will be able to adapt to your new 
environment just as you have adapted lo 



this college life. 

1 am not suggesting that SMC is 
harmful; I am simply saying that it is 
unreal (as is probably most academic 
life). What vou find as you exist here is 
probably not what you will find some- 
where else. . 

What I am saying (o you is to ex- 
tract as much as you can from your 
collese program and endeavors, but to 
also prepare yourself now in the ways 
that you feel necessary to participate in 
any type of society. I cannot pronounce 
these ways: I can only warn. 



EGGENBERGER upon realijing 



European study offered 



by Judy Slrawn 
Three 22-day language study 
)urs of Europe, designed i 






I of 6 






and lo be sponsored by the 
Modem Languages Department, 
is now in the planning stage. The 
tours will cover the Spanish, 
French, and German language 

Leaving May 10. 1972 from 
New York, the 60 tourists will 
travel lo Frankfurt, Germany. 
Tiiere, the group will split Into 
three sections. Those who wish 
lo study Spanish will travel 
through France and Spain. 
Those studying German will stay 
in Germany. Prior knowledge of 
any particular language is not 



-. Sab- 
Bogenhofen. and the 
SDA college; East and West 
Berlin, Friedensaun, a boat trip 
on the Rhine, and back to 
Frankfurt. 

Some of the high points of 
the Spanish study 



kfurt 



Toledo 



ego VI 



; Gerr 






Madrid, 

, Seville. 
Barcelona, 
Geneva, Zurich and then back to 
Frankfurt. The cost of this tour 
is S769 per person. 

The cost of the French study 
tour will be S72S per person. 
Leaving Frankfurt, the group 
will travel to Darmsdadt, Paris, 
Mt. St. Michel, Avignon, Nice, 
Grenoble, Geneva, Strasbourg, 
Wiesbaden, and back to Frank- 



r the expenses of the r 



trip flight, bus fares, overnight 
lodging, and one meal a day, a 
continental breakfast. 

Following each tour the 
groups will meet back in Frank- 
furt, Germany for the return 
flight to New York. Arrival date 
in New York will be June I 

There is an extension tour of 
an additional 23 days for those 
who wish to stay in Europe for a 
longer period. Those taking ad- 
vantage of this plan will be com- 
pletely on their own during 



uear Editor: 

pubUcation, Mr^. June H. Wake- 
ford Southeast Regional Di- 
rector of the Women's Bureau of 
the U S. Department of Ubor. 
will have spoken on campus. 
There will be new and stimulat- 
ing ideas in the air. The only 
purpose of this letter is to ask 
for an honest hearing of these 

Attending the meeting of the 
SMC Chapter, Southeast CoaU- 
lion of Women Students this 
past Sunday evening, I was 

A ^, the peace wliich I felt 

upon .«»".ie once again that 
there are those in this world who 
are willing to stand for the truth 
and all that it means and are not 
satisfied with simply foUowing 
tradition. It is the human prob- 
lems that are the pressing ones. 

When we understand these 
problems fully and devote all of 
our time to the perfecting of our 
characters, then we will be fully 
on the road to receiving the 
latter rain of the Holy Spirit. 
Only when men and women can 
look upon themselves 



freeing of women to seek iht I 
God-given individuality in Chnal 
will lead to a similar freeing , 

Most SDA'sare not awate, 
the great burden with whii 
women who work in our denoi 
ination today must struggle ■ 
There are salary differences anjl 
hiring practices which ; 
nitcly slanted in favor of 

For example,' at ! 
married woman professor »! 
ceives the same salary asa singvl 
male professor. But \ ' ■ 
the married woman professoil 
who must support an incapaci-l 
3nd their famitj,! 



she still r 

as a single man? Other exampl(i| 

The SMC Chapter. SouIli-| 
eastern Coalition of Womil 
Students is not now a radio] | 
organization and has no plai 
for becoming one in the futun 



Chris 



God 






(E.G.W. Wflppi 
p. 75) is there any chan. 
the world will see Christ 
Only then is there a cha 






■, but I 



the 1 



e original t 



s75%v 



Two hours of college credit 
(or audit) in any of the language 
areas is possible for anyone 
desiring such, subject to prior 
registration. Reservations for the 
tour must be made by March 15 
with a down payment of $56,00. 



Abortion Discussed 



plaining. What a powerful 
evangehstic force this can and 
wiU be when properiy activated. 

Women, like men, must be 
taught to aim high rather than 
low. They must be taught to 
seek Christ rather than just a 
husband (Matt. 6:33), although 
there's nothing wrong with their 
seeking both. 

The most difficult part lies in 
erasing self -prejudice in the 



devoting itself to the basic U 
of giving "equal opportunily"i(il 
every human being. To acl 

women within the church K 

their potential for changjni,! 
througl) organization, 
[ion. If the alerted wo 
choose to act, fine; i 












oman'sdignilFl 

Why not begin to correcl 
now? It is the only way t 

Yours in good spirits. 
Steve Nicholaides 






/ of a 



in the second Sabbath School 
forum last Sabbath afternoon. 
The pane! consisting of Dr. Carl 
Miller of the B. S. Nursing Dept., 
moderator; Dr. L.W. Payne, 
Elder George Rice, and Elder 
Ronald Spnngett, faculty 
members; and Mrs. Gary Patter- 
In summary. Elder Springett 
said, "All types of abortion, 
except for therapeutic abortion, 
are immoral." He defined the 
fetus from conception as a 
potential human, a symbol of all 
that the fully developed human 



abortion, we destroy the respect 
of human life. 

Elder Rice agreed with Elder 
Springett in the previously men- 
tioned moral prindple, but 
emphasized the impracticahty of 
abortion laws. 

Elder Rice stated that they 
should be liberalized so as to 
give the medical profession the 
right to counsel and advise 
wishing an abortion. In 



/plai 



a offense f 



The panel agreed that thera- 
peutic abortions which save hves 
of endangered mothers and 
criminal abortions which result 

The most difficult question 
was the position one should lake 
in the case of a pregnant mother 
capable of childbirth who did 
not desire her baby. Dr. Payne 



therapeutic abortions. "If a seri- 
ously impaired fetus were 
aborted, would it be equally 
therapeutic if we mercy-killed 
any human "vegetables," who 
because of accident or old age 
were wasting away?" 

In response. Elder Springett 

ference between an unborn fetus 
which has not experienced hfe 
and a human who has partaken 
of hfe. The fetus is the symbol 
of the life lo be lived; whereas 
the human being that has been 
reduced to a vegetable deserves 
respect for the life he has 



Valentine Requiem 



iomething very pertinci 



Though the hohday is not defunct 
Ifslost someof its worth 
For very few of o 



Can look o 



Then 






ived." 



n that this fact is so 
Needs now to be explained. 
For who can enjoy this day of love 
When lo an engagement chained? 
■ . . Woolley 




^nutlfpm Arrwt 



DARKROOM Equip 

new. Everything i 
develop and print. $100 
396-2897 nights; day (Mon., 
Wed., Fri., 396-2111 Ext. 
257)JimGoff. 

CASSETTE copies of Mrs June 
Wakeford's Women's Lib lec- 
ture are now available 
Ihrougli Film/Sound Dup- 
licating Service for S2.S0 per 
copy. Conlacl Greg Reaves at 
exl.3S0. 



God designed all child 
blessings to Ihe mother. If the 
pregnant mother could not think 
of her child as a blessing, ii 



One of many questions asked 
of the panel during the program 
was the potential of organizing 
an Adventisl adoption agency lo 
provide homes for Advenlist 
orphans. The panel was in un- 



Thursday, February 3, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




More women to work 
Claims lady lawyer i 



are female in this room will 
work," stated Mrs. June Wake- 
ford in an address to students at 
Southern Missionary College last 
Thursday. 

Mrs. Wakeford. an Atlanta 
lawyer, is the Southeast Re- 



tinued, "women have had a gift 
of about twenty-five years'of life 
given them," resulting m their 
life spans reaching to 75 years. 



ties of a few irresponsible 
groups. 

Mrs. Wakeford was invited to 
the SMC campus by the SMC 
Chapter of the Southeast Coali- 
tion of Women Students, SCWS, 



Mrs. June Wakeford Speaks on Women's Lib. 



Staff increased by 
Three members 



"Worn 



affect 






According to Mrs. Wakeford, 
there are some "fundamental 
thmgs sohd and worthwhile," in 
the "Women's Lib" movement 
but that the good is over- 
shadowed by the bizarre activi- 



Joining the SMC teaching 
staff this semester are Marilyn 
Bennett, Ed Lamb, and Helmut 
Ott. Miss Bennett, who will be 

instructor in the Department of 
A.D. Nursing. 

Ed Lamb is Assistant Profes- 
sor in the Behavioral Science De- 
partment, bringing the number 
of full-time instructors in that 
department to two. 

H e I mut Ott joined the 
Modern Languages Department, 
teaching Spanish, and is the 
third member of the depart- 
ment. According to Dr. Mor- 
rison, Modem Languages chair- 
man. Ott will soon assume the 
title of Assistant Professor. 

Miss Bennett has recently re- 
turned to the states from Saigon, 
Viet Nam, where she spent two 
years setting up a school of 
nursing in connection with the 
Saigon Adventist Hospital. Since 
leaving Viet Nam in 1970 she 
has travelled and done volunteer 
work on the island of Borneo. 

This summer Miss Bennett 
will be at Loma Linda Uni- 
versity, her alma mater, where 
she has been accepted for grad- 
uate work. At present she is 
hislructing the A.D. nursing stu- 
dents in medical -surreal nursing. 

Ed Lamb holds his BS degree 
in social work from Union Col- 



Ronna Bauermeister, fresh- 
man behavioral science major 
Says, "1 enjoy Mr. Lamb as a 
teacher because he can add per- 
sonal experience to the theory 
that we learn in the books. He 
helps us become totally ab- 
sorbed in our school work by 

children-John, 7, and Janet, 4. 

Helmut Ott has just received 
his Master's degree in Spanish 
from the Inter-American Uni- 
versity in Monterrey, Mexico. He 
has spent a major part of his Ufe 
in Uruguay, South America, 
where his parents settled after 
leaving Germany just before the 
outbreakof World War II. 

Ott received his degree in 
Theology from River Plate 
College, Entre Rios, Argentina. 
Since that time he has served as: 
assistant pastor at the Central 
SDA Church in Montevideo, 
Uruguay; dean of men and Bible 
instructor at the SDA college in 
Pernambuco, Brazil; and Bible 
instructor at Mile High Academy 
in Denver, Colorado, where he 
taught his classes in Spanish. 



Elem. Ed. Majors 
Make chem. labs 



cation majors, Campbell has 
designated the laboratory hours 
to be spent in making a chemis- 









laking hydrogen, 



r professional library. 



The equipment involved will 
be simple so that chemistry will 
be interesting to the young 
minds of grades 1-8. 

The students will make 
wooden cases to hold the series 
of chemicals which will be 
encased in baby food jars. The 
whole kit will cost $20. 

Other simple equipment in- 
cludes string, paper bags, cotton, 
an inexpensive propane torch 



leavened and unleavened 
munion bread, observing add 
base reactions, etc. They will 
also make soap and Oil of 
Wintergreen (used in candy and 
hfesavers). 

Twenty-five per cent of the 
final grade is from lab assign- 
ments. The class, of which 75% 
of the members are females, re- 
ceives full credit if they com- 
plete the assignment and come 



I his [ 






nd Hospital Colorado. 



CoUegedale Cleaners 

Now Located in College Plaza 

Between Beauty Shop and Washateria. 

All Dry Cleaning and Personal 

Laundry Done With Faster Service. 

Dry Cleaning Special - 10-lbs. Minimum - 30' Lb. 



Chamber Series 

s studied featured Sunday evening. Feb. 6 
"at 8:00 p.m. in the second con- 
cert of the SMC Chamber Series, 
He will be playing the pipe organ 
intheTalge HaU Chapel. 

A graduate of the Yale 
School of Music and former in- 
structor there, Jordon has also 
been Director of Music at the 
United Church on the Green in 
New Haven, Conn. 



She V 



viously employed 






ly 200 colleges in the Southeast 
Region. 

According to Mrs. Norma 
Carlson, public information 
coordinator of the SMC Chapter, 
the purpose of the group is to 
"help young women students 
prepare for their postgraduate 
Ufe." 

A native of Memphis, Tenn., 
Mrs, Wakeford, attended Cen- 
tenary College in Shreveport, La. 
She received her B. A. degree 
from Butler University in Indian- 
apohs and her Juris Doctor 
degree from the Indiana Uni- 
versity School of Law at Bloom- 



in the Office of the Solicito; 
the U.S. Department of Labor, 
before joining the Women's 
Bureau. 

In her present position, Mrs. 
Wakeford works closely with the 

of women, with educational in- 
stitutions, 
and a wide variety of \ 

programs and conferences 
signed to improve working c 
ditions and to promote edi 
tional and job opportunities 



Calendar 

FEBRUARY 

5 - Rees Series-Basketball. 
P. E. Center. 

5-Covenant College- 
Chamber Orchestra Concert 
featuring William Knight, pian- 
ist. Great Hall. 8 p.m. Admission 



Con 



Memorial Concert Serie; 
College Singers in concert 



6-Paul Jordan, organist. 
Talge Hall 8 p.m. 

6-University of the South 



7-Communily Concert 
Series-"The Young Americans." 
Tivoh Theater, 8:15 p.m. Season 
tickets only. 

8-UTC PubLc concert-John 
Adams and Frits Delong, piano 
and violin concert. Cade Hall, 
8:15 p.m. Admission free. 

9 — Chattanooga Symphony 
Guild Music Lecture Series— 
"The Baroque Period." John L. 
Hooker, speaker. Siskin 



I. Adn: 






10— Professional 

lO-Adult Educarion Council 
Great Film Series "The War 
Came." Co-sponsored by UTC 
Humanities Division, Grote Hall. 
8 p.m. Tickets available. Call 
267-1218. 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 



GOOD FOOD 




Little Debbie 

I 12 CAKES I 
[only 4Tt| 



Thursday, Febluaiy 3 



n I xz. II Meditations to 
Sports: Basketball • 17 u 

^ Change in l^eb., 

One game separates 2 Types Emerge 
First and last places 



o 



iplete musical | 



by John Marelich 
TTie race remains light after 
another week of action as one 
eamc is still all that separates 
first from last place in the sland- 
mgs. In "A" league action this 
week. Tarr demolished Ward by 
a score of 85-64. The contest 
jgh neither team 



eally 






mly 



with 



half. Hampered by nu 



..s the half 
Tarr's team began 
shooting 






...mfortable 31-16 halflime lead 

of I he second half , Tarr's 
-Maroon Machine" picked up 
where they had left off as they 
rapidly built their lead up to 
48 -M. their widest margin of the 
night. 

second half surge was freshman 
center, Ed Jackson, who cunent- 
ly ranks as the league's second 
leading scorer with a 22.1 aver- 
strong contendei 




by Warren Riif 

Changes of several types will grams, sucn as tlie one lo 

introduced in the Sabbath presented February 12, by ^ 

;ning meditations beginning Dorothy Ackerman and Stanley 

bruary 5. according to James Walker of the Music Depart 
McGe 



Meditations Committee, 

The most obvious innovation 
will be in a new order of service. 
Meditations will begin with the 
congregational singing of hymn 
number 56. "Again as Evening's 
Shadow Falls," the first stanza 
only. Two musical selections will 
follow the hymn, an organ solo 
and another piece presented by 

Tills will be followed by the 
thought and bene- 



dicl 



will I 



offensive board strength was 
much in evidence as he pulled 
down numerous rebounds and 
laid them back up and in for the 

Jackson scored 23 of his 
team's 54 second half points, 
including 9 out of 12 from the 
foul line. Though Ihcy scored 48 
points in the second half, fouls 
proved to be Ward's downfall as 
center Donny Taylor and 
forward Carl Root both fouled 
out midway through the second 
half. Ward had five men score in 
double figures . 

Other games included Bird 
over Ishee, 72-64 m a come from 
behind victory. Downy a 32-30 
count at the half, Bird's team 
battled back and gained the lead 



Warren Banfield connected on 
several crucial baskets. Even 
with Jon Schleifer's 14 second 
half points. Bird managed to 
hold on and clinch the victory. 
Banfield led all scorers with 23 

Cockrcll outshot Peden in a 
wild affair that finally ended 
with CockreU the victor. 80-76. 
Paced by twisting, turning, hard- 
driving Beau Fardulis' fast 
breaks, Cockrell's team hung on 
for the victory, despite a 37 
point effort by Craig Peden, 
FarduUs finished the game with 
27 points. 

Ward got his revenge on Tarr 
as they barely nosed them out, 
61-58. Ward's balanced offense 
prevented Tair from double- 
figures The lead changed hands 
several times in the late stages of 
the game , but two clutch baskets 
by David Wheattey pronounced 
Tarr's fate, despite a fine per- 
formance and 19 points by Ron 
Reading. 

Cotkrell defeated Ward 
76-63. despite a shakey third 
quarter in which Ward's team 



scQied 1 1 unanswered points. 
Fouls endangered Ward's big 

men early, as CockreU jumped to 
a 31-15 lead while Taylor and 
Root spent much of the first 
half sitting on the bench. During 
a 9'^ minute stretch, the lead 
went from l3-12,favor of Ward, 
to 31-15 in favor of CockreU, 

Taylor's deadly eye, however, 
started closing the gap early in 
the third quarter, as Cockrell's 
once 23 point lead had now 
shrunk to just 8. This set the 
stage for Randy CockreU, as he 
burned the nets for 10 points in 
the fourth quarter to insure the 
victory. CockreU finished with 
26, while Taylor bombed in 33 

Peden was outgunned by 
Ishee, 85-76 in a fast paced 
offensive battle that saw nine 
men score in double figures. Led 
by Jon Schleifer's 27 points, 
Ishee finally broke the game 
fourth quarter after 



The congregatii, — . 

in a prayerful attitude during the 
organ response, "Abide With 
Me," after which the congrega- 
tion will be dismissed by rows. 

The meditation thoughts, 
from 5-7 minutes in length, will 
be divided into two basic cate- 
gories. The first wUI be the de- 
votional type which has been 
given in the past. Also included 
will be talks given by faculty 
members illustrating parallels 
between their own special fields 
of study and the teachings and 
character or Jesus, a sort of para- 
bles-from-the-classroom concept. 

The second type will consist 
of special programs, such as 



The newly tormed Medila- 
tions Committee will plan anj 
direct all the meditation services 
The members are chairman 
James McGee, and Mrs. Ackei- 
man. SMC music instructors, 
Carol Adams and Charles Mills 
SMC students, and the paslot 
Elder R.M.Ruf. 

The possibility of playing 
music over the church carillon 
before meeting is being ir 
gated. Because the sei 
starting time changes from week 
to week, the committee feels 
that a 10-minute musical "^ 
meditations." starting 
minutes before the service 
begin, would serve as an a 
the students. 

"The proposed plans ai 
merely changed for the sa 
change," McGee states. "W 
certain pattern becomes a 
thinking habit, it may be 
ficial to alter that pattern. Th( 
committee hopes that these pn 
posed changes will heighten ir 
terest and result in a spiriluall) 
refreshing experience for all wtiu 
participate either as speakers. 



UP A CREEK? 

for 

School Supplies, Men's Wear, 

Sportswear, Women's Lingerie 

Household Items 

Try Southern Mercantile 

College Piaza 



STANDINGS 

"A" League 

Name w L Pet. GB 

Ishee 3 2 .600 — 

Ward . 4 3 .575 — 

CockreU 3 3 .500 ^ 

Peden 3 3 .500 "/z 

Bird 2 3 .400 1 

TOP SCORERS 

"A" League 

Name o Pts. Avg. 

Peden . - . 6 134 22.3 

Jackson . . 7 155 22 1 

Taylor _.. ._ .7 i40 20.0 

Ishee _. _ .5 98 19.6 

Bird ._ ... 6 111 18.5 

FarduUs ... 6 106 17,7 

Schlelfer _ 5 83 16 6 

CockreU . 6 99 IQ.5 

Wheatley _ 7 106 I5.2 

Eggenberger ... 6 86 14 3 
FOUL SHOOTING 

Name ' M A Pet 

Banfield 15 18 .833 

Vinson 12 15 .800 

Reading 17 24 .7O8 

Ward ... 3 12 .666 

Jackson . 37 56 .660 

Schleller 13 21 fim 



Bird ___. 27 45 



Wilcox 3 44 14.6 

Pate _ 2 28 14.0 

Llttell -. 4 54 13.5 

Gamer 4 52 130 

IngersoU s 62 12 4 



Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2131 



Dennis _ __ 


1 1 'soo 


Landess . 




Marshner . 




Schrencel 




FOUL 


SHOOTING 




League 


Name 


M A Pet 






Dutton .__. 




Kolesnlkoff 


- 13 19 ,685 


Loor 






Ingersoll _, 




Fowler . 


TOP 


SCORERS 






Kolenikoff 


G Pts. Avg, 
- 4 86 21:5 


D. Davis 
Cotta 


Balrd _ 






- 4 63 15.8 



VILLAGE MARKET 

Soup and Sandwich Special 

CAMPBELL 

VEGETABLE SOUP 2 c-^ 29*= 

KRAFT 

CHEESE 8-o^. Pk. 44*= 

STUDENT SPECIAL mc^nn^v.... 




0«tIjFrn Arrant 



VOLUME 27 — NUMBER 19 



THrmSDAY. FEBRUARY 10, 1972 





l/tf 


^ 

^ 




m 


iW 


^^ 


I* 
* 


t 



Knittel tells of 
Accreditation 



With the expressed purpose years, 
of keeping the student informed As of now the college 

as to recent events and changes has just completed an exti 

on the campus, President Knittel self-study to evaluate its 

spoke for Tuesday's chapel, gram from within. One o 



(1 Saturday night's Rees Series game. Attendance and enthusiasm v 



Business Dept. Sponsors 
Anderson Lecture Series 



Knittel's talk ranged fron 
account of the recent Prayer 
Breakfast that he attended in 
Washington to a detailed expla- 



keep their ear tuned to the 

The President then explained 
the procedures the college is 



immediate findings of the self- 



udy ' 



:aff i 



with the students on as 
great a basis as it could be. Other 
findings of the self-study will 
become available as the semester 
unfolds. 

Knittel concluded his talk by 
saying that although the school 
will be visited by no less than 5 
accreditating teams in the next 
year, he anticipates no problems 
with the academic program in 
relation to accreditation. 






visitmg 



by Steve Shipowick 
The Business Department is 
iring the E.A. Anderson 
e Series began Jan. 27. 



mainder o 
Financed 



whole by E. A. 
Anderson, member of the board 
and president of Southern Saw 



isal- 



Service i 

E. A, Anderson, 

ready underway. 

The first talk, "Modem 
Business looks at Computers," 
was held Jan. 27 and the second 
is scheduled for Thursday, Feb. 
Lynnwood Hall 



218. The third. 






Vandevere, chairman of the Bus- 
iness Department, the purpose 
of the series is to enrich the 
program at SMC for the business 
and accounting majors by bring- 
ing in several outstanding bus- 
iness-executives from different 
parts of the country. 

Vandevere states that the de- 
partment wants to "get speakers 



The topics will range from 

planning, to retailing and man- 
agement consulting. 

This should be a real help to 
our department and also to 
others who are interested in any 
of the topics, pointed out 
Vandevere. 

Future speakers include such 
celebrities as Dr. King Deets, 
chairman of the Finance Depart- 
ment of the University of Massa- 
chusetts; Able Cole, Merchant- 
controller of Interstate Stores, 
from New York City; William 
Isles, Chairman of the Com- 
mittee of 100, Orlando, Florida; 
and Fletcher Bright, a local ex- 
pert on real estate. 

These speakers are contacted 
months in advance and hope- 
fully the students will take part 
in this learning opportunity. 

Students majoring in business 
will be required to attend at 
least one series before grad- 
uating. Vandevere pointed out 
that this is a brand new thing, a 
first for the Business Dept. and 
also the school. Hopefully it will 
become a regular feature on our 

Rob Brannan. senior account- 



ing major commented that the 
first lecture was "excellent "-the 

ideas were new and fresh. Not 
only that but not every 



Berkshire Hoped to be 
Reproduced at Retreat 






Camp Cumby Gay has 

it every Idea was jg^g^ated as the locaf 
denommational "7="^ 



it showed 



"I appreciated hi: 
to the subject becausi 
the way computers relate tc 
everyday life. Not only was i1 
interesting but also scary." 

According to Cecil Rolfe 
professor in business, this serie; 
is "important because it brings 



Herald, Elder Herb Douglas and 

uwa. .lu.wu ,.- .... --- Associate Secretary of the M. V. 

the Tri-Collegiate Fellowship Department, Elder Paul Gordon. 

scheduled for Feb. 25-27. SMC, Topics for discussion include: 

approach Qakwood and SUC are the col- "What type of person will the 

" ''•"■■■"'' leges involved. Holy Spirit use»;" "Health, the 

It is hoped that the spiritual right of the message;" and Edu- 

—"■-- in God's plan." 



itmosphere will be similar 

Berkshire rehgious 
These have reportedly 



that 






the 



ien exceptional. 
Group discussions on various 
topics and personal meditation 



; depart- and rededii 

Associate Secretary of the 
General Conference, Elder CD, 
Brooks will 
speaker 



Edit 



of the Review and 



ickets foi 
'the Fellowship sold out lasl 
Thursday in the Dean of Stu 
dents office. Others wishing tc 
attend can sign the waiting lisl 
there, and will be notified ir 
case of candidate drop-outs. Thi 
room and board price is SIO 
and transportation fee, S3. 

Students can put the fellow 
ship costs on their statements. 



MV Sponsors Witness 
Team to BMA 



Calendar 



FEBRUARY 

12-"MusicaI Classics to 
Musical Comedy" with Lynn 
Blair soprano and Mark Howard, 
Baritone. P. E. Center. 8 p.m. 

13-Next Door Gallery- 
- -.ntings and drawings by 
Penelope Chapman. Through 



Guild Music Lecture Series- 
"The Classical Period." Ross 
Shub, speaker. Siskin Audito- 



prised of Juanita Haight, Doug 
Knowlton, Riciiard Campbell, 
Michael Couillard, Diane Env^n. 

Garger. went to Bass Memonal 
Academy last weekend, Feb- 



Out for Life" tracts to interested 
bystanders. 

Uppn arrival at the academy 
near Hattiesburg, Mississippi, the 
principal and pastor were con- 
sulted for insight of the campus 



y God and Satan fight for the 






March S. 

14— Kiwanis Travel anc 
venture Scries-"America 
Beautiful," Dr. Charles F 
Taylor, Memorial Auditorii 
P.m. Reserved seats only 
267-6509 



Ad- 



Theatre Circle Thi 
Mikado." 8:15 p.i 
available. Call 267-85 

UTC Art Gallery -Traditional 



Tickets ^y jhe college. In 
Alabama, en rout£ 



ano w.omporary Afric; 
from the Rabin Collection. 
Gallery hours: 9 a.m.-5^ p.m. 
Monday-Fri ' " 



6-Chattanooga Symphony through February 



repaired, a salesman invited i 






The opening service, Friday 
night, was one of music and 
personal testimony by members 
of the team. The response for 
prayer bands following was 
about 60%. 

Sabbath School classes. 



Richard Campbell presented 



tables put 
candle-lit ( 



the 



rough! 
ose of 



Sabbath. 

About 20% of the stud 
body voluntarily missed the ; 
urday night program, a V 
Disney film and basketball ga 
to discuss Christ and the waj 
a revival. Prayer, meditation, : 
: evangeUsm c 



The t 



night. 



:•' .\~ \^. 



^4..:: i '>^ 




Thursday. Febiu 



r Accent Comments \ 

,^ en, -.ndsDOrls- is something ll"> we Have never touched, 
The interest, enthusiasm, and sports = „5 „,,„ ^^ 



The interest, enthusiasm, and sports- 
manship displayed during the recent 
Rees Series games is soraelhmg liiat de- 
serves noticing ... not praise or adula- 
tion for the Men's Cluh who sponsored 
the whole thing (although they did do a 
great job) but for the people who parlici- 

Pi''^''' L . I 

Not only as contestants but also as 
spectators, who from all indications 
seemed to enjoy the games with .an 
enthusiasm that is reminiscence of one s 
first date. 

It was also very heartening to see the 
large number of the teaching staff that 
turned out for the Series. Saturday night 
among the spectators 1 spied the college 
President himself. The possibilities of the 
student-staff relationship on this campus 



something that we have 
Miaybe there are those among 
trying to break through. 

A series of thoughts such as this 
could not be compiled without meution- 
inn the inspiring mes,sage presented by 
Elder Euel Atchley. Atchley is living 
proof of what he preaches. Presenting 
the dynamic air that so characterizes the 
vitality of one who has the real energy to 
enjoy life. 

This being probably the last word 
that will ever be printed about the 
games, for the record I feel that activities 
such as these, activities that stretch men 
over more than just an academic scale in 
an academic environment, will prove to 
be of great value... ELKINS 



Is Femininity necessary? 



by David Silverstein 

Have Ihe words mothec, 

housewife, and homemaker be- 

ignoranee, suppression, and loss 
of individuality? This is what a 
few on our campus and else- 



"equolity" and with 



ral. God-made, beauty is foi 
ing but (he male exploita< 
of her intelligence and in- 



the 






For those of you who like 
myself wonder about the 
idiomatic (please, not idiotic) 
use of the word equality, one 
must ask these Cavaliers of Free- 
dom for a definition, is it mote 
equal to land a SS.OOO contract 
with a competitors client than it 
is to run the family's household 
on a sound and equitable basis? 
Is it more equal to dirty your 



your family? 

Or is there more joy in direct- 
ing the manufacturing of a prod- 
uct than to feel a new life within 

required t 




Dear Editor: 

You and your staff are to be 
congralulaled on the fine report- 
ing in making the Southern 
Accent interesting, informative, 
and enjoyable. 

In Issue No. 16, you printed 
the "Dean's List" but not the 
"Honor Roll." I did. however, 
read the SMC "Honor Roll' in 
the "Chattanooga News-Free 
Press. Why is it not printed m 
the "Southern Accent?" 

Sincerely yours, 

Agnes Kutzner 



Sincerely, 
Rachel Self 

Dear Editor: 

My shoes are clean and dry 
and I am grateful to whoever is 
responsible for saving me from 
the muddy waters at the top o[ 
Rachel's Ladder. 

The wading approach, the 
running jump style, and the 
gangplank method-l tried them 
all. And believe me, walking on 
high and dry concrete is best. 




Dear Editor: 

Ust semester my roommate 
went to a junior college in her 
home town. At that particular 
college, Women's Lib has really 
taken hold. The girls barge 
through doors without giving a 
guy the chance to be polite; and 
if the door is opened for them, 
they ignore their benefactor. 

On the SMC campus, how- 
ever, things are quite different. 
Dropped items ace recovered and 
:heerfully held open for 



The 



appreciated. 
Sincerely, 
Brenda Wood 



the I 



:ellent 



I I 



.--guy nearby. 

talked to a number of 
. ,.1 this campus, and every- 
u,,.. has expressed sincere appre- 
ciation for these gestures. Thank 
you much, guys, we like it. 
Dorisann Halvorsen 

Dear Editor: 

Thanks to whoever is respon- 
sible for putting up more posters 
advertising what is happening in 
the near future. Keep up the 
good work ! 

As a village student, 1 find 
these posters very helpful and I 
appreciate the effort made 



the MV program 



Sheila Myers 

Dear Editor: 

Why is it that the men at 
Southern Missionary College are 
given two opportunities each 
night for Dorm Worship and the 
women only one opportunity at 
the given time of 7 p m '' 

1 have received various 



im the I 

Heritage Singers presented Satur- ; 
day night, January 29. 

The gym was nearly packed 
with listeners who thoroughly 
enjoyed the lively and meaning- 
ful folk -gospel music. 

Thanks again, SMC, for the 

Sincerely , 
Susan Rhodes 

Dear Editor: 

At the beginning of this 
school year when the Southern 
Accent took on its new staff and 
format, the articles seemed as 
long and uninteresting a; 



looked 

other stretch of the 

reports. 



1 for ai 






tively small academies where 
everyone is acquainted. College 
was a big switch for us and it's 



such interesting articles as ) 
have been lately. Perhaps i 
can help to break the imi 
sonalized atmosphere of a h 



i fellow students in answer tc 

- validate their explanation, 
e Could you please get 

/ "authoritative"" answer to 



BlllllffllllllllllllBlllllllHIHIMIlBIHMIlIlllllllllllllJHIl^ 1 



symphony by Beethoven is beau- 
intellectual worth in it also? The 
answer of course is no. One com- 
pliments the other, and if either 
is lost, one no longer has an 
original work of either Monet or 
Beethoven. For a woman to cast 
her femininity aside in striving 
for "equality" is lo exchange 
pan of her genuine being for a 
mask of masculinity which 
neither lends itself to her world- 
ly success nor intellectual 



n for 



s thai 



long lasting and genuine uses lo 
be found for an intelligent 
being's directed efforts than 
those of a Christian mother. It's 
true that a man's work is usually 
over by five whereas a mother is 
a mother twenty-four hours a 



L POSTMASTERS: '■ 



Thursday, February 10. 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Page Three 



Film Sound creates 
Radio spots for GC 

Film/Sound Productions in freshman student Reed Wilcox 

co-operation with the General was accepted. i 

Conference the past two Recording sessions began 

months, produced several spot during the last part of November 



■ ming evangelistic series en- 

■ "Reach Out for Life." 
the beginning stages of 

ing for these meetings, the 
:ral Conference leaders 



A drum set, an electric bass 
guitar, a flute, and a trombone 
were incorporated into the song 
along with Reed Wilcox's voice 
and 1 2-string guitar. 

Uter. a "soul" version of the 
:corded using 



They determined that the 
inform the public of 
igs would be through 
lia, Film/Sound Pro- 



the ■ 



style. 



and 



• plaj 



mporary 



Bill Garber, James Hannum, 
and Curt Carlson wrote a total 
of eight 60-second spots. The 
scripts were taken to Atlanta, 
professional announcers 






Telephone line opens; 
Gives info on meetings 



place they looked \ 



and at 

pleted, Carlson took each piece 
and put together the eight spots. 
The spots should be heard on 
some of the more contemporary 
music stations during this 
month. 



WASHINGTON, D.C. -Teams 

of telephone "hosts" are being 

recruited here at Seventh-day 

ventist world headquarters. 

ust for 1972. 

N. Reginald Dower, head of 



Ministerial Associatio 

"We feel that for toe 
Adventist Church has n 
quietly in its attempt i 



Dower 






I February 



the 



'orld of the approach of 
Christ's second coming. We have 
been 'Adventists' without giving 
Ministerial the vigor to our message that the 
Advent requires." Dower adds 
that 'Ihe rapid fulfillment of 
Bibhcal prophecies pointing to 
the proximity of the end of the 
world leaves the church no 
alternative. Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist churches just won't be as 
quiet in what may be left of the 



lion," Dower concludes. "Some- 
times church folks have been a 
little afraid to study in the area 
of prophecy, but our young 
people today have led us to 
realize that we really can't af- 
ford to neglect study of what 
God has given us in His Holy 
Word -especially when it relates 
to our day. That's what we'll be 
talking about in our meetings." 
The toll-free number listed in 
the magazine advertising is (800) 



SA plans casual 
Valentines Party 



Valentine's Day will be cele 
brated by the Student Associa 
tion this year by throwing i 
party, ll will begin a 



the Week of 



Prayer meeting is 
cafeteria, Sunday 
where hght 






intriloquist, Wade Johnson and college studei 



his partner Willie Segal; Corky 
Meyers and Group will be sin| 
ing; and Tim Veasy will be plai 
ig the piano throughout th 

At 9:00 o'clock sharp, every 
one will go to the gym for th 
movie, "It Happened to Jane 
starring none other than Doris 
Day. This movie is rated C, foi 






lar 70' 
number to give local informalion 
services. But from 
February 21 to March 5, the 

IS will work round the clock television 
inswer calls from the public, posters-e 
'Full-page ads in Lift\ Time, commun 
Ebony, and Mdeans of Canada 
:e the number and 

Reach Out for Life meetings will begin in 
cal newspapers will places on March 4. 
carry similar advertising," the "We believe that peopk 



r neigh boi 



message 



get 



Emergency & Ambulance 
Service covers students 



SOS, TVA Plan 
Joint cleanup day 



the Collegedale area for ovt 
month now. Bill Sue. direc 
reports the average amount 



during the first month of 
other day. These calls 



Chickie Tours Studios 



caving trips, 



The Southern Outdoor three months 
"■■iety (SOS) launched their night horse t 

semester activities last outs, canoe trips and, as an un- 

lure.thefiringofa Civil 
on during College Days. 



Sunday, 

Hiwassee Island wildlife sanc- 

'»ury, located on the Tennessee 



1 schedule for the n 



-. 



lassies to Comedy 

by Bachman Fuimer by critics as "masters of the 

rheatrical singers Lynn Blair theater." Their selections range 

"■ Mark Howard, will perform from Purcell, Mozart,, and 

concert Saturday night (Feb. Dvorak to Cole Porter and Brit- 

■' ^' 8 p.m. Entitled "Musical ten's "O Waly Waly." 

lassies to Musical Comedy," The next program in the 

^program will be in the phy; ■ '-^-' ""'" "'" '"' ' """ 

Having performed together 
'967, the duo are hailed 



Al Smith, manager of radio 
station WDXB in Chattanooga 
recently brought radio person- 
ality, "Chickamauga Charhe" 
Bob Thurgaland, and several 
announcers to visit Film/Sound 
Productions, affiliated with 
campus radio station WSMC-FM. 

Smith had spoken to the 
Communications Club during 
first semester and was pleased 
with the company's audio pro- 
duction facilities. 

After making arrangements 
with Curt Carlson, director of 
the company, he brouglit staff 

for April 3. The idea of this 
activity is to, in conjunction 
with the TVA, find some site in 
the area that has been badly 



His 






i-hether the 
company could he of some as- 
sistance to WDXB's productions 

Carlson commented, "They 
seemed very impressed by the 
facihties ... one fellow laughing- 
ly remarked, 'Think of how 

if only lhe\ 



they t 



The Tri-Community Emer- 
gency Service is an all volunteer 
organization ; everyone partici- 
pating is serving the community 

with r 

said. 

needed this 

organized to meet the needs of 

this particular area." 

Presently this organization 
consists of over thirty active 
members. These members in- 
clude ten Registered Nurses, 
drivers, and driver attendants. 
To qualify as a driver, a person 
must have advanced first aid and 
a special chauffeur's license; a 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS 



Sat. 30 niin. after 
sun.set'10:30 f-m. 
GOOD FOOD 






of 






have 

■he I 
answer all first 
render first aid, 
transport emergency cases. 

The Tri<:ommunity Emer- 
gency Service is supported by 
subscription, and transporting 
charges. Students of SMC are 
covered by 



s of I 
SMC. 

equipped with capacity t 
port 4 people, and adr 



1 of 



Thursday, February lo, jg^j 



iiifliiP Cummings Returns 
»|*^'^"fi-om Youth Seminar 




of the General Con- 
ference M.V. Department; the 
Union Conference M.V. secre- 



ludy some of the One objective of the 

problems facing was to study the effecl 

Adventtst the church of todays 



in the world, but it 
thought of because s 
to support their ov 



he continued, i 
force rules and standards with- 
out using Christian tact in order 
) gain favor with the board, ( 



people and the youth revival preserve the reputation of the 
attendance movements happening all --- -»-"' - f--"" " - '■ - 
Eider Hackett, General thet;ountry. 

Another purpr— -- 



"raw talent" Show 



'■The Wonderful World of 
Walt," (otherwise known as the 
SA Talent Program), is to be 

"raw talent," says SA program 

Smith, The program will be held 
Saturday night, March 4. 

Over S250 in prizes will be 
awarded lo participants. First, 



second, and third prizes of S2S, 
SIS, and SIO respectively, will 
be chosen by the judges for best 
performances. Plus, a grand prize 
of S35 wiL be given by the 
choice of the audience. All par- 
ticipants, including those 

for just being on the program. 



Judges will be si 
programs committi 
cording to Smith, \ 
ly made upof studc 



study ways of relating the Ad- 

ventist way of life to youth in- 
volved in these revivals, namely 
the Jesus Movement people. 
Different facets of religion 
looked into at depth in an 
attempt to understand their 
relevance to modern day 
Christianity. 

Included were such topics as 
speaking in tongues, righteous- 
ness by faith, the balance be- 
1 faith and works, and the 
effects and workings of the Holy 
Spirit . 

Dr. Hyde, formerly of SMC's 
religion department, delivered 
the keynote address entitled 
uiawiuscu as >.J^^^^^^ y},a( Is jruth." In it he 
said that one arrives at truth by 
;cted by the balancing liberali! 
, which, ac- 
II be partial- 






faculty, or lo further 

The frustrations of 
people, Cummings believes, 
caused by a difficulty in relating 
lo the church and what it ex- 
pects from them. 

Youth believe in the simple 
way of life as taught by Jesus, 
but they are turned off by the 
rigid structure of the organiza- 
tion, Cummings concluded. 

For three days the campus 
chaplains met together to discuss 
some of the problems facing the 



Student Senate Approves 
Plans for '72 SA Elections 



Dr. Hyde also urged the 

church organization not to be 
toward 



Rather than 



<60 



for 



i;00 a 



elections: Filin 
offices will beg 
February 28. Filing will close at 
noon on March 3. During that 
period office seekers may file on 
their own by simply stating their 
desire to be a candidate for the 
office they seek, and by filing a 
platform stating plans or ideas to 



the student populatio 

The final ballot will appear 
on March 15. This ballot will 
appear with the names of those 
individuals meeting the above 
conditions, or placed on the 
ballot by Senate vote to make a 
two man race for a single office. 
Filings, platforms, and petitions 
should be turned into the Stu- 



■ they a 






On March 19 there will be a 
Spring rally where candidates 
may seek support from the stu- 
dents. This rally is open to all 
candidates. On March 21, noon, 
there will be a press conference 
for all candidates at the College 
Cafeteria, On March 23, Chapel, 
candidates for offices shall be 
given the opportunity to make a 



the 29th. 

Offices that will need filling 
will include: SA President, SA 
Vice-President, SA Secretary, SA 

Editor, Southern Memories 
Editor, Social Committee Chair- 
man, Programs Committee 
Chairman, Student Services 
Committee Chairman, Recrea- 
tion Committee Chairman, 
Public Relations Committee 
Chairman. (If SA reorganization 
is not approved additional of- 
fices will need filling: SA Pastor, 
Scholarship Committee Chair- 
man.) The offices of Pariiamen- 
tarian and Assistant Secretary 

The running of the election is 
the responsibihty of ihe SA 
Vice-President, who will be as- 
sisted by the Student Services 



church should build upon the 
foundation laid by it. 

Cummings noted that the 
Jesus Movement has focused 
heavily upon faith as the ulti- 
mate beauty of the Gospel, 
whereas too often the church 
has put its emphasis on the law. 

What the church needs now is 
an understanding of the balance 
between faith and works. Only 
in that balance is lo be found 



Cummings i 
this week with Dr. Knittel and 
Dean Spears to present to ihe 
administration the conclusions 
and findings of this conference. 

They will discuss ways of re- 
lating the seminar's resolutions 
to SMC. 

The whole tone of the semi- 
nar is expressed in the book 
Revival and Beyond, which is a 
compilation of writings by Mis. 
E.G.White, 

The book is directed towards 
establishing a balanced Christian 
way of life. It will be used as the 
springboard for the morning 
discussions in the Week of 
Prayer meetings beginning next 
Sunday evening. Each student 
will be given a copy of the book 
for his own personal benefit 

Cummings said, as a result of 
this seminar it is hoped that 
great steps will be taken in 
orientating the church and its 
insritutions to the tremendous 
task of reaching out and ef- 
fecrively helping today's young 
people. 




LitHePebbie 



Library Releases List of 
950 Available Periodicals 



leased a list of Ihe periodicals 

the beginning of second semes- 
ter. The list contained titles 
ranging from American Journal 
of Obstetrics and Gynecology to 



ibrary floor in the maga- 



on'ofli,'! "" "'""'>' 'I""' S8,096. for 

oi ine magasmes. However she stated 

I thai the "■" ." '°°'' ""'"'"" "' '>" 

i ta two [f """""^ "" '5P""=sy subscrip- 

blished by a'i°no lost '" ""' '° ""^ '"""*' 

SDA librm , .'^'T "" "' magaaines con- 
kept on Ih, '"""' "II'S thai cover subi.c. 



CoUegedale Interiors 

See Our 
Carpels, Notions and Mutihrooms 

10% CASH DISCOUNT 
TO STUDENTS 



riiuisday, February 10. 1972 



_ SOUTHERN ACCF.NT 



Atchley Discusses Healthful Livin 



hcalllifiil lining and I 



He: Southern He'll re; 
.'cd Rev. i;vell I'd like 
s philosophy of God 1 



Accent: On your advocating 
ealth program, what portion c 

person's life should be cor 



his equal. I should find 
the Lord doesn 



your youth to you. 
id out for myself, if 
in all things being 



nee. If n, 



to follow Lucifer's way of 
"I'll use my talent, I'll put 
in a real interest myself in a job, I'll gel prestige 
■ the people who I'll get power, I'll get money " Is 
do things? Well, this not big Babyti 



Alchley: Whatever portion it the diffi 

;es to maintain 3 vital health seventy ■ 

program. Some people can do it a persoi 

- minutes a day . Everybody strong? it 's eneVgy 



wnand feel great 

Accent: Okay, now we'll 
appose for a minute that I'm a 
il'le bit skeptical, and I'll say, 
"^Okay, you're a minister and 
our work is very passive. What 
I Ihe direct benefit of being this 





Accent: 

might. 

lot play to V 

of life 
Okay, I'm going to say that o 
the period of years 
oped a habit pattei 
danger of that? 

Alchley: Now. y 
about not playing to win? 
Accent: Right. 
Atchley: Well. J didn 
that tonight. I didn't say tli 

place but the gai 

I've played 

problem with 
where if they 
going to be devastating 
That's a little different 
But any other game 1 e* 
in, I play my best. I play 
But winning is not ul 
Tomorrow is another d 



awful lot of them, and I : 
lost an awful lot of them 
what. In the final analysis 



:,Whata 



i the kin 



f life. Now. I 
hat I do. but 



Atchley discusses healthful living and its relationship t. 
m an interview with the Accent's Randy Elkins. 



pven yourself a t 

program. Ext , 

White says, is not only nature's 
invigorator but it's nature's tran^ 
quilizer. You can be uptight, 
nervous, and tense and go and 



Accent: Elder Atchley, 
Seventh-day Adventist 
become strongly competitive 






uhave the education field. We _.. 
ndous almost obsessed with education, 
:, Mrs, Right here on this campus there 
Jture s is a y^^y strong competition tor 
places in the medical school at 
Loma Linda, how can we trans- 
form ourselves out of this or 



give my best to w 
winning or losing 



Accent: Every game, to 
prevent chaos, has rules. What 
about sharing a few rules for the 
game of life. 

Atchley: Well. I think 
number one is you have to be 
willing to discipline yourself. 
What I called tonight hereditary 
:sses, we all 



them. Whereas, if 
:omes along that's 

A , r,j . u, ■* ''''"S in athletics, 

Accent: Elder Alchley, what lU they do is say "You're awful 

irt does this physical fitness You're all terrible sinners " but 

lally play in your own personal most of the young people just 

fc? turn that off. they're not going 

Atchley: Well, I'm sure it to listen, 

artly took me out of the Accent: Okay, now once 

liurch, because my parents were again, I'm going to turn back to 

not Adventisls, my grandparents a skeptic You said, theology 

became, and in Adventist circles plays a secondary part, but you 

of my day, there was very little also said that in the ten years 

physical fitness programs in you were away from the church, 

and they were very impor- you basically lived a good life. 



And Tn 
love for them, I men 
devil also plays thi 

this competitive gam 



, good life h 

basic things in life. 1 

ivolved with the Sab- 

nvolved with 



have. Som 



luch. 



physical and the mental? 

Atchley: Well, it is extremely 
difficult. The interesting thing. 



besides longevity of life?' 
Atchley: Well, it's the energy s"hool 
rnr T.. „_|y ^gy y^^ ^gg^y ^^pgj.,.^^ 



's sad that students 



principals that a 



il energy is through s 



spot somewhere t 
to put that out 
completely and sa 






^°^.'l °f Prophecy 

healthy principles 



faith. 



God in the Spirit 



md of 

" This is what Kenneth 
joper, the Air Force doctor 

no wrote "Aerobics," said. He (q ^q ,5 exercise myseii in uoa 

^"cumented for the first time ^^ the right way and let God 

ally happens to a real place me. Loma Linda may not 

program that you be the place 1 should be. The 

- -servoir of vitality, goal I've set for myself may not 

■ey, and well-being. In other be the pUce. And if I don't go 

u kind of recapture and somebody else goes, the 

' Lord bless them. My job is to do 

Would you consider my best in terms of maintaining '-^'Ql^ 

'° '00k healthy when 



:ally fit. 



change ourselves, but we can 
choose. We can choose and ask 
the Lord to cooperate with us in 
the change. So in the game of 
Ufe, the guidehnes are really a 
lot of the things you have heard 

of eating habits, health habits, 

mental habits, thought patterns, 

what you allow yourselif to do. 

the things that are 



this ego-tripped game, that took formal reli^on, but I 
me partially out of the church, volved in a habit pattern, in a 
But it also kept me from smok- way of Ufe where I did not set 
ing, drinking, it kept me in the up these horribly destructive 
ten years I was away from reli- patterns. 

gion living basically a pretty Accent: Can you relate 

decent life, because being theology to this? 
healthy, being in shape for the Atchley: Sure. Real theology 

games was very important to me, in my opinion, is experimental 
was part of my identity. But I theology. That is, how do you 
came back to Ihe Lord Jesus know God? Why do you want to 
Christ and I took probably 150 know God? Who is Jesus Christ? 
hours to study out of the Bible What is He really hke? How does 
and Spirit of Prophecy every- God deal with human beings? 
thing I could think of about I>oes He deal with them on the 
games, what's involved in games, basis of requirements or relation- 
as a Christian how I can use ship? Now most of the time in 
'e hear about the 
Very seldom have 
ut the relationship, 
ible indicates that 
th us on a basis of 
1 Jesus Christ. The 



Paul 



mg to young people? 
Alchley: I think any people 
' profess what we profess, 



lally destroyed themselves 



the 
Loma Linda. I di 



.^^P"!f"^' important . 

P"l!!l !,..?'.'! Actually, theology is very unim- 
portant in it. The Sabbath is 
relatively unimportant. What's 
lly important are those basic 



things. 1 don't let them use me." 
Now through games, through 
athletio). I can identify with a 
lot of young guys that some 
preachers perhaps couldn't 
identify with because I know 
where they're living at, 1 know 
some of the things they're feel- 
ing. And if I have to give a word 
of caution against athletics 
they'll listen to what 1 say 
because they know I've loved 



relationship i 



' I ha* 



1 back- 



ity if tl 
ommunity will 
t he tells them to do. 



isually it ends up ^^^-^^ p^j,^^^^ ^ 



elterin a sense of trying to 
people work fast. God 
'0 make us healthier. 



■fsonally 



I'm not opposed to a grading 
system. I just think we should be 
very judicious in our grading and 
we should try to downplay just 
tlie compctilive factor over iso- 
lated intellect. Naturally, we've 
got to have fellows that go into 
"l God to the test in medicine who have the kind of 
proving Him when He minds alert enough to cope with 
II renew ypur energy. Ihe information. Bui I would 



tell lies, whether we play gam 
with people, put on aci 
whether we don't play gam 
with people and put ' 



G)llegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



CoUegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 









o 



Thursday, Febi-uary 10, 1972 



Senate given 
progress report 
on SA budget 



Stevenson to hold WOP 



terence ot Seventhjay Ad.ent- 
isls will be the key speaker nexi 
week, February 13-19, for the 
Spring Week of Prayer. 



J- A „».,.= ^f Slellenbosch 

.''news' SO""' *'"'"• Ste"""'"" ^'"^'^^'^ 

ff would be paid tor only four "''£"'"[ touth Africa, and 

>re Issues. The ensuing discus- ^^^^^^^ ^^ yi,„s Christian Uni- 

finally ended ^ 

atly elected to his posi- 

TheSoalft- tion in the world headquarters 

'"Accent budget was aUo of the SDA church, Stevenson 

h.ned at S6,20O total. The „as selected because ot ms 

itlon was voted on and passed, youth (he is 32 years old) and 

ParUamenlarian Jesse Undis ability 

presided 



president 



„ Morris. Morris re- 
viewed the figures and stated out ot town. 

STUDENT ASSOCIATION BODGET 
Revennes 



Nelson who V 



Student Dues 

) South Memories 



: Exchange 



_ 1,925.00 
75.00 

I^r 300.00 

Advertising; ir,nnnn 

Sal :":::--::::■-::: So'.SS 

Portraits from coUege 200.00 

Grants-in-aid from coUege l,50U.ou 

Miscellaneous . 



75 ; 
Interest 



young people. Previously he had 
been church pastor in Texas and 
South Africa. 

The Week of Prayer, some- 
times known as the Week of 
Spiritual Emphasis, is held three 
times a year. Twice, guest 
cp.kprs. usually well-known 
brought in, 
during the year the 



church leaders 



366.35 






1,775.01 



Application of prior year" 

TOTAL SOtJRCES $36,175.00 

Expenses 



charge. These 
special programs are, for the 
most part, centered upon the 
Christian life style, interpersonal 
relationships and relating to 
God. 



Administration: 
Grants-in-aid: 



Pastor Stevenson works in the 
young people's Missionary 
Volunteer Society of the SDAt 
General Conference. Through 

President"*"' $ 90000 5 200.00 this organization, young people 

330-Jg balance of activities for personal 
'oo development and i 




Hubbard to hold meetings 



The Temperan' 
SMC is sponsoring 
Bible evangelistic 
held by Elder R. A. Hubbard 
February 21 and 22. 



75.00 



Parliamentarian 



well 



voluntary community 



Hubbard will 

California where he has 
successful in several evange- 
programs. His efforts here 



Subjects which will be 
covered include the following 
titles: Ei-ery Day Evangelism. 
Making the Right Arm Pan oj 
the Message. Thy Kingdom 
Come, and A Word In Season. 



Office Expense 

Printing 

AIA Workshop 

Miscellaneous Expense 



TOTAL ADMINISTRATION 



Programs Appropriation 



Scholarship Appropriation 



Public Relation Appropriation 



1 Committee Appropriation . 



TOTAL COMMITTEES -$ 4.800.00 $ 1,917,2 



Printing $ 2.000.00 

Grants-ln-Ald 200.00 



Miscellaneous Expense . 

L«EaoT 

Printing 



.-$ 3,000.00 
-$ 1,000.00 



TOTAL LEGACY $ UOO.OO 



Religious Appropriations , 
Subsidy to Orlando . 



Capital Improvements __ 

SA Projects and Contingencies _ 



S 1,457.85 
200.00 
700.00 



300.00 
373.5D 



--$ 1.350,00 $ 730.5 



Office Expense 




Miscellaneous Expense 
ASPA Workshop 



Southern Memories 



.-S 7,800.00 S 3,912.9 



Mailing iy."l. I' "" 'lasoo 



Assistant Photoeraphers _ 
Mlsc?llaneous Expense , . _ . . 
Appropriation to Collegedale Academy_ 

TOTAL SOUTHERN MEMORIES 



.$13,025,00 S 7,531.7 



liver in Europe 

pleased to announce the 
Europ e. The dates are 
June 13 ■ August 11 . with return flights on August 20 or 
September 15. Up to 13 quarter hour credits may be earned 
in the following fields of study: 

ART (at Florence and Darmstadt): History of Art; 

Drawing; Advanced Drawing 4 credits each. 
MUSIC (at Vienna): Cultural Foundations; History and 

Literature of Music 6 credits each. 
GERMAN (at Bogenhofen and Darmstadt): Intermediate 

German; German Civilization 9 and 4 credits. 
SPANISH (at Valencia): Intermediate Spanish; Spanish 
Civilization 9 and 4 credits. 
APPLY now or WRITE for informative brochure: 

Summer '72 

Walla Walla College 

College Place, Wash. 99324 



Thursday, February 10, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Talge Prevails In Rees Series Play 



,roi under way last Thursd; 

Jjighl as the village 

U( Ihe dorm by 

•57-65 , Their stunning victory 

fivjs short-lived, however, 

i:alge caught fire 
i^in the next two games and the 
eries and llie Rees Trophy. Poor 
hooting, particularly from the 
oul line, dominated the first 
anie as Talge fans had little to 
heer about. The half-time lead 
Vas 32-30 in favor of the dorm, 
^nd the score remained close for 
fhe rest of the game. Poor foul 
jhooting proved to be the 
.form's downfall, 
1 foul shots in the fmal 62 
■seconds. A few of the dorm fans 
iwere beginning to wonder if the 
Morm's 5:30 a.m. practice ses- 

fons had been of any value, 
owever, Saturday night 
.Jheir doubts as Talge sti 
back to swamp the i 
109-69. The shooting of Craig 




o 



The presentation of the Rees 
trophy was made by Upsilon 
Delta Phi president. Bob 
Bretsch, to Talge co-captains 
Stan Rouse jnd Dennis Ward. 



e (12). Ben Kochcnower (41). 



fia. 



Thursday. February ip. ig, 



Sports: Basketball 

Basketball Resumes 
Season after Series 



by John Maretich 
The Rees Series highlighted 
the past week of sports as the 
dorm survived an opening night 
defeat to the village, and came 
bacli to win the last two games 
and the trophy. In the Thursday 
night game, the village took the 
opening lip and jumped to a 
104 lead. Aided on assists by 
Delmar Lovcjoy and Beau 
Facdulis, Ben Kochenower 
popped in 10 points in as many 
minutes to give the village a 20-8 
advantage. 

Talge battled back and took a 
32-30 lead at the half, paced by 
Donny Taylor's rebounding and 
7 of 9 shooting from the floor. 
Neither team mounted much of 

replaced team play. With 2:32 
remaining, Chastain hit a base- 
line jumper to put the village 
ahead for good. The dorm had 
10 chances in the fmal two 

could never convert the first 
shot. The game ended 67-65, 
favor of the village. Turnovers 
hurt Talge, as they committed 



Ed Jackson, Talge jumped off to 
leads of 11-2, 20-3, and 28-8 as 
Botimer's well-disciplined squad 
worked as a unit and not five 
individuab. The dorm held a 
5S-33edgeathalftime. 

Talge continued to pull away, 



i 21 



Jackson had 18, 19, 20, an. 
points respectively as the 
count was 109-69. 

The thud and final game 
decided Sunday night. A 
second quarter doomed the 
lage cause. Led by Taylor at 
Jackson, the dorm established 
51-37 hamime edge that a 
peared 



Vil- 



^^^_ ined close throughout 

the third quarter, as 



Bird's men ran off 8 
loints to put the game 
each. Jon Schleifet led 
s with 24 points. 



alls 



league this 



With 






Thonr 






: second half, reeled off 1 1 



shade better than 20 points a 
game. 

Other action this past week 
included Peden nosing past Bird, 
92-91. All 10 men starting the 
game ended in double figures led 
by Roger Bird's 28. 

The following night, Cockrell 
withstood a late rally by Ward to 
hold on and clinch sole position 
of first place thus far, by a count 
of 72-61. Leading by 22 points 
early in the fourth quarter. 
Ward's men hit 8 straight points, 
and with 4W remaining had 
pulled the score to 63-57, but 
clutch shooting by Randy Cock- 
rell stopped Ward short, as Ward 
absorbed his fourth loss. 

Bird managed to outshoot 
Ishee in an offensive battle , 
82-64, as Ishee dropped out of 
first place and fell a game 
behind. Strong shooting by both 
sides ran the count to 36-35 at 
the half, in favor of Bud, The 



__. Kolesnikoff 

4947. Pac'ed by Bruce Baird's 
16 points. Bnawn jumped out to 
an early lead and held on for the 
victory. Kolesnikoff got some of 
its revenge back, but against the 
wrong team, as they swamped 
Miller, 77-50. The game was 
never close as Miller trailed 
33-17 at the half. Joe Koles- 
nikoff led all scorers with 33 
points. Davis dumped Ingersoll, 
67-44, as Davis had four men 
score in double figures. Don 
Davis led his team with 23 
points. Ingersoll defeated Miller 
the following night, 61-34. In- 
gersoll paced his club with 20 

Girl's basketball is now in 
progress with the games being 
played on Sunday nights at 8 :00 




Former Grad doe 
Brain Experiment 



Statistics 



sen added to facilitate a 
season, without cutting 
jn the number of games 
" It is also hoped that 



"C LEAGUE STANDINGS 



by Judy Strawn 
Recent experiments by 1967 
Southern Missionary College 
graduate, Rodney C. Bryant, 
show that specific things learned 
by one species of animals can be 
transmitted to another species 
by injecting synthetic memory 
molecules similar to those of one 
species into another. 

Formerly an English major at 
SMC, Bryant is now a medical 
student at the University of 
Tennessee Medical School at 
Memphis where the experiments 
are being conducted, and is also 
involved in research at the UTM 
Brain Research Institute. 

As an example of what these 
experiments entail, Bryant said 
at a news conference at the an- 
nual meeting of the sodety for 
Neurosciences 



Houston who, with his 
workers, first idenlifii 
scotophobin. 



"A" LEAGUE STANDINGS 






;571 Y^ Bressch _ 
.500 1 Corbett . 

.429 IVz IngersoU 



"A" LEAGUE SCORING 



• LEAGUE SCORERS 



LaJidess 2 1 .666 1 

Scherencel __-0 3 .000 3 
Marschner —^0 3 .000 3 

GIRLS' BASKETBALL 

STANDINGS 

Team W L Pet. ( 

Peterson 2 1.000 

Ertel 2 I.OOO 

Norman i i .500 1 

Academy 1 1 .500 1 

Stevens 2 ,000 2 



(scotophobin) like 
duced by rats traini 
trical impulses to b 



molecules Trained 



i fear when tested. 
The effects of these "learn- 
ing-linked" molecules are not 
long lasting, Bryant and other 
scientists stressed at the press 

Four other molecules which 
appear in brains of animals and 
which seem to help them learn 
specific tasks have been identi- 
fied by Dr. Georges Ungar of the 
Baylor School of Medicine in 




Two of these chemicals 1; 
pear in the brains of rats t^ 
goldfish. The rats ' 
to be unstartled by the l( 
sound of a bell, and the g<" 
had to learn 1 

under water when plastic fi 
were attached to them. 

Other chemicals found ; 
goldfish brains have t 
le " ■ 



the goldfish 
choose between 
or green objects 
According t< 
laboratories are 
with learning-related tyi«s^>^ 
molecules to determine whe' ' 
the results of training have r 



As reported 

York Times," (October 
1971) the "general 1 



Ishee „6 



18.0 D. Llttell . 



' LEAGUE FOUL SHOOT- 



SHOOTING (Minimum of 15) 



, Parker — _13 20 .650 



15 25 .600 J. ingersoU 10 
Peden 18 27 .593 N. Williams , 9 



VILLAGE MARKET 

Brock Chocolate Covered 

Peanuts "- 69^ 

WENESAP 

APPLES - Ba. 39^ 

STUDENT SPECIAL n, cabd reqwred 






Volume 27 — Number 20 



Student Assoc. 
Reorganizes 



by Sieve Grimsley 
The Student Senate has pro- 
posed several amendments to the 

Student Association Constitu- 
tion tliat would reshuffle, omit, 









-The 
general student body will vote 

S. A. assembly February 24. The 
amendments are as follows: 

ARTICLE V. SECTION 1, 
PART A: Add Executive to 

ARTICLE VI, SECTION I, 
PART A. NUMBER 2: Make 



mittee." (Working Policies 
that he shall organize the elec- 
tion and the Student Services 



the Senate," 

Presidents," 

Secretary," "the Parliamen- 
tarian," "Judiciary," "Publica- 
tion Board ," "elected/ap- 
pointed," omit "Chaplain." 







Elders Gary Patterson. Des Cummi 
discussing "Revival and Beyond," a 
MV leaders for Ihe General Confi 
Spring Week of Prayer. 



in Rooyen (left to right) a 

revivals. Elder Stevenson. 
f Revival for the individual In ihis 



plu 






NUMBER 5: Omit 
NUMBER 6: Renumber, 
number 5. 

PART B; Add No. 2 which 
would state: "Establish the 
House rules and Policies of the 
Student Senate for the current 

SECTION 3, PART A: The 
Executive Vice President shall 
have ihc power to call and chair 
meetings of the Senate, and shall 
fulfill other duties as outlined in 
the Student Association Working 
PoUcies. 



PART C: The Sot 
President shall direct the secular 
activities of the student body as 
outlined in the Student Associa- 
tion Working Policies, 

ARTICLE Vlll. SECTION 1, 
PARTS F & G: Omit Entirely. 

SECTION 2: Omit "The Vice 
President shall serve as the chair- 
man of the Elections com- 



1 Coin 



To put these amendments in 
to layman's terms, there would 
be three Vice-Presidents, 

The Social Vice-President 
would head up all the SA com- 
mittees involved in campus 
social activities. 

The current MV department 
would be integrated into the SA 
along with American Temper- 
Society and the Religious 



The current Vice-President 
would be essentially the same as 
the Executive Vice-President. 
His duties would include organ- 
iitng the Student Association 
elections and presiding over the 
Student Senate, 

Another minor change would 
be the abolishment of Ihe Schol- 
arship Committee. The duties of 

organizing (he College Bowl 
acliviCies and ananging speakers 
for SA assembly meetings. These 
duties would be transferred to 
the Student Services Committee.. 



GC Inspects SMC 



This 



by Duane Hallogk 

team of eight 






members from the General Con- 
ference Board of Regents in- 
spected and evaluated SMC to 
get insight into life at this col- 
lege. Dr. Lewis J. Larson, Dean 
of Academic Affairs at SUC, 
served as the chairman for the 
inspection team. 

The objective of the visiting 
learn was to evaluate SMC in 

Come.and A Word in Season. 



of the current General Con- 
i regarding the ad- 
ministration, instructional staff, 
fmancial operations, student af- 
fairs, and religious activities on 

The Board of Regents is a 
body set up within the General 
Conference GS to evaluate the 



ATS to Sponsor 
Health Lectures 



The Seventh-day Adventist ^^ill be: Every Day Evangelism, 
Health Education Service will be Making the Right Arm Part of 
presenting a "Keys to Health jhe Message, Thy Kingdom 



dained minister of the Seventh- 
day Adventist Church. He re- 
ceived his B, A. degree from 
Walla Walla College in College 
Place , Washington , and his 
master's degree from Andrew's 
University, Berrien Springs, 
Mich. 

Hubbard is deeply interested 
in public health and his mate- 
rials are based largely on mate- 
rials furnished by the School of 
Public Health, Loma Linda Uni- 
versity. Loma Linda, California. 
Pastor Hubbard has authored 
several articles, some in the field 
of public health education. He 
has also lectured throughout the 
Northwest. 

Rhoda Keehnel, a registered 
nurse, is the health-education 

graduate of Canadian Union 
College in Lacombe, Alberta, 
and of Giendale Hospital School 
of Nursing in Giendale. Calif. 



academic standards, 

the various inspection teams are 
selected from colleges and uni- 
versities in the general area of 
the school to be evaluated . 

The team observed altitudes 
of the students, faculty, and 
board members. They met Mon- 
day evening with faculty repre- 



5 for £ 






A luncheon was 
various student representatives. 
The inspection team was 
given a copy of the lengthy self- 
study report that was prepared 
by Dr. Campbell for the South- 



This report will aid in their eval- 



the 






report of their findings 1 
Board of Regents. This report 

will record observations, site the 
accommodations, and recom- 
mend ways of further improve- 



SMC campus Feb . 2 1 , 22 , spon- 
sored by the SMC chapter of the 
American Temperance Sociely. 
The team is made up of 
pastor Reuben A. Hubbard, 
Ramona Hubbard, certified 

Rhoda Keehnel, a registered 

health-related presentations with 
various classes and organisations 
meeting on campus. 

Monday, they will meet with 
"le Homiletics class at 11:00 
and the Dorcas Federation in the 
evening. Tuesday they will talk 
with the Personal Evangelism 
class at 9:00 before conducting 



New Campus Shop to 
Open at the End of April 



for ac- 

The visiting inspection team 
is composed of the following 
eight individuals: Dr. Larson, 
chairman: Dr. N.W. Rowland, 
Dean at UC. Dr. Cecil Gemmel 
from the AU Education Depart- 
ment; Dr. John Cannon of the 
GC Education Department; Dr 
G. J. Millet, also of the GC Edu- 
cation Department; Dr. L.W. 
Mauldin, chairman of CUC's 
English Department; Dr. J.C. 
Kozel of the GC treasury; and 
Miss Mazie Herin of the GC 
Health Department. 

Larson and Rowland arrived 
on campus Friday afternoon to 
observe the school's religious 
activities. The otlier six team 
members arrived Sunday. Their 
work on campus was scheduled 
to be finished by Wednesday 

According to Larson, there 
are three different cultures on a 
college campus. First, there are 
the older faculty members who 
were adults before World War 11; 
second, are those who reached 
adulthood during or immediate- 
ly following the second World 
! up 



Each group has grown up in a 
different environment. There- 
fore each group has its own 
cultural heritages. 

Success in a college comes 
only in the relating of 






curriculum 
students. 



not all, of today's young people. 

He went on to say that in 

general, today's college curricu- 



A new store. The Campi 
Shop will open 
Plaza near the end of April, 

Hammond, who will manage il. 
She is currently employed by 
the Mercantile. 



I giving i 



at the College '^^"'s than the Mercantile is able 



For t 



The Campus Shop 



vill 
e left by 
:antile which will be re- 
in Ihc old market build- 



supply. No applia 
hardware merchandise will be 
sold, but there will be a larger 
supply of source books for every 
department. 

A wide selection of paper- 
backs and hard-bound books will 
also be sold. 

The store will also carr; 
mark greeting cards, whi 
Mercantile will continue 



Hall- 



and film, and various other stu- 
dent needs will also be slocked. 
The National Association of 
College Services does not recom- 
mend a store of this type to be 
designed for self-service unless 
Ihe college has an enrollment of 



-I realizes the vital role that 
students play in helping to 
analyze and evaluate from with- 
in the many aspects of life in a 
school such as ours. 
The inspectic 



1 of 1 
at least five 
SMC with 
months in 






Thursday, February 17, 1972 



Accent Comments 



j^timfotkFdJtyu 



o 



riie very thought that a "week of 
Rehgious Emphasis" is not needed would 
seem alien in an institution sucli as this. 
Yet I propose that basically this practice 
does more harm than good. 

Why? Because we have become too 
"experienced" oriented. We depend too 
much upon the week of Religious Empha- 
sis, or the evangelistic series to convert or 
reconvert when we should be more con- 
cerned with our day to day Uving. A week 
of Religious Emphasis becomes a crutch 
holding up the rest of our religion. 

We assume thai an extraordinary ex- 
perience will accompany each Religious 



Emphasis Week, and we rely on that to 
carry us for the rest of the year. But th,s 
doesn't happen, and the experience .s 
reauired once more. 

1 would say that these special weeks 
can be valuable to reinforce and realign 
aheady committed goals, but m the con- 
text that they are designed now; they are 
needless. , , , 

In conclusion, I would hope that each 
one of us becomes devoted enough so that 
his "experience" develops into a perma- 
nent thing, and that the Week of Rehgious 
Emnhasis can be turned into a year ol 
Sons Emphasis . . . ECGENBERGER 



Dear Editor; 

alarm about the devastation of 
our "Biology Trail" area by 
dune buggies, jeeps, and motor- 
Anyone who has walked in 
the area recently will have 
noticed the badly eroded older 
scars, and the numerous newer 
climbing trails. An attempt at 
mapping these indicates that the 
total length of these incursions 
has approximately doubled in 
the time since fall registration. 
If this rate of increase con- 
tinues, we shall have, in succes- 
h periods, 2, 4, 8, 16, 



hill-climbs of v 
sort of organization, with prizes, 
badges, and the like, niight be a 
good idea. Perhaps an emergency 
squad could be organized which 



ould 1 
for children 1 



I call to help s 



the 



Church floats away 
Pastor watches 



much the same way that enthu- 
siastic drivers do a real service in 
operating ambulances. 

A third action, would be for 
those students who love the area 
for quiet walks, birding, and 
devotions, to express thek feel- 
ings (politely) Few of the 
cyclists are college students, but 
the college 



Not many pastors will stand 
by and watch their church float 
slowly out to sea, but Seventh- 
day Adventist Pastor Harold K. 
Dawson did, 

Dawson pastors the Adventist 
church for the Murray Gilder- 
sleeve Camp, a logging com- 
munity of some 35 residents up 
north near Ketchikan, Alaska. 
Not only the church is floating, 
but the whole camp bobs about 
on rafts. 

When loggng operations 



id of Soda Bay between Craig 
1 Hydaburg. Eleven homes, a 
nity building, 



The pastor reports that the 
floating town was favored with 
three days of good weather sand- 
wiched in between unusually 



severe storms. "A holiday spirit 
prevailed," he says. "Small boats 
took off occasionally from town 
to explore new beachcombing 
possibilities." 

Pastor Dawson is captain also 
of the Adventists' mission 
launch "Messenger III," which 
makes its base of operation at 
Murray GiJdersleeve Camp. The 
"Messenger III" provides med- 
ical and dental care from time to 
time for the isolated people 
living along the Alaska coasthne. 



hillsides clawed free of any other 
forms of life. 

Another aspect of the prob- 
lem, is the incredible amount of 
noise which seems to be neces- 
sary to make bike riding enjoy- 
able. People who live in Hillside 
Apartments are finding Sabbath 



from even distant riders. 

This problem has been called 
to the attention of the College 



have th( 
from taking 
Trail'* area 
believe that 



o prevent others 
JF their "Biology 
Cliristians who 
ure is the expres- 

n of God's love will cherish it 

they might a fiance's garden. 

Sincerely, 

Ray Hefferlin 



Richard Nixon, President, 
to Prime Minister Heath in 
Britain : 

"It is even more vital that 
we work together . . . whatever 
our journeys may be.,. to- 
gether or separately." 



Phone Building rises 
to open in May 




Located across the street from 
the elementary school, the build- 
ing will be in use by May. Pres- 
ently the phone company's 



drive-in window. All equipment 
will be automatic and modem. 
September 1 the company 
will have phones available in 
Talge and Thatcher Halls. There 



with 1 



phoi 



) bei 



wU! 1 



. phoi 



Due to some confusion about 
signed letters in the Accent, it is 
the policy of the Accent to print 
all letters with the author's 
name. Also, last week we failed 
to answer two questions. l.Why 
do women only have one dorm 
worship per day, the answer 



no need for two worships. Also, 

print the honor roll. The only 

very lack of space we have in the 
Accent. 



the Direct Inward Dialing 
(DID) plan. This means that any 
number in the opposite dormi- 
tory and any campus office 
number may be reached by dial- 

If a call is to be placed to an 
outside line, the digit 9 is dialed 
first to connect the party to an 
outside-party line and then the 
outside number is dialed as 

An outside party can dial a 
student's room directly without 
going through the college oper- 
ator if the phone number is 
known. Students will not have 
their name and number hsted in 
the phone book, due to the con- 
stant changing of rooms and 
only partial year-round resi- 



stalled. 

The phones will only be for 
the Collegedale-Ooltewah- 
Apison -Chattanooga Exchange. 
If a student desires to place long- 
distance calls, he must have the 
one responsible for his bill sign 

The charge for the phones is 
covered by the increased room 
rent for next year. The price 
goes from last year's S378 to 
$398 for next year. 



Girls, Gills, Girls: You i 
convincing. Take the new Int 

Tony and Clarence: Sorry the heat in your room has gone out 
of control. But look at it this way. If you'd throw a couple of 
bricks around, you'd have a sauna bath: The Dean. 



i'fltttlywn ^ttmt 



:phoi 






Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

CoUegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2131 



fTimrsdav, February 17, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACnRIMT 




Accent talks 
with Fleming 



Church okays funds 
for Inner-chy work 



leaders here have voted 
5146,500 for inner-city pro- 
grams of Christian social out- 
reacti that stretch from Boston 
loLos Angeles. 

W. W. Fordham, director of 
the denomination's Inner -City 
Serncc.says the voted funds will 



with ] 



I from 



regional units of the church. 

ong the programs to re- 
grants is The Gate, an 
lislic coffee house on M 
Street in Washington. D.C.'s, 
rgetown area. Some 510,000 
approved to help establish ; 



In the Southwestern states a 
medical-dental mobile van which 
suppLes free services will benefit 
from a $15,000 grant. Some 
$30,000 is earmarked for a new 
project in the Greater Boston 
area which provides tutoring 
services, medical help, social 
services, and rehgious services. A 
medical clinic in Chicago and a 
better-living center in Detroit 
will share a 520,000 allocation. 

Fordham explains that 
$25,000 voted by Adventist 
leaders in Washington, combined 
with grants from the church con- 
ferences, will help support a 



ByDougFausI 

After having served Southern 
Missionary College as general 
manager for 26 years Charles 
Fleming said, "1 love my work." 

"I was the treasurer for the 
Georgia-Cumberland Conference 
before I look the job as general 
manager here. My job is to see 
that we operate in good financial 

On observing the various 
knick-knacks on Fleming's desk 
one would think that Mr. 
Fleming's hobby is collecting 
'stuff, but quite the opposite. 
his favorite sport is golf. 

But since the cafeteria is now 
being built, he doesn't have time 
for golf, so he goes in for his 
next favorite sport and hobby, 
food. "I like food," he stated, 
smiling from ear to ear, "all 
types and kinds, I can't really 
say 1 have a favorite food." 

Around the United States 
many colleges are under fi- 



nancial stress, Mr. Fleming as- 
sured us that SMC is doing fine. 
"We have not had a loss in 12 
consecutive years, for which we 
are thankful but owe it to the 
large portion of students coming 
from all over the United States 



What does kei 
going? Is it just tu 



an, stated Fleming, 
academic growth, 
such as textbooks, salaries for 
teachers, etc. Other income used 
for capital gain comes from our 
industries, the Broom Shop, 
Cabinet Shop, etc. The College- 
dale Distributers contributes the 
most to capital gain. 

As I left Fleming's office, I 
understand a little better the 
men behind our school func- 



> help ( 



: first 



medical i 
Gate. 






. The 



California. Projects 



Gospel paper outset 
to be seen soon 



Press Together is a gospel 

per bemg gathered and edited 
by students and staff at SMC. 
According to Bill Garber, SMC 
instructor in journalism, who is 

ively involved in the project, 
not exactly a Jesus paper, 

1 that's the closest thing to 

Richard Campbell, an in- 
*oived student, described it as "a 
'rivelling letter of encourage- 
nient and the gospel." 

Recently, the idea of this 

pubUcation was born on a bus to 

Bass Memorial Academy, but 

had already been conceived in 

"lany minds concerned with new 

ays of witnessing. 

While discussing the purpose 

f the paper. Richard Campbell 

id. "I'd like to make one thing 

perfectly clear. This is not an 

attempt to subvert the Adventist 

doctrine or to reach 'hippies.'" 

Garber describes it as an 

onest paper," He does not 

subscribe to the idea that one 









Press Together will simply 
portray Christian life by printing 
testimony-type articles from 
active Christians. It will definite- 
ly avoid "holier-than-thou" and 
sermonistic writing. 

Scheduled to have an Initial 
press run of 25.000, Press To- 
gether will be supported com- 
pletely by free will donations. It 
will be sent to all of the Ad- 
ventist Colleges and academies in 
the U.S. and hopefully from 






outlet t. 



opie on the s 



ihcited from all 
Its and faculty. 
These articles might include 



meanings, healthful 
poems, or book 
pertinent to growing CI 



establishment of the Adventist 
Inner-City Service, funds were 
voted for Toronto , Ontario , 
where the church is conducting a 
program for immigrants. Some 
S5.000 has been earmarked for 
the Toronto project. 

Three mobile medical cUnics 
in the Southern states will re- 
ceive 525,000; Greater New 
York -$24,000; Philadelphia- 
5 5,000; Washington, 

Calendar 

February 

1 9 -"Flying the Spanish 
Main." Marion and Bob Auburn. 
P.E. Center. 8 p.m. 

19— "Frantic FolUes." Tivoli 
Theatre. 8 p.m. Tickets available 
at box office. 

20-Hunter Gallery of Art- 
Chattanooga Art Association 
Permanent Collection and Re- 
cent Acquisitions. Through 
March 26. 

22-Chattanooga Symphony 
Concert -Pianist Agnes Gross- 
man, guest artist. Tivoli Theatre. 
8:15 p.m. Tickets available. Call 
267-8583. 

24-"Acadi3n Renections," 
Robert E. Fultz. Kirkman High 
School Auditorium. 7:30 p.m. 
Tickets available. Call 265-1671. 

24-Aduh Education Council 

Great Film Series. "The Wild 

ChUd." UTC Grote Hall 8 p.m. 

Tickets available. Call 267-1 218. 

24-SA Assembly- 6:45 p.m. 



AU offers 16 Fellowships 
For Graduate students 

Sixteen Charles E. Weniger shios muiii hp rpr-PiucH ■,» ah 
Fellowships, carrymg a stipend 
of S2000 each are available for 
study at the School of Graduate 
Studies at Andrews University 
for the 1972-73 school year. 

The fellowships are named 
for the late Dr. Weniger, former 
dean of the School of Graduate 
Studies at AU and an outstand- 
ing Adventist educator. 

Applications for the fellow- 



have received ^ 

School of Graduate Studies; (2) 
student during the 



cumulative grade point avera 
for college work of 3.50 



D, C.-S5 ,000; Cincinnati and 
Cleveland-S 10,000; and Seattle 
-55,000, 

Although the Adventist 
church has supported inner-city 
work through its health and wel- 
fare agency for many years, 
Fordham explains that a direct 
massive attempt by the church 
to reach the inner-city popula- 
tion began about six years ago. 

"Our programs are open to 
any disadvantaged person," he 



white in Los Angeles, or a 
Chinese in San Francisco." The 
church operates drug rehabilita- 
tion and prevention programs, 
child development centers, 
tutoring projects, alcohohc reha- 



lesser scholarship 
in each of the following fields: 
biological science, business ad- 
ministration, education, English, 
history and polirical science, 
mathematics, music, and re- 
ligion. Appointments arc com- 
petitive among applicants within 
each department, 

Financial grants are also given 
in the departments of chemistry. 
home economics, physics, and 






1 wheels 



medical a.id dental clinics and 
opportunity camps for under- 
privileged children. 



Scholarships other than Weniger 
Fellowships require a cumulative 
G.P.A.of 3.00. 

College seniors who are in- 
terested in applying for a 
icholarship should write to the 
Dean , School of Graduate 
5tudies, Andrews University , 




Little Debbie 



VILLAGE MARKET 

SHEDD'S ROASTY OR SALTY 

PEANUTS ^ " 35*^ 

SENECA ^ 

GRAPE JUICE ^" oS*^ 

STUDENT SPECIAL •» card requked 



# 



O 



Thursday, Febiuaiy 17, 1972! 



Sports: Basketball 



News Notes 




WSMC 
James Hannum, Don Self, 
and Ron Nelson represented 
WSMC-FM rei:ently at tlie an- 
nual legislators' reception in 
ihville sponsored by the Ten- 
lociation of Broad- 



eptic 



i purpo; 






the oppor- 

Tennessee legis- 

and to promote communi- 

hetween them. Campus 

presenlatives talked with many 



COLLEGE BOWL 
Paul May, sdiobrsliip 
mittee chairman, met win 
peclivc College Bow! Lyni 
in Wright Hall this ui 
organize a team lo [c| 
SMC in the AdvenliM 
collegiate College Bowl loumjJ 

Hopefully, all twelve c 
in North America will be reprt'.! 

This year's competition will 



legislate 



Carl Root shoots over Stanley Roi 



Cockrell and Peden 
Top A-League 



Cockrell continues 
first place in "A" league 
squeezed by Bird 












58-57. Jerry Harrell's shooting 
put Bird out in a quick lead 
which they held throughout the 
first half, leading 41-30 at the 
intermission , Fardulis got his 
faslbreak going and Bird's lead 
slowly shrank, as Fardulis hit a 
lay-up to tie the game with less 

the contest. Cockrell's defense 
held on and they captured their 
sixth victory against three 
defeats. FarduUs and Harrell 
shared scoring honors with 24 
points each. 



minutes remained on the clock. 
From this point, Jerry Ishee, 
Alan Chaslain 
rebounding and scoring at a 
rapid clip. The effort fell short, 
however, as Ward hung on for an 
87-86 victory , despite being out- 

34-20. Taylor and Wheatley hit 
for 25 each, as Sparky Cook hit 
24 for the losers. 

Bird gained revenge for its 
early loss this week by defeating 
larr, 70-65. Warren Banfield's 
deadly shooting paced his team, 
as he talUed 26 points for the 
winners. Delmar Lovejoy and 
Steve Spears collected 19 and 18 
respectively for the losers. 

Peden defeated Ward to keep 
a close eye on Cockrell, as they 
just slid by 58-55. Turnovers 



Statistics 



o 



-.8 lOB 13.2 



W L Pet. GB 



had trouble in the early going. 
Leading 33-24 at the half, Peden 
saw his lead start to shrink, until 
only 4'A minutes remained. Ward 
had pulled to within two points 

man Donny Taylor was slapped 
with three technical fouls. At 
this point, Ward lost their spirit, 
and the game. Peden led all 
scorers with 19 points. 

Turnovers and bad passing 
again replaced team play, as Tan- 
bounced Bird. 56-44. Bird led at 
the half, 30-25, but turned cold 
the second half and was out- 
icored, 31-14. Ed Jackson led all 
icorers with 26. 

In "B" league, Davis edged 
Kolesnikoff, 68-66, as Fred 
Parker pumped in 25 points. 
Pate and Davis each hit 23 for 
the winners. The following 
night, Kolesnikoff got some 
revenge by smashing Miller, 
69-30. Kolesnikoff had four men 
score in double figures. Davis 
tame back with another victory, 
as they oulshot Brown. 76-66. 
Down by just a point at the half, 
Davis exploded for 48 2nd half 
points as his team ran away from 
Brown in the third quarter. Don 
Davis finished with 38 points. 



stated, "In the 

tl be doing more of 

type thing-attending lunch- 

ittending conferences con- 

ri-slate affairs . . . "The 

station is making an effort to 

become more involved in com- 

PLAZA PLANS 
Long-range plans for the Col- 
lege Plaza are bringing charges 
to the present 

They are located between the 
Post Office and the Village 
Market. 

First to occupy the offices, 
Fuller Insurance Company is 
now operating in its new build- 
ing. Glen Holtcamp, assistant 
general manager of SMC, and the 
Collegedale Credit Union will 



ceived of Union College, Lincoln, Neb 1 
March 21 to April 2. 
According to May, the 



will be comprised of qualitjed I 

He also hopes to druft 
help to boost the teams ii 
dent areas, mainly history and ] 

Although the initial oij 
tional meeting has already beea I 
held, if you qualify and tl 
you would like to compete, 
or leave a note for Paul ^ 
Talge 342. 






i Series prograi 



Textbooks and new lines of 
women's and men's wear wilt be 
sold in the present Mercantile 
building, which will be renamed 
"The Campus Shop." 

The American National Bank 
is expanding its facilities to in- 
clude 3 conference room. The 
bank will also feature a drive-in 
window service to be offered 



was open to the public, 
Blair and Richard Howard sanjl 
to a somewhat select audience of | 
barely 200. 

The first half of the program^ 
was classical. Miss Blair drcsstdl 
in a lavender paisley gown and! 
Howard sported a tuxedo. 

The last half of the cor 
was informal. Howard wa 
blue velvet slacks, sash, 
white open-necked shirt. LyDol 
Blair was in a white pleated pmll 
skirt and green S' 

Their lighter 
eluded a number from My Fail | 
Lady, several British folk s 
and a comic opera piece. 

ORLANDO NEWS 

The nursing students on the | 
Orlando Campu: 
the work of ai 

days ahead, so long. December, I 



SA ASSEMBLY 

The SA Assembly of Feb. 24 
will present Dr. John E. Evans, 
orthepedic surgeon at the Vicks- 
burg Medical Clinic in Vicks- 
burg, Mississippi. His presen- 
tation is entitled "Health, and 
How to Have It." 

Dr. Evans' presentation in- 
volves the use of human spare 
preserved human organs 



book work, patie 
ming for finals, a 
go home. 

Dean Spears ' 



Scherencel - .1 3 .250 3 

Marschner ..0 5 .000 4 ','2 

GIRLS BASKETBALL 

STANDINGS 

Team W L Pet. GB 



I Johnson usual 



from the c 

Some 35 m. m. slides will be 
employed to clarify and add 
depth to the lecture. 

With the use of the visual 
aides, the presentation promises 
resting than the 
healthful living 



inder that Collegt- 
dale, and all its rules, does exist. 
Visits to the Amputee Clinic, 
Cleft Palate Clinic and Juvenile I 
Court fill up the class days. Tbt I 
third Forum, on Renal Malfunt-f 
tion. was presented by 1 
students on January 27, in 
Florida Hospital Assei 



A night c 



) Ronnie's RK' I 



SMC faculty. Dean Speai 
Futcher, and Dr. Miller enjoyri | 
with us the abundance of fo™ | 



Byrd ___ 
Academy 
Stevens 



STANDINGS 



Kolesnikoff .5 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS 



sat. 30 rtln. after 
sunset-10;30 i).m. 
O ODD FOOD 



Collegedale Cleaners 

Now Located in College Plaza 

Between Beauty Shop and Washateria. 

All Dry Cleaning and Personal 

Laundry Done With Faster Service. 

Dry Cleaning Special - 10-lbs. Mininiiim - SO' Lb. 



^nutlj^rn Arrant 



■vOLtJME 27 — NUMBER 21 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1972 




Memories 
& Legacy 

Combined 



Spanish Main Flown; 

Breathtakingly Smooth 



"Flying the Spanish Main." 
newest color adventure film by 
njtionally known travel film 
producers, Marion and Bob 
Auburn, will be presented at the 
physical education center Satur- 
day night, February 19, at 8 
pm. 

Utilizing a single engine air- 
craft for transportation and 
aerial photography, the Aubums 
tour the Bahamas. Jamaica, and 
Ihe British Virgin Islands, Mar- 
tinique, St. Lucia, Grenada, and 
Venezuela in this exciting film. 

Skin diving, fishing, surfing 
participation in a native saiUng 
regatta, a raft trip down tropical 

Angel Falls-the world's high- 
est-are among the adventures 
included in "Flying the Spanish 



when they began producing 
travelogues. 

Following graduation from 
Stanford University, Bob went 
to the Middle East to work as a 
petroleum engineer. While on va- 
cation in Rome, he met Marion, 
a Canadian nurse. Several years 
and many miles later, they were 
married. Having been a photog- 
rapher while in the Marines 
during World War 11. Bob re- 
turned to the U. S. and attended 
the School of Cinematography 



at University of Southern Cali- 
fornia obtaining an M.S. in film 
production, due to his former 
interest in photography. 

Today Marion accompanies 
Bob on all their travels and takes 
an active role as a pilot as well as 



Utihzing remote controlled 
wing cameras, they have intro- 
duced a totaLy new type of film 



by Kathy Kummer 

Consolidation of SA pubhca- 

tions, a day to honor the SMC 



mixed visiting in the infirmary, 
cafeteria food, and the addition 
of the SA president to the 
budget committee, these were 
the items of business discussed 
in Senate Feb. 21. 

Ttii.s was Che longest session 
of the Student Senate so far this 
year, according to Ron Nelson, 

Next year the SA will sponsor 
only two publications: a Joker 

Memories and Legacy. 

The Joker will have its own 
staff, a sturdier cover, the ad- 
vertising currently in the South- 
ern Memories, and will come out 
at the usual time. There will be 
no senior portraits. 

The Southern Memories will 
come out in the fall of the fol- 
lowing year. It will have pictures 
of the activities of the year and 
the material now pubhshed in 
the Legacy in expanded form. 
The two pubhcations will be 
color co-ordinated and will be 
attachable. 

Ken Nelson introduced the 
idea of a day honoring the SMC 
student, to be coordinated with 
College Days next year. This day 



According to Ron Nelson, 
amendments concerning these 
items will be voted on this week. 

A committee of five, headed 
by Michael Cummings, studied 
improvement of chapels for 



the '72-73 school year 
sentcd its recommendations 
the Student Affairs Committ 
Some highlights were: 






'ould possibly i 



akfasi 



Tumblers to Hit Fla. 



awards, display of t 



student 



(2) The faculty should have 
required attendance on the same 
basis as the students. 

A resolution was passed and 
sent to the Student Affairs Com- 
mittee proposing regular visiting 

the infirmary. 

At present no female visitors, 
including a sister, are allowed a 
male patient, and vice versa. Ac- 
cording to Ron Nelson, "That's 
for the birds." 

Ken Matthews presented a 
report of the cafeteria appraisal 
being conducted by the SA. 
Ellen Zollinger, home economics 
teacher, has acted as an impartial 
judge. A letter to the SA on her 
findings reported : 

(1) No dietary deficiency (2) 

A lack of desirability and taste. 

Ken Matthews is discussing 

the findings with various faculty 

members and will report again 



Marion and Bob had secure 
professions far removed from 
flying until a dozen years ago 



The College Tumbling Team 
consisting of 22 members, i 
going to Florida this weekend 
They will be performing a 
Forest Lake Academy and at ; 
Ten Grade Jr. Academy ii 
Tampa. 



has added five members. Having 
performed here on campus and 
at Hixon High School, where 
Coach Thomas said. "We were 

plans more programs. There are 
plans going to Mt. Pisgah 
Academy in the near future. 



Four Baptized 
In Nicaragua 



SDA Community Center 
Planned for Chattanooga 



'^tmrches last Monday in the 
planning of a SDA Community 
Service Center for Greater Chat- 
Roy Caugliron, pastor of Ihe 
'I'sl SDA Church in Chatla- 
""oga, is behind Ihe proposal 

In his proposal. Pastor Caugti- 

'on indicated that the first year's 

[ hudEel would be eight to ten 

'^ousand dollars. This would be 



I staffing and other don; 



the center. 

A major holdup now is locat- 
ing a suitable building of about 
5,000 square feet. 

Leon Cornforth, community 
services director for the Georgia 
Cumberiand Conference, also 
backed Ihe idea of the new 

Pastor Cornforth said that the 
conference would be able to 
support the endeavor, though 



who wish to break their habits as 
well as nutritional classes and 
weight reduction programs. 

Family and financial counsel- 
ing will also be available as will 

Pastor Caughron said that the 

the nine Seventh-day Adventist 
churches in GrealeT Chattanooga 
and will be working with other 



by Steve Grimsley 
The combined efforts of the 
Holy Spirit and SMC's student 
missionaries in Francia Sirpi. 
Nicaragua have born fruit. Four 
Miskito Indians were baptized as 
Seventh-Day Adventists on Jan- 
uary 29, 1972 in a small stream 
close to the village. 

One of the young female vil- 
lagers baptized had been work- 
ing directly with the students in 
language translating problems. 

The mission station itself has 
just been named "Dawan 
Pleiska" {which means "Place of 
God") by the Francia Sirpi 
4-Miirord Crist. Christine 
PuUdo, Gladstone Simmons, and 
Raymond Wagne 






■ the 



lecds of alcoholics and s 



ed. city on a referral basis, 
an The new center could open 

eet twelve to fourteen weeks after a 

ers building is found, Caughron said. 



overall project, involving himself 
in all aspects of the effort. 

Christine heads up the medi- 
cal part of Francia Sirpi. keeping 



Simmons is the main evan- 
geUst in the endeavor, holding 
meetings every Sabbath morn- 
ing, Sunday night and Wednes- 
day night in one of two tin- 
roofed buildings in the village. 

Wagner is in charge of con- 
struction in the viUagc, working 
daily on the new clinic building 
in which the walls have now 
reached ceiling level. 

Just recently a fifth member 
was added to the group. David 
James, a sophomore history 
major, left Collegedale en route 
to Nicaragua Feb. 1 3. He will be 
helping Simmons in his evan- 
gelistic meetings and Wagner in 
construction of the clinic. 

Meanwhile, back on the 
campus of SMC, the deadline to 
apply as a student missionary for 
the Nicaragua project has been 
set for Tuesday. February 28. 
This deadline only applies to the 
Nicaragua Mission. 

(Continued on Page 6l 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, February 24. 1972 



o 



Accent Comments \ j^timiolkBOiyu 



Sometimes an editor has nothmg 
better to do than sit at liis lypewnler and 
try (vainly in my case) to think up some 
crucial issue that is present on the 
campus-restricting (he life of the student 
to the intolerable level. So far nothmg ot 
this nature comes to mind. 

However. I'm sure if I sit here long 
enough I could think up reams of degrad- 
ing things to say about this year's Student 
Association, being sure to include all the 
forays they have carried out (unsuccess- 
fully) against the Southern Accent. All 
the times they have threatened to cut off 
funds because of the so called "extrava- 
gance" of the paper, even though the cost 
per issue of this year's Accent is about 
one-nflh that of last year's. The real 
reason of the SA's efforts escapes me. One 
thing I'm sure of. it's nothing personal. 

Or instead of the Student Association 
I could attack some member of the 
college administration. All other editors 
do it, of course, some of them don't stay 
editors very long. 

If all else evades me I could attack the 
Southern Accent, after all I'm the editor 
and if anyone should know the wrongs of 
the paper it should be me. Since the paper 
is rarely criticized, I think someone 



should come-face to face-with the 
editor and tell him what he needs to 
know, no matter if the someone knows 
less tlian the editor, and believe me that is 
precious little. 

On occasion I have heard things 
(primarily from the SA bookkeeper) that 
other people have said but never have the 
people said anything to me. Certainly 
there is nothing to be concerned about, 
surely no one in this college would talk 
about someone else in arrears . . . remem- 
ber our image. 

Instead of constanHy being negative 
though, maybe I should offer some con- 
structive criticisms. Number one would be 
to the students, why don't you demand 
that the college put phones in all the 
dorm rooms to give the school an oppor- 
tiinity to raise the room rent. This would 
be a good thing, it would place even more 
of a financial burden on countless sets of 
struggling parents. (Someone just told me 
that my suggestion has been taken to 
heart, so next year it will cost you eight 
per cent more to live in the residence 
halls.) 

I've wandered long enough, I really 
should get back to my original objective 
of finding a real issue . . . ELKINS 



Dear Editor. 

In reference to the article 
about the phones in last week's 
paper, I was surprised, to say the 
least, to read that phones were 
being installed in the rooms and 
charged to our statements with- 
out us being able to say anythmg 
about having this added cost. 

[t is already a struggle to 
meet the liigh cost of a Christian 
education. Now I am being 
forced to talce something I dont 
want and will not use enough to 

and extra financial burden. 

I realize that this problem of 
tuition is a major one with all 
our colleges but if something 
isn't done soon we may end up 
changing so much that many stu- 
dents who desperatly 
need a good Christian 
cannot and will not 



Successful Car Flip 



By George Swanson 



by Steve Shipowick 

It was Friday night. Feb, 4, 
and George Swanson was mind- 
ing his own business, driving 
along Ringgold Road at about 
7:40 and telling a joke; 

robbers, see," he 
"They lived in Gen 
nighl in their excavations they 
wme across Beethoven's grave. 
CarefuUy ihey Urted the casket 
up, pried open the lid and 
looked in. There sat Beethoven, 
a smile on his face, tearing up a 
slack of manuscripts. With sur- 









nallo 



turned to him and in- 
Then it happened. With 
fellow passenger Judy Bent- 
i^inger sitting next to him. 
George's Renault had just begun' 



its bright lights shining full into 

Momentarily he lost sight of 
the road and before you could 



on the shoulder. 

Going about SO m.pJi., he 
frantically tried to turn the 
wheels back on the road but the 
back end of the car swung 
around and the vehicle started a 
45 degree slide which ended in 
rolls (George isn't sure how 
many— he said he never thought 
to count). 

The pressure from the roll 
pushed the glass out the front 
and back windows and threw 

supposed to be. 

George was still tightly clasp- 



going -but 






Miraculously neither George 
nor Judy were seriously hurt. 
Judy somehow lost her shoes, 
tore her hose and bruised her 
legs. George also 
with a few slight 



but both of them walked away 
from the now-totaled car. 

It was only after they were 
out of the car that it struck 
George-He'd forgotten to finish 
his joke. 

Quickly he thought back, 
remembered where he'd been 
interrupted and continued: 
"One robber turned to Bee- 
thoven, who was still sitting in 
his casket tearing up manu- 
scripts, and said, "What are you 
doing?" Replied Beethoven, 
"I'm de -com posing." 

When the reporter first asked 
George when the accident had 
occurred he thou^t a minute, 
walked over to his desk, pulled 
out a book of dates, paused 
white thumbing through a few 
pages and said. "Let's see . . . 
this is the Renault, right?" 

Asked what he does for 
wheels now, he answered, "I 



Dear Editor, 






1 have been in 


attendan 


ce at 


SMC for almost t 


vo years 


And 


in those two years 


I have s 


een a 


condition on this 


campus 


jrow 


steadily from med 


iocre, to 


bad. 


and in my opini 


■n, to V 


orst. 


Namely, the food served i 




cafeteria. 






Don't get me 


wrong, 


^me- 


times the cafe, or 


should 


now 


say, the tabateria 




out 



The ironic thing is that 
George says he had thought of 
taking a different road, but had 
decided to take Ringgold since it 
was less hilly . 



with some pretty good meals 
But this, in itself, is an except 
tion. Personally, 1 don't sec how 
the meals can be planned in such 
a disarray so that at some meals 
the food is well selected and 
cooked, and, yet, at other times 
be a combination of the worst 
foods in the vegetable spectrum 
As a case in point; usually, ai 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Sabbalh 
dinners, one may find a suitable 
entree, mashed potatoes and 
gravey (which may be anything 
from Kitchen Bouquet to 
George Washington's leftovers), 
two well chosen vegetables 
(usually without salt or butter to 
add to or cover up the taste, 
whichever), and hot (?) rolls (on 
which the frozen butter jusl 
sits). Then, one may find himself 
face-to-face on Sunday, Monday, 
Wednesday, or Friday staring 
down soupy Chow Mein ac- 
companied by asparagus, oi 
broccoli, or anything else of that 
nature which utterly 'turns off 
my taste buds. As for suppers, 
that topic is well to be avoided 
at this time; and breakfast, I 
cannot say for I do not eat this 
meal in the cafe, which may be 
just as well. 

I do reaUze, though, that it is 
a hard job trying to cook for 
some 400-600 students a day 
ar]d cater to each individual 
taste. After all, you can't please 
ail of the people all of the time. 
But what I am trying to say is 
that cafeteria meals can be made 

I suppose that each time I 
enter the cafeteria now, I will 
become the recipient o( at least 

which will be to no avail. I will 
eat there anyway (for I can't get 
a CK book but once every two 
weeks). But, fellow students, let 
us face the facts, it just doesnt 
taste as good as Mom's. 

Keep trying, though. I have 
faith in you, tabateria . 
Sincerely. 
Rick Hardaway 



Calendar 



February 

24-Vespers-8:00 p.m.-Col- 
legedale Church 

26-UTC Basketball, Mac- 
Clellan Gym, 8:00 p.m. Tickets 
available at the gate. 

27 -Chattanooga Symphony 
and Youth Orchestras -Com- 
bined concert: "Fun Festival of 
Music." UTC MacClellan Gym 



3:30 p.m. Admission Free, 

28-UTC Faculty Recilal 
Series-Earl and Emily Millet, 
Pianists. Cadek HaU. 8:15 p.ni. 



29-SMC Chamber Series- 
"The Waverly Consort." P.E. 
Center. 8 P.M. Spring Vacation 
begins after last class, March 8. 






Corrected Calendar of Events 

, "Song of Norway," 



§n«tlffm Arrrot 



' attend (hose of 






le original Calendar 

February 26— Sports Social, 
ludent Asiocintion, 8:00 p.m. 

March 4-Student Talent Pro- 
ram. Student Associallon, 8:00 



March 2S-Norman Baker. 
"RaI,M."8:O0p.m. 

March 29-Slan Hidgley, "My 
California," 8:00 p.m. 

April 1-Opcn, General Rec- 

April 8-Open. General Rec- 






March 6-Norman Luboff 
Choir, 8:00 p.m., (change) 

March 9-14-Spring VacaUoii 
March I8-Bencnt Film, Stu- 
dent Asociaiion, "Song of 
..(change) 



April 9, 10-College Days 

April IS-"Sprin8 Fantasy," 
Student Associarion, 8:00 p.m. 

April 22-"Chariie Blown.'' 
Music Department, 8:00 p.m., 
(change) 

April 29-Sports Social, Stu- 
dent Association, 8:00 p.m. 



Thursday. February 24, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Insight Initiates 



Evangelistic Issue 






1972 



young 



n eluding 



vangelistig personal t 

issue will be ready by the end of version sli 

April, the editors announced story of 

today. helped prodiiL_ 

Designed as a 16-page tabloid Broadway before becoming ; 



1 for I 






for use in youth 
ograms, this special issue 
e to introduce readers to 
Christ and the Adventist Church. 
In the tabloid will be articles 
on prophecy, the Sabbath. 
spirit uahsm , sex , Ellen White , 
and personal faith. There will be 



Adventist. One 
featu 



There will be special offers 
id ads. Steps 10 Chmi and 
ther Adventist books and 



Larsen Introduces 
Progressive Program 



eluded witf 

A group of young Adventists 
have worked with the editors in 
planning the editorial material, 
the art and photographs. Al- 
though the name is still fnsiglit 
this issue will have its own word- 
ing and format. The design and 
content ideas have been pre- 
tested on high school and uni- 
versity students. 

The editors have planned the 
paper. Now they ask Adventist 
youth to plan the distribution. 
"Bulk orders for the special will 
be filled for lOc each, the lowest 
states Pat Horn- 






II be 



by Kathy Kummer 
Southwestern Union College, 
Keene, Texas, currently cele- 
brates Wonderful Wednesday, of- 
fers personahzed majors, and be- 
ginning next year will offer no 
minors, according to Dr. Lewis 
J. Larson, dean of academic af- 
fairs. He believes wholeheartedly 
in innovative education. 

Dr. Larson, who recently 
visited Emory University to find 
out about Wonderful Wednes- 
day, decided to incorporate it in 
the sue program. 

Classes there meet Monday, 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday. 
Wednesday is an unprogrammed 
day for study, make-up work, or 
jnything the student wishes to 



t for. 



This tight scheduling leaves 
blocks of time open for involve- 
ment in a heavy work program 
,for which the community offers 
many opportunities. 

For those students who do 
not feel at ease in any of the 
pre-programmed majors, an 
alternative is offered. A student 

according to Dr. Larson, and 
present his ideas of a major to 
his likmg. 

Together they will choose a 
guide from the qualified faculty 
to help the student work out all 
the requirements for a workable 
major. After a final OK by the 
academic dean the student is 
free to follow this program. 



paper away or to sell it for a 
mmimal amount. We are suggest- 
ing that profits could help sup- 
port the TV documentary on 
Adventist youth that is being 
discussed this spring.' 




• 



right Hal], as SMC enjoys another rainy night. 






[f 



t of- 



Adventists Sponsor 
Multi-Million DoUar 
Relief Program 



WASHINGTON, D. C. -Relief 

materials valued at $4.7 million 
were dispensed by Seventh-day 
Adventist Welfare Services 
(SAWS) last year, church world 

this week. 

Theodore Carclch, president 
of SAWS, reports that the Ad- 
ventist disaster-aid organization 
served 36 countries in addition 
to the United States and Canada. 
Peru, he 






of 



food valued _. ., , 

clothing and bedding valued at 
S339.0O0, medical suppUes and 
Equipment valued at $65,000, 
^nd miscellaneous items of 
«!uipment valued al §11,000, 
making a total of more than 
Si. 8 million in aid. 



East 



Eladesh), Carcich' reports, re- 
ceived medical supplies and 
equipment from SAWS worth 
il''3,000,and a continuing pro- 
ffim of aid is being carried on 
liuough the church's Southern 
Asia Division headquarters at 
I.India. 

j^ys cfrcic"h"'S 'even"°'.his 
■I'ler cessation of hostilities 
orea. ihe church is sending 



ACT t 

will find this 

beach evangeli 
vegetarian rei 



I other groups 
paper especially 
sr-city programs, 



40 Students to Canvass 



given to young friends, relatives. 

The evangelism special will 
take the place of the May 9 issue 
of Insighc. but it will be undated 
for use throughout the summer. 



Forty SMC students will 
participate in the Coordinated 
Literature Evangelism program 
next summer. The signees, re- 
cruited during the annual Youth 
Concern Evangehsm Emphasis 
Week, January 25-27 will be 

Southern Union Home, Health, 
Education Service. 

The summer will feature 
canvassing, chmaxed by a two- 
week series of evangelistic meet- 
ings. A training school con- 



ducted by Jim Webb, student 
and experienced colporteur is 
planned in the near future to 
help prepare the participants. 

Dr. Jerome Clark, sponsor of 
the Youth Concern Evangelism 
Club, (YCEC), stated that the 
response was good, though not 
as many signed up as last year. 

All participants, as a result of 



t sue that he needs t 
create a meaningful major, he 
may take them at a neighboring 
university and receive credit 
from sue. 



the depredations of war. Last 
year supplies processed by 
SAWS for Korea totaled nearly 
half a miihon dollars in value. 
Most of these items were cloth- 
ing, but medical supplies were 
included." 

Besides the usual tornadoes, 
typhoons, floods, hurricanes, 
es, and war, which 
toll of human life and 
comforts, the church gave aid to 
people in the Congo who suf- 
fered loss as a result of a 
volcanic eruption. 

"A carefully coordinated wel- 
fare program on local church 
levels as well as member contri- 
butions and work with govern- 
ments helps to make our SAWS 
program possible," says Carcich. 
"Nearly every Adventist church 
has an organization which gives 
time to promoting every phase 
of church responsibility. We also 
have in the United States and 
Canada 672 centers dedicated to 
such humanitarian work, gather- 
ing aid materials and cash, and 
dispensing the same locally or 
through the international head- 
quarters. 

"In 1971 our members gave 
more than 4.1 million hours to 
this activity, and served more 
than 2.27 million people in 
North America alone." 




Adventirt CoHe o BS Abroad (ACA) 
1972 WWC Summer Study Tour i 



Euro pe. The dates are 

June 13 - Au gust 11. with return flights on August 20 i 



September 15. Up to 13 quarter hour credits may be earned 
in the following fields of study: 

■H'ABI (3f Florence and Darmstadt): History of Art; 
Drawing; Advanced Drawing 4 crediti each. 
MUSIC (at Vienna): Cultural Foundations; History and 

Literature of Music 6 credits each. 
GERMAN (at Bogenhofen and Darmstadt): Intermediate 

German; German Civilization 9 and 4 credits. 
SPANISH (at Valencia): Intermediate Spanish; Spanish 
Civilization 9 and 4 credits. 
APPLY now or WRITE for informative brochure: 

Summer '72 

vt n\ T 4.,. 4«'*i.* 4-.V- Waila Walla College 



Thursday, February 24, 1972 



Cycles Endanger Biology Trails 




SMC's suTTOundLng area is no 

Resulting from the students' 
constant search for recreational 
outlets there has been set in 
action a change of events, that if 
not stopped, will eventually 
result in the destruction of 20 
miles of the biological trails. 

These trails arc located along 
White Oak Ridge and are, as 
E.O. Grundset. SMC Biology 



liket 



e walks 



1 for those who 

However, in the past few 
months, the trails have become 
'the Scene of what Grundset calls 
a miniature superhighway, as 
motorcycles, jeeps, and various 
other motorized vehicles have 
made the trails their own little 

To further investigate the 
problems being caused by the 
jeeps and motorcycles, the 
Accent took a walk with Grun(J- 
set along about three miles of 
the trails one afternoon and got 
a first hand look at, as well as a 
description of the ecological 
damage that can be-and IS 
being-done to the trails. 

Grundset pointed out three 




delaOed map of (he biology trails behind the achool 




that the top soil in thi 
very thin and the tire 
vehicles wear through 
quickly and soon erosio 
On our walking survey of 



The third major area of de- 
in rebtionship to the 
vegetation. Grundset told the 
(plained Accent a- very interesting slory. 
I area is Some months ago there was an 
of the area along the ridge that was in 
it very general used as a feeding ground 



erosion was be^ning i 

Grundset pointed out 
secondary effect of erosion-ti 
of exposing the roots of tre 
something that will eventu^ 
kill the plant. 

Another damaging effect 
the trails is that the loud mot 
are frightening the wildlife av 
from the area. When asked w 
types of wildlife are being scared 



by hummingbirds. 

The ornithology class ofleo 
^ ^^.„^ studied these creatures. Now 
several they are gone. 

Motorcycles and jeeps con- 
out a tinuously drove through the area 
in-that where the hummingbirds fed and 
f trees, killed the vegetation on which 
intuaQy they fed. The birds have since 
moved elsewhere. 

Grundset was very emplutic 
in pointing out that he wjs nol 
against motorcycles and jei-ps. 
However, he felt thai tliere 
should be some limit a i 



thee 



3 motorized vehicles. 
Grundset expressed an o 
(Continued on Page 5) 



^ssible 



■jn-^.m:-s 



lally destToy plant 



' *0 ^. Al'j. alrS. 

3'', (V. ^S \! S a; 



Talent Show to be 



Based on Disney \ 



This year's SA Talent Show 
of March 4 is titled "The Won- 
derful World of Walt." The 

based on the world of the late 
Wall Disncy-his movies, Disney- 
land, and the recently opened 
Disney World in Orlando, Fla. 

The P. E. Center wiU atmos- 
pherically resemble that of 
Disney World , with balloon 
vendors, candy sellers, and Walt 
Disney cartoon characters. 
Famous musical melodies from 



Those judging the Talent 
Show will be Rachel Patterson, 
wife of Pastor Gary Patterson, 



Gcrschefski. flute instructor ; 



proposed performers. 

"All acts will be done with 
specific costumes and stage set- 
tings. One of the best things of 
the program is that a lot of 
costuming and special attention 
is being put into each act," ac- 
cording to Smith. 



Disnej 



I add t 



Bill lies, an Orlando 



from classical piano solos by 
Charles Shields and Steve 
Wickham, to a laugh-worthy 
comedy skit and i 



: businessman, will u...i,i,w 

the program. lies, father of SMC on a 1 5-fool 
student Dale lies, is a member of James Teel. Marc Piekarr, 

the school board. .Tim Veaiy, Jesse Martin, Debbie 

IPeeples. and Mary McPerson. 



e Smith, programs 
y easy fellow to lisl 



Whitman , and Julie Marchant a 



planned while the judges are 
deliberating. The nature of it is a 
guarded secret, but according to 
Smith "it will be worth the 

The Grand Prize has been 
boosted from S35 to S50; first 
prize will remain S2S; second 
prize. S15-. and third prize will 
be SS. Each act will also receive 
$10 for merely qualifying. 

Judges will be selecting first, 
second, and third prizes while 
the audience selecU the grand 




Grundut dUpUys his 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Women's group states 
Objectives; changes name 



The SMC Chapter of the 
Southeastern CoaUtion of 
Women Students (which spon- 
sored Mrs. June Wakeford as SA 
assembly speaker last month) 
made some major changes in its 
organizational structure at its 
regular meeting last Sunday 



change its name to SIGMA RHO 
KAPPA (Council for the Study 
of Sex-Roles in Society). It also 
adopted a statement of ob- 
jectives. 

Sigma Rho Kappa has been 
approved by the Student Affairs 
Committee as an official student 
organization and is now in the 
process of drafting its constitu- 
tion and by-laws. The faculty 
sponsors are Mrs. Genevieve 
McCormick, and Miss Mabel 
Wood. 

: of objectives 



V showing in McKee Library. 



Art Exhibit Depicts 
Mature Scenes 



by Judy Strawn 
V on exhibit at McKee 

■Library are paintings of animals 
photographs, and 

5 original paintings and 
-E wood carving of birds were 
' idone by the late Edmund J. 
^Sawyer, author and illustrator, 
HJand former park naturahst at 
TVellowstone National Park. 

Sawyer had made some 9,000 
s by the time he was 81 
s old, many of which were 
Burned into paintings for out- 
ture, and ornithology 
s and greeting cards, 
ccording to Mrs. Eleanor 
Jackson , chairman of SMC's art 
12 of Sawyer's 
intings of birds were reprinted 
1 circulated by the govern- 
throughout the public 
School system early in the 
i900's. 
\ Also 



cultural attitudes 
roles and relationsliips between 
men and women today, and in 
Seventh-day 



c 



the organization 

Sigma Rho Kappa (Council for 

the Study of Sex-Roles in 

Society) states its objectives as 

follows: 

1) To discuss the broad area 
of the relationship between men 
and women— present, past and 
future-a) In the home, b) In the 
business world, c) In the educa- 
tional world, d) in the church, e) 
And in the decision-making 
process whenever and wherever 

2) To work for greater partic- 
ipation by women on all levels 
and in all areas of responsibility 
(church, government, education. 



A charter membership drive is 
now being conducted and will 
end on March 5, 1972. Two 
types of membership are pos- 
sible: regular (student) and asso- 
ciate (non-student). 

Following completion of the 
membership drive, new officers 
will be elected from the regular 
membership. 

For its next regular meeting 
Sunday night (Feb. 27), Sigma 
Rho Kappa will have as guest 
speaker Dr. Frank Knittel, who 
will speak on "Women's Role in 
Today's Worid." The meeting 
will be at 7:30 p.m. in the Stu- 
dent Lounge. 



Tomaszewicz to speak 
To Business club 



to build bird houses. 

Well known for his bird illus- 
trations, information about his 
career appeared in "American 
Men of Science," "\Vho's Who in 
American Art." and "Who's Who 
on the Pacific Coast." He con- 
sidered that one of the greatest 
compliments paid him was the 
title, "Dean of American Bird 
Artists." 

Besides drawing original bill- 
board copy, Sawyer illustrated 
several bird sections of animal 
encyclopediae, and made more 
than a dozen plates for the 
Audubon Society. 

Sawyer's son, Lawrence, is 
employed at McKee Baking 
Company in CoUegedale. 
Lawrence Sawyer donated the 
pictures for the exhibition. 

The photographs and sculp- 
tures also on display are the 
works of SMC students. 



:erning the possibilities of cor- 
recting this problem. He suspects 
that only a few of the students 
are causing the damage and that 
hopefully they will seek another 
playground after the total im- 
pact of their activities is known. 
A possible solution to the 
situation, said Grundset. would 
be the setting aside of a portion 
of the biology trails for motor- 
cycle and jeep enthusiasts. This 
would allow them to scramble 
across their section of the hills 
without endangering any of the 
wildlife or vegetation, in other 

There would also be an area 
set aside for leisure walking, as 
weL as for the use of biology 
students. This would ensure the 
right of pursuit of happiness 
rightfully due the three proups 



at Southern Missionary College 
will hear Ted Tomaszewicz 
Thursday night. February 24, 
7:30 p.m. 

Tomaszewicz is a graduate of 
St. John's University where he 
received a BA degree in philos- 
ophy. He also is a graduate of 
New York University where he 
received an MBA in marketing. 

Prior to 1963. Tomaszewicz 
served as lieutenant in the U.S. 
Navy, where he was an elec- 

spedaUst aboard a destroyer. 

Following lus military career, 
he was employed as a project 
leader with Sinclau- OU Com- 
pany , a systems analyst with 
American Airlines, and as a staff 
member of Lever Data Process- 
ing Services. Inc., which is a 



especially i 



' long 



:umulated a vast 
computers, data 
s technology and 
t tech- 



At the present rime, Ted 
Tomaszewicz is employed as a 
consultant to the Chemical Bank 
of New York where he is in- 
volved in the Data Processing 
Department and various projects 
requiring his special knowledge 
of long-range planning and 
project control. 

The E.A. Anderson Lecture 
Series is sponsored for the Busi- 



::55:SAWSKSS:S&1:«aSSaK 



Language Tour Agendas 
Available in Lynn Wood 



I Detailed, day-by-day itin- 
?anes of SMC's forthcoming 
popean study tours are now 
pliable at the Modem 
FEuages office, Lynn Wood 
J1I216. 

■The tours, lasting from May 

V°/"ne l.are designed with 

■*cial focus on points of histor- 

and cultural significance. 

P semester hours of foreign- 

i"agc civilization credit will 

optionally available. 

ffhe German tour {S651)wiU 

Pa= Frankfurt. Darmstadt, 

|P'=lbErg, Munich, Magdeburg, 

plenz and Berlin, as well as 

d Vienna in Austria, 

_ — .„e, Constance and 

Bchm Switzerland. 



The French tour (S695) will 
include Frankfurt , Paris. St . 
Malo and other points in 
Normandy, Mt. St. Michel, 
Tours, Limoges and the chateau 
region, the Roman walls of 

Monte Carlo, Geneva and Stras- 

The Spanish group ($760) 
will visit Frankfurt, Paris. San 
Sebastian, Madrid. Toledo, the 
Roman aqueduct of Segovia 
(still in use), the medieval walls 
of Avila, El Escorial, the 
Alhambra and other monuments 
at Granada, Seville, Cordoba, 
Barcelona, Geneva and Zurich, 

March 15 is the deadline for a 
$50. deposit, though it may be 



CoUegedale Interiors 

See Our 
Carpets, Notions and Mushrooms 

10% CASH DISCOUNT 
TO STUDENTS 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS 



sunset'IO:30 ^.ir 

GOOD poon 



DttleDebUe 




Thursday, February 24, 1972 




Journalism School 
Evaluates Accent 



, ,„„,^, lasl Monday 

ftom'the University of Minne- 
sota School of Journatism. 

The evaluation is a !«"'" °' 
,he school's Assocated colle- 
giate Press Service of which the 






a member. 
1 ,250 college 



Dean Spears during chat with ACCENT. 

Southern Accent 
Talks to Spears; 
Sincerity Revealed 



papers u.. evaluated by the 
school each year, rating either 
AU American. First, Second, or 
Third Class. The .4.cf'.r received 
a Second-Class rating for first 
semester. . 

Ratings are based on a pomt 
system. The paper is divided into 
five categories: contenl and 
coverage, news -writing and copy 
editing ' editorial leadership, 
physical appearance, and 
photography. 

In the judging the Accent re- 
ceived 3,150 points overaU. 
3,200 points were needed to 
receive a first-class rating. 

Accent Editor Randy Elkins 



expressed disappomtment 

go!y but said that maybe this 

rating will spur the Accent to 

better coverage of the news this ^\ 

The A cceiit has been a balanced 
member of the Associated CoUe- 
Eiate Press for some years, but 
tlie results of this study have 
been closely guarded secrets in 
the past. 

Elkins said that he feeU the 
students deserve to know how 
the paper rates with a service as 



In the evaluation the Accent 
received high marks in the areas 
of content and coverage, edi- 
torial leadership, photography, 
and phyacal appearance. But in 
the area of news writing and 
copy-editing, the paper was 
graded down severely. Wordi- 
ness, misspelhngs, and not fol- 
lowing the news style were the 
areas of editing graded down. 

The paper also lost points 



the judges felt t 
did not cover the academic side 
of news as completely as it 
should. 

On the plus side the judges 



utihzing its 

They were also impressed 
with the physical appearance of 
the paper. 

The mechanical printing re- 
ceived the only perfect score of 
all the sections judged. 

Elkins feels that the evalua- 
tion will be of great help to the 
future of the paper. Some of the 
suggestions made have already 
been implemented. 

Elkins flatly stated that when 
the school year started he knew 
nothing about running a news- 
paper, and that the judging 
points this out. 

He said, however, that the 
judging also shows that the 
paper holds up very well in 
comparison with other Adventist 
College papers. 



by Doug Faust 

'•I got this scar on my hand 
when 1 played third base in high 
school,'" explained Kenneth 
Spears,' dean of students at SMC. 

A native from the Lone Star 
State, Spears claims Houston as 

"We came to Southern Mis- 
sionary College in '61. 1 was 
going to school and had the 
Student Finance job. Mrs.WeUs. 
who is in charge of this depart- 

■'After a few years I accepted 
the position of assistant general 
manager, from there 1 finished 
school and filled the office of 



duties concerning them. 1 have 
the responsibiUties of disciplin- 
ing the students. It's hard to 
discipline and still have the stu- 
dent your friend. I try my best 
to do this, then both of us don't 



committee is discussing the dress 
and groom code on campus. 
Dean Spears confirmed this. 

consisting of three boys and 
three girls with six faculty 
members. The three mam topics 
, pant-suits, and public 



display of a 



„ „„^w..... One would think that Dean 

dean of students, Spears Spears would miss Texas and the 

lany different jobs, all of httle things that he likes from 

center around the social that area. Well, he does have 

the student- Ranging from something here that brings back 

man orientation to check- nostalgic memories of the good 




das in the world, she puts gg^bata Doherty, Dave Durham, Reed Wilcox 
and vege-burger and „,-,d™ sessions. 



Film/Sound gets Trailer 



beliind Lynnwood Hall. The 
trailer will provide a tape dupU- 
cating department, two offices 
for art and layout work, and a 
large room to be used for 
photography and projection. 

The main function of Film/ 
Sound Productions has been pro- 



rack V 



for 



and photography. 

Projects have included a series 
of radio spots for the General 
Conference entitled, "Reach Out 
For Life," and a production in 
quadraphonic sound, u^ng four 
speakers for a historical drama in 
"Underground Atlanta." 

Presently, the company is 



doing productions for the Ad- 
ventist Radio Network and the 
Portland Adventist Hospital in 
Portland, Ore. 

In the present facilities, 
employees have found it diffi- 
cult to complete their work 
during regular hours. 

Often they work shifts from 
midnight until 6 a.m. because 
facilities aren't available during 
the day. The new work area will 
alleviate this problem. 

Currently, there is no room 
designated for projection use. 
The new projection room will 
enable the company 
equipment set up at all I 



record label and will make 
master tapes to be sent to press- 
ing companies for duplication. 

There are ax students em- 
ployed at the company. The new 
facilities wiU require an addition 
of two more employees, one to 
fih the capacity of office 
manager and program producer, 
and a photographer. 

John Robinson, a 1969 SMC 
graduate, will be progran 






. Robin- 
inager of 



He and his wife Elaine are 
presently at San Francisco State 
University where he is doing 
graduate work in film produc- 
tion. They will be coming to 
Collegedale in June. 

Although Film/Sound Pro- 



Dave Smith. Student Missions 
Coordinator, says. "We nav 
real need for more peoP'^ '° 
apply. We've received a nuinb« 
of apphcations from stud^nl | 
nuises, which is great, I 
also need fellows that - . 
Ugion majors or anybody l!«; | 
hkes people and would love 









lU-time employee for c 

WSMC Productions Services, 
Jrerunner of Film/Sound Pro- 



becoming involved i 



lion within the Com 



c ...dngelistic thrusl. 

iphasized that "bJ 
with no exceptional talents m 
are willing to work hard ^ 
serve in a vital capacity." 

Finally Smith added, 
sure to apply soon for servic 
Nicaragua." 



Not Big Enough 

Customer: "One mou* | 
trap, please, in a hurry-l 
to catch a bus." 

Clerk: "Sorry sir, our 
don't come that big." 



lursday, February 24, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Abrary Completes CoUegedale Interiors offers 
elf -Study Survey services to commercial firms 



by Randy Russell 
Charles Davis, Head Librarian 
f McKee Library, has finished a 
dealing with a self study 
eport. The findings are to be 
;d to improve Ubrary serviges 
d in a report to the accrediting 

The survey was taken three 
isecutive days in November, 
nil those entering the library 
' participate. A 
parate form was later filled out 
the faculty. 

It asked such questions as 
,y do you come to the library, 
'hat type of materials do you 
(whether the libraries or 
own)? It also asked the 
thysical conditions of the 
ibrary and library materials, 
flus the services offered by 
rary staff. 

The primary use of the 
brary by students, was use of 
;ir own material in the library. 
Findings show the library to 

used most by 
ience and Nursing majc 
i 273 persons entering the 
ibrary, 406 were in these two 
najors. 
Second among library users, 
170, were two categories, 
[eUgion and Business Adm., 
Off. Adm. majors. 



On the separate questionnaire 
handed to the faculty, there 
were 41% who responded that 
the present functions of the 
library "Very well satisfied" and 
44% responded "Satisfied 

The one negat 
from the faculty 



supply commercial 
tutional establishmen 
erior furnishings. 



response CoUegedale Interio 



material for research in their 



n field. 



..idustrial department 
a of providing an organization 



available from CI. CI 



Young Demos search for 
Faculty to sponsor club 



Source for Interior Furnishings 
and Design," reveals its other 
area of activity— interior design. 
At present, Miss Ellen Zol- 
linger, SMC's interior design 
teacher, is collaborating with 
Mrs. Ann Farrow, CI's design 
coordinator on three projects, 
two of which are in CoUegedale. 
Mrs. Farrow, in turn assists Miss 
Zollinger with the academic 
design program. "We believe we 
arc a great team," she said. "My 
experience in the architectural 
and constructional fields and 
Miss Zollinger's background in 

happy blend of theory and prac- 



by Dave Price 

Hopes of organizing a Young 

Democrats Club on campus 

seems to have hit its hardest 

objection before it has become a 

Jesse Landess. whose idea it 
was to form the club, said "The 
biggest reason for no club at the 
present rime is that I can't find a 
sponsor to back the club." 

If the club could find a spon- 
sor, Sam Robinson, President of 
the Hamilton County chapter of 
the Young Democrats Club 
would be glad to work in con- 
junction with Landess here on 
campus 

Without a faculty sponsor, 
the club would most likely be 



appUa 



popular opinion of tl 
general public. 

Landess said, 'The e 
son for organizing on 

aware of what's going 
what's going to happen i 
ing political affairs 



lisband. Aware of the past per- 

of the city of formances of the student body 

Adventists and when asked to voluntarily sup- 

s are Republican port Student Senate meetings or 

almost dangerous comeSnd listen to Student Asso- 

o go against the ciation office candidates present 









Most compliments are un- 
truths and that makes them 
even more enjoyable. 



..^IK<-K 



cerned,hfeles 

If the students would think 
of what their 1 vote added to 
the rest could do in determining 
governmental affairs, they 
should be demanding at the city 
office to be allowed to register 
to vote or register in absentia by 
mail at their home town . 

If you are interested in seeing 
.a local chapter Young Demo- 
crats Club organized, let Jesse 
You may even 
involved in helping to 
determine the events that govern 
the days of your life. 

Leave a note for Jesse at 
Talge No. 346 or make your 
interest known at the S.A. office 
in Wright Hall. 



Financial Assistance For 
Nursing Students. 



The Armj Collegiate Program is 
offered to >oung »omcn and young 
men attending afollcgc or university 
in an appro>cd four or Ave year 
program leading to a B.S. degree in 




cally trained ii 
Miss Zollinger, who has her 
master's degree from the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee, I strongly 
believe interior design to be a 
profession— Maybe somewhat 

up with interior decorators. De- 
signers must understand 'Form' 
and 'Function' as well as 'colors, 
styles and budgets,' while for the 
most part decorators', and there 
are some very good ones, under- 
standing 



latter," she stated. 
"We at CI ar. 



vitally 



becoming knowledgeable carpet 
sales representatives and two 
young ladies are becoming sales 



CI," concluded Mrs. Farrow, 



Enrollment to date 
ahead of last year 



Re-ap plications for dormitory 


Days. 


students will be made available 


Mrs. Futcher, secretary to the 


around the end of this month 


Registrar, reports that they have 


according to the Admissions 




office. The Registrar's office sug- 




gests that students have their 




re-applications turned in before 




College Days in order to reserve 




the room of their choice. Rooms 




wiU be open for reservation to 


dents have been accepted; of 






cepted and have paid their room 


freshmen. 


reservarion fee, during College 





f5 No word on Exams, yet 

\ ■■ Seniors are still patiently a member of the Committee, the 

^ waiting to hear the decision of original request of the students 

"• i the Committee who is to decide has been re-arranged, but no 

■^'^ whether or not they will be re- definite decision will be made 

^ quired to take final exams. known until other members of 

xording to Mr. Bill Garber, the faculty have been consulted. 



Com 






CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 



CoUegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



O 




i<^>&^ik: 



Thursday. February 24. 1 



Sports: Basketball 



News Notes 



Peden Leads A-League; 
Davis Paces B-League 




WSMC 

Recently WSMC-FM began 
using its new Dial Accessory 
Communications System 
(DACS), provided by National 
Public Radio network (NPR). 
The machine facilitates com- 
munication with all NPR 
member stations, and NPR head- 
quarters in Washington, D. C. 

NPR is a system utilizing 33 
states, the District of Columbia 
and Puerto Rico as reporters for 
network programs. 

Member stations transmit 
news and special programs to 
headquarters via DACS: There 
news and affairs of national m- 
terest are assembled and broad- 
cast to all NPR stations. 

Although WSMC's machmc 
has been in possession for ap- 
proximately one month, it has 



"We feel that the course i 
good, and future resident assiji- ■ 
ants will be picked from this! 
class," stated Dean Botimer, "i f 
hope it keeps going. 1 lUte'iht I 



Parking Tickets 

Clifford Myers and Bill Hopt I 
campus security guards, 
about 6 parking tickets a day I 
Most of these arc legitir 
with very few appeals mad 
avoid paying the fine. 

The fine is $1 for the 
two offenses, and SS for 
additional offense, "l 
:ports Dean Spears, "people I 



SS offenses a 









Peden has pulled out in front 
of the pack in the battle for first 
place, as the teams pull into the 
final weeks of the schedule. 
Holding a game and a half lead, 
Peden rales a good shot at taking 
Ilie championship. 

Tarr pulled off another 
victory this week by literally 



the < 



. Jurapi 
, Tarr's lead 



4-27 : 



half. The game turned out to be 
no contest, as Delmar Lovejoy 
directed the attack and the game 
to a 91-69 outcome. Ed Jackson 
and Lovejoy led the attack with 
30 and 23 points respectively. 

Ishee managed to turn things 
around the next night by upset- 
ting Cockrell, 61-53. Led by the 
outside shooting of Jerry Ishee, 
they quickly overcame a nine 
point halftime deficit, and hung 
on for the victo ry. I shee was 



Tarr squeaked f 
Sunday night, 82-79, in the first 
overtime game of the year, 
Down by three at the half, Tarr 
rallied and tied the game at the 
end of regulation time. The 
game seemed a battle of foul 
shots as Ward's team attempted 
38 to Tarr's 31. However, Ward 
could only convert 19 from the 
line, 1 ending to his defeat. Tied 






and made a field goal and six of 
eight from the line to clinch the 
victory, 82-79. Donnie Taylor 
scored 26 points in a losing 

The following night, Peden 
met Cockrell in a showdown for 
first place. The game started at a 
fast pace, as good passing and 
shooting showed on both sides. 
Down by six 



fte£ 

they outshof 
CockreU in a ten minute stretch, 
23-11. Peden got hot from the 
outside, and it was all over, as he 
notched his seventh win by a 
count of 77-«9. Craig Peden's 27 
points led all scorers. 

second pla 
kolesnikoff. Their showdown 
comes next week. Scores for the 
past week include Brown defeat- 
ing MiUer. 64-52. With four men 
scoring in double figures. 
Brown's balanced attack never 
really let the game get close. 
Gamer led all scorers with 19 

Ertel, as they just edged out a 
44-40 victory. Outscored in the 
second half, 27-23, Davis ralUed 
his team in the closing 



nical problei... 

The telephone company at- 
tempted to hook up the machine 
to telephone lines, but was un- 
successful. Bob Korzyniowski, 
student, working as station engi- 
neer, analyzed the problem, and 
succeeded in making the 
machine operable. 

Married Couples 

Candlelight, large red hearts, 
and cupids greeted the seventy- 
five Young Married Couples as 
they entered the student lounge 



Statistics 



catered by 
Morrison's Cafeteria, the couples 
were entertained first by Elder 
Des Cummings Jr., the Master of 
Ceremonies, and then by the 
Collegiate Chorale led by Don 

The program included a 
humorous operetta in which 
Runyan, dressed as a long-hair, 
embarrassed his mother (Marsha 
Dunkin), his father (Regan 
Scherencel), and his sister (Gail 
Jones), by his uncouth ways. 

Following a short inter- 
mission an interesting film en- 
titled "Toy Tiger" was shown. 

After the banquet a senior 
student was overheard saying, 
"That < 



' LEAGUE STANDINGS 



' LEAGUE SCORERS 



■B' LEAGUE SCORERS 

Name G TP A' 

Kolesnikoff __9 189 2 

D. Davis 9 183 1 

Gotta 9 147 1 

Pate 6 90 1 

Baird 9 129 1 

Seeders 9 127 1 

Ingersoll _11 152 1 



._10 195 19.5 



100 



FOUL-SHOOTING 



Cockrell .. 
Schleifer _ 
Wheatley 



night to stomp Miller, 51-43, as 
Jim Ingersoll cut loose for 20 
points. Norman Burlingame 
provided the firepower for Miller 
as he scored 15 points before he 

Kolesnikoff kept pace wit 



point for Kolesnikoff, 
held Brown to 13 points in the 
first half. Mike Cotta's 22 points 
led all scorers. 

"C" league scores include: 
Dennis 33, Johnson 30; Landess 
34, Scherencel 29; Johnson 65, 
Marschner 61; Johnson 55, 



; best banquet v 



FOUL-SHOOTING 



Future Deans 
A new course for future resi- 
dent assistants and deans has 
been added to the curriculum. 
The idea for the course origi- 
nated with Dean Winn and Dean 
Botimer. Dean Botimer read) 
about the course being taught at 
other schools and decided to try 

Presently the class has 37 

cussions, case studies, and learn 
to write worship talks. 

The course is divided into 
two different blocks. First nine 
weeks emphasizes the resident 



learr 

Students get 
they use the faculty parking lols, I 
thus crowding out faculty. 

At the beginning of the y«i 
many warning tickets are issued, 
and if more than a couple ol 
warning tickets are necessary, j 
fine accompanies the next 

Fines are payable to itii 
cashier in Wright Hall, and Iht 
receipt is taken to the Dean ol 
Students office. A visitor who 
has no parking sticker who it- 
ceives a ticket, may disregard it 
This explanation is alreadj 
printed on the ticket. 

To avoid receiving a parkin; 
ticket, students should park in 
the lot behind Lynn Wood Hall | 

Student Committees 

This year students havi 

given the opportunity ti 

sonally apply for servir 



from the SA to fill positior 
committees. This r 
made as a result of protest frora | 
some students, according I 



in chapel stating this new 

But, either the announcerriMl | 

was not publicized enough or 

enough to serve, because only J 
few made their way to the Dm \ 
of Students office to 
Those names were in ti 
ferred to the President - 
SA had previously done. 



1 apply I 



neod 



,„....i,.r of that committe 

College is an academic ptj;| 
gram, and such opportunities ar 
Siitiated for students to beconX | 
apartofit,iftheyonlywill. 



'C LEAGUE STANDINGS 



Lovejoy 47 



Holland 
Fendersoi 
Taylor 47 



39 .615 Morschner _ 6 



.000 5Vz 
GIRLS BASKETBALL 



.300 5Va Ertel ~__2 



VILLAGE MARKET 

TREATS --^ 39 



All Flavors 



FILLER SNACKS 10' 

STUDENT SPECIAL 



ID CARD REQUIRED 



Supplemenf to fhe Southern Accent 



PRESS 




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a 



ould iost solve this problen of 
he hypocrites among the *"J*'"'^". ' lj,gt tg 

Hell, I'" not s° s""- !. , ,™,irf onlv be 
:id the fello-ship of hypocrites ""^°^?^;; 
lone through some self-destroying «p 

- ixwqjle, people have *"^|^^|°j"^"§J"subs 
_-''>."" — 1- irving to 

educated. 



Ift... 



ft^Si 



jlly. wasn't th) 
t. for the wroni 



^^ ^ _B being spent by people tryi 

identift- with the most affl' " * *•"" " 
or fflost piestiglous element 






ven closer identity. V 
no list of members in 



within this inner ring is ai 
s, each group a little tight- 



f stepping to greater power? bei 
egoist who considered his talent: 
hers, felt they should be privil. 






:e confided to mt that this about 
;iu^t we« TnuBber of^^;^""** 
a groups were hypo- 



Jing their influei 
I that invisibl 

r and disgustei 



chancellor, out of gral 
He had no interest in ( 
was often offended by i 



lurch hopes th: 



■ for his insight. 
What a phoney; Why 



pie, unlikely \ 
call them hypo 



1 little slacken 



Hypoci 



to belong for the wrong re asor 



: not reli 

is usually based i 
:i a lack of n 

ntially para; 

hurth that hi 



» for a hypoci 
wealthiest chi 







on The 

6:23 



Youev 



Overconc 



frcstfAKTe 



Ul'lil £.lt>d a+ 



Send us your addres 



31|e HFamtlg 







v^ 



ft#, 



OMIF 



with 


good people 


Most of 


the inhabitants pro- 


fessc 


i belief in 


the Sup re 


ne Being, and encour- 


aged 


y years, b 


"'iKS 


tten over a period 
ere inspired by the 


17^ 


the keys to 


SjtS.te' 


that in this book 




thirty- five 








wo of them 




the great width and 


depth 


of the fut 


I. by the 


Supreme Being. So 


of ^ 


^^^g\ 


hinfthe' 


iartlcularly enligHt- 








some chose to ignore 


them 


iltogether. 




d in a famil that 


honon 


d the Supre 


me Being 


and the Manual. They 


ti!tl 


t question 


aiJd^i^gar 


the principles of 


the tetnple of th 


Supreme 


Being. They loved 


and respected th 




cause it brought 


into 


ocus the s 


^nes of t 


he past, present, and 


Uked* 


the*^way"hi 


"parentr 


ived for they were a 


"pecu 


isfierSiJh 


. In tim 


ts' religion. One 


day h 


told his father he 


-as going to leave 




as he pie 


Lsed. 


right, Dad?" Keem 








Oge^ (the great 


pMlo 


opher of tt 


e time) h 


asn't got the right 



/ to abide by the old law Insteat 
ines expressed in Matthew 22:37-' 
) keep the old law will attempt i 



the end of his oration, Oge powerfully con- 
; do not work this incredible deception on 

! people wondered after the great Oge, and 



ten by the finger of 

1 about his family's 
iibly do? 



Tragedy, though, i 



,e, and not sharing it, 
: many prophet: 



.ng something i 



those things which ye hear, and have m 
Sisters and brothers. ..please share 



things which 



h 




E5^ 



^?ftV:^/^^ 




AWAHE 



IT^Colit 



While returning home from school for Christ 
mas vacation I solemnly contemplated that time 
when a question had constantly reveiterated 
through my mind, "When will my parents give i 
and leave me aloneT" Somehow I envisioned the 
mysteriously disappearing one day, deserting n 



; how could I possibly trade my 
lema, always running out the doc 
e-white garb to the nearby nurs 
' thin, scholarly father, his h< 



' far away from * 



1 peanuts -how 
I I was having 



lattanooga airport for the plai 



While I browsed through the magaiint 
uned Brides caught my eye. Although ] 



public places, they got an inne 
noticed. They plan ahead and i. 



1 and confidence. 






M 



floor, mixing in the i 



1 before, drops 



e was absorbed in only 
Mom in peaceful repose, 
they both approach the 



: guess he noticed my wondering glance, be- 



fentually our flight 



^ (3on. Shina^ o/a 
iho5<i (jjho shinQj on. 







M cunning and great penet 
i Just before he oakos sui 



of fed. My anoies 
been so long in pi 


arch laboratories, l nave aoi. 
anning foHhese final da/sl 


today I witnessed 


oXs^good%o him. In churches 
od's Word being studied as 
for a new concept. Some 


were diligently in 


a touching scene -even the 


mighty Son of the 
done! Someone stoo 
texts, all couplet 
a perverted manner 


^ming felt His work well 
d up and read thnje separate 
ly out of context and in such 
in relation to the actual 


have something to 
one: Bah: My pla 


gain by being unified and as 
ns call for individuality, for 



Q ccnipletely; 

can't follow God half-hearted- 
How me fully. Spiritualism- 
Ik of making it the popular 

virtual hot-line to my palaces 
jr those middle-of-the-road in- 

they can really be worked with. 




new sonq 



responses, no nothing, Tha 
everywhere in my kingdom. 



Lke salvation and redenjiti 


liings. untouch- 
OT. They make 




;irjii!it' 


™e^compUment^to^my charac 


ter! My plan 


they're so simple: to tur 


will^t!^'^o''con 


them that they should find 
eligions or other truths to 


which they do 



weapon I have yet t 



■psmen are now daily passing ( 
ef, doubt, despair, and fear. 
JB man struggle! 



keep them from turning i 

keep them from these things, 
controversy. Ha-ha! If on] 
sleep just a bit longer... 



) diversified, 




: you all personally 
spirit of love, 
imagine us folk 



<5^i>Sifi5»a(B«»»(W»fl»{S<»a<S'^ 



V'/ALVLke m^ riioob. . 



1 drsastic story i 



ingly despised by Cod. Kobody would hai 
anything to do with him except the rich nan' 
ing dog (and he's net really anybody) wl 



1 growing fat denng wh 

:rribly is proved ma ry cone 

't really why and why t 



up in Rich Han : Abraham, pJei 

Abraham: No, I cannot 



Say 


, brothers and sisters, did you find 




in the walls of this little rag? 


a different plane of existence; try plugfiin! 


in, opening up, and lotting it shine. E» 


it with 


Qirlst. Check the phone book for 


Ask the 


pastor to pray with^'you. Tell hin 






God from whom all blessings flow." 




Laiarus, from the dead to my five 




^ikrhlre^*'s"d\herproof of 




the life beyond; help them to go 




straight. 




They've got the Old Testament. 




Yes, of course they've got that. 




but they are sophisticated rich 




people-they need to see_ Give 
them some empirical proof, and 






traham: 






point of the whole story) Rich 




Han, if your five brothers with 



drop, one drop on 








m 




31 the I 




think is being over-lo 
hardship does this cau 


oked by a lot of us 


the Z1>{^^ x-ray'ina 
eating between raeals d 
gestive system. First 
were fed a breakfast o 


n experiment^ done 
chine, demonstratin 


toThou^"* ^°""'* " ^ 


ave emptied within 


A few days later th 


ese people were fed 


some of his breakfast 


in his stomach afte 


his stcmach after nine 
a piece of pumpkin pie 


hours, 'a third wa 
and a glass of mi 
After nine hours 


and butter 1 1/2 hours 
ery 1 1/2 hours after 


given 1/2 slice of 
after breakfast an 


fast left, -me fifth 
fast at 8 o'clock in t 
morning and twice in t 


person was given bi 
le morning. TVice 

t 9:30 that nite. 


■mis is a fairly re 


cent study and yet 



, "Indulg' 
ing in eating too frequently .. .overtaxes the 

ity in eating is very important for heal' 
body and serenity of mind," Never shoul. 
morsel of food pass the lips between mea. 





™" 6 72 Soulham Ulssirniiy College 

Collegidnb, To-.iisssee 3701:-. ^^ 

0«tlf^rn Arrant 



TOLDME 27 — NIJMBER 22 



THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1972 




Knittel questioned at 
women's club meeting 



The Norman Luboff Choii 



Norman Luboff Choir 
To Give Concert 



Kalhy Kummer 
President Frank Knittel's 
definitions of masculinity and 
feminity were challenged last 
Sunday evening by four ladies 
from Signal Mountain who at- 
tended the Sigma Rho Kappa 
meeting where Dr. Knittel spoke 
on Women's Changing Role in 
Modern Society- 
While discussing the stereo- 
typed images of "man's working 
world" and "woman's working 

lems faced in working in the 
wrong one, Dr. Knittel made 

"In 



this is a cultural heritage-just 
read literature-men used to be 
emotional." 

After discussing some 
statistics, mostly about the 
church and its changing policies. 
Dr. Knittel closed the planned 
part of his talk with the state- 

"I believe a woman can be 
the professional equal of a man 
(or vice versa) but I see no rea- 
son for confusing their role in 



"Is 



nfora 



ility, 



Luboff and the cele- 
brated Norman Luboff Choir are 
3 town. They will 
8 p.m. on Monday, 
March 6. 1972. in the physical 
education center. 

When the Norman Luboff 

Choir appears at SMC, they will 

breaking another record In a 

isistently record-breaking 

eer; since the group began 

touring in the Fall of 1963 and 

pving "live" concert perforti 



nlil college 



he I 



thought to making music 
his profession. 

After attending the Univer- 
sity of Chicago and Central 
College, however, Luboff's deci- 



. He I 



}rchestra and c 



, they have a 
100 perfoi 









By 1 945 , the demand for 
Norman Luboff arrangements 
from the Hit Parade, the Fred 
Allen and Milton Berle shows. 



recording entity . It was, of 
has remained soUdly so ever 

stormed by leader Luboff and 
his choir will probably be 
concert tours of many of the 
foreign lands from which the 
"Songs of Man" came , for offers 
arc now being received in grow- 
ing numbers from both Europe 
and the Pacific countries. How 

ing choir do in a year? Time, and 



te strength." 
t the choice (of 
;upation in the 



1 the surface but I t 



turning into a man or 

fessional equal," 

agree with the Signal 
ladies' ideas of women's ec 
and were challenged, 
asked, Dr. Knittel stated t 
lowing as his defmitio 



Feminity; 






1 gavt 



3 singing e 



rely 



Calendar 

MARCH 

March 4-SA talent program, 
P. E. Center, 8 p.m. 

March 6-Norman Luboff 
Choir. P. E. Center. 8 p.m. 

March 8-GRE Application 
deadline. 

March 9-l4-Spring Vacation, 

March 9-End of mid-term. 



point as she needs it." 

Masculinity: "The ability to 
assert the protective role as the 
situation demands." 

These definitions were con- 
sidered by the visitors as negata- 
tions to everything he had said 
previously. A lively discussion 
followed concerning definitions 
of masculinity and feminity and 
their cquaUty. 

The majority of the audience 
-eight faculty ladies and student 

The Sigma Rho Kappa meet- 
ing, scheduled for 7:30. did not 
begin until 8:00 due to several 
conflicting campus organizations 
causing a shortage of audience. 



The popularity of this 
dynamic conductor-arranger and 
his group was initially achieved 
through the many recordings on 
both RCA Victor and Columbia 
labels, for which the group was 
originally created. 

The nucleus of the recording 
choir consists of 25 






liberally 



; repertoire that 



posing. 

Shortly afterward. Holly- 
wood beckoned and in response 
to an invitation from Gordon 
McRae to join the Railroad Hour 
production staff, the Luboff s 
moved to the West Coast. 

" was only natural that tele- 
and motion picture work 



from Bach 

Luboff's background and ex- 
perience represent a solid foun- 
dation for his distinguished ac- 
complishments. Born in Cliicago 



„ould follow, so for the 
seven years Maestro Luboff cor 
posed and arranged music fi 
more than 80 moving pictur. 
including such hits as "Giant 



'Island in the Sun," "Search lor 
Paradise," "Cinerama," "South 
Seas," and "The Miracle " 



Retreat featured 
topics of health, 
witnessing, dress codes 



Jubilante conducts 
programs at GCA 



The Jubilate Singers brought 
Ihe Week of Prayer at Georgia- 
Cumberland Academy to a close 
this past weekend. 

The Friday night program 
was completely musical except 
introductions of individual songs 
by members of the group. The 
church service Sabbath morning 
was also presented by the group 
W'lh a sermon by Danny Bent- 

Dannv's sermon related a love 



love tcialionship with your girl- 
friend or boyfriend. U presented 



to prayer that they were 
make it to their appoinl- 
t GCA. The day before, 



group put it, "Wc left it to tl 
Man upstairs and He pulled ' 



by Mike Couillard 
Meeting Christian brothers 
and sisters from Oakwood Col- 
lege Columbia Union College. 
and Andrews University: rele- 

code's by Rick Shorlet and Gwen 
Simmons were Ihe highlights of 
the Collegiate Bible Retreat held 
al Camp Cumby Gay this past 

Shorter and Simmons ^telii^ 
co-owners of America's first 
large-scale vegetarian and health 

Dr. John Evans, a Mississippi 
physician, enlightened the stu- 
dents on Mrs. White's full health 
message and its relation to last 
day events. He talked on the 
misuse of sugars, dairy products 



urgjngs of the Holy 
len his diet is abundant 
irs and yellow cheeses. 



distinctive life style to parallel 
with the message. 

A rejoicing "Love Feast," as 
practiced by Christ's disciples of 
old, highlighted Saturday nighty 
The atmosphere was warni- 
meeling old and new friends, 
spontaneous sing-ins, and prayer 
circles on the grounds, all estab- 
lished unity among the dele- 
gates. 

The closing message wds 
dehvered by Elder 1 
Nelson, assistant MV 
for the General Conferenct 



. of the Saints around 

the throne of God, and the 
embrace of Adam and Christ. 

Many rememberable words 
were spoken at the retreat by 
the speakers. One of the best 
was by Shorter, who said. "Be 
patient with me; God isn't 
finished with me yet." 

Elder Brooks was credited 
with some real mind benders. He 
said, "any good argument 



flesh and 
'btad "ctoacter 'm J=sus Christ 
in a person." And "it Od s 
church doesn't reach out Cjod s 
church will surely fade out. 

Dr Evans said, "the devil 
loves everything sugar coated 



rctary good day is t 



■:.f^^ 



R011THERN ACCENT 



Thursday^ March 2, 



Accent Comments 



OPINrON 



On this campus there never seems to 
exist a real burning issue for this paper or 
the students, for that matter, to support. 
Tliis may be because of a lacl( of student 
enthusiasm, or because of a lack of con- 
Needless to say, several students have 
mentioned to the various members of this 
staff that the installment of a telephone In 
each dorm room is not worth the added 
cost. This observation has been alluded to 
in past editions, though not pointedly. 

I realize that for some a telephone 
might be a legitimate necessity, and these 
should be catered to. The fact that the 



school is offering the opportunity for tins 
service should be applauded, but should 
every student be forqed to take this serv- 

The student is placed under a con- 
siderable financial burden already, is the 8 
percent inaease in room rent a reasonable 
expense, or not? 

1 would like to see a poll conducted 
(o find out exactly how many students 
desire this luxury and how many students 
can live without it or how many just don't 
care. Maybe, just maybe, if enough voice 
is heard, something that the student wants 
can be done . . . ECCENBERGER 



Is That All? 



Rick Shorter is a 
Living Testimony 



by Andy WooUey 
Jerry Whitten liadjust moved 
into his new apartment. Since he 
was not endowed with any 
profuseness of funds, his apart- 
ment was simple but homey. 

One evening, just before a 
flood of exams, Jerry was settled 
into the armchair that his 
mother had found at the 
Goodwill. He was skimming over 

when the doorbell buzzed. 

"Hello, I'm here to make a 
dehvery of this here electric 
Q-tips machine to Jerry 
Whitten," a siouchy-looking 
delivery man mumbled, all the 
while skillfully manipulating a 



"Don't give me no Up. The 
manager of your building says 
everybody got to have one." 

"I'll never use it. I've always 
cleaned my ears manually." 

"You'll have to have 




Grudgingly, Jerry took ihi; ' 
contraption and went back lo 
the engulfing chair. 

Barely finishing a paragraph 
he was up again to answer a ' 
pounding at the plywood door. I 

"Huxley painters here, to do ' 
your boudoir. Let's see. You 
ordered the mauve, didn't you'" 

"No! In the first plate, [ 
don't have a boudoir. AH I have 
is a day bed. And 1 hate inauve." 

Frantically, Jerry pushed 

it, knocking down the portrait 
of the manager on the wall. 

"Perhaps you would rather 
have a nice chartruse?" the 
painter yelled. 

Before Jerry could sit down 
again , the door was opened . 

darling, with the mink to cover 

Jerry took one look at them, 
pulled out a handful of his haii 
and ran screaming into the 



morning when ChuTcli Offlcials Lead ill Program 

m came on with " 

North America who have ques- 



Written." They responded 

offer for the book Steps to 

began taking Bible 



One Sabbath morning, moved 
by the Holy Spirit, Rick said, 
"The tears began rolling down 



J the Lor 
nearly 



and 



by Duane Hallock 

If Rick Shorter was lo be put 

vicled and sentenced to life im- 

Rick , and his girlfriend , Gwen 
Simmons, vividly demonstrated 
last weekend their animated 
relationship with Jesus Christ to 
the students and faculty of SMC. 

Besides leading many discus- 
Fellowship Retreat, they con- 



to Oakwood College. While a 
student he travelled from New 
York to California, performing 
all the way. He explains, "It was 
always my lot to sing." 

After leaving Oakwood, Rick 
went lo New York, where he 
became more involved in world- 
ly things, doing about anything 
he pleased. 



ago. they 

God in hving the Christian life. 

Less than a month ago they 
opened a vegetarian restaurant in 
Greenwich Village. The Cata- 
combs, as it is called, is a com- 
bination of a restaurant, a juice 
and snack bar, and a health food 
The dining room seats 1 00 
;, and off from it is a room 
where Christ is discussed. 

Not only are health foods 
prepared and sold at the Cata- 

In trying to secure a lease for 
the building, the real estate 
agent asked Rick, "Who's back- 



Seventh-day Adventist 
world headquarters here next ' 
week. The quiet marks the 
absence of some 60 church of- 
ficials who have left routine 
duties to join in the church's 
Reach Out for Life thrust across 
the U-S.and Canada. 

Neal C. Wilson, vice president 
lor the church's North American 
Division, reports that around 
2,000 Reach Out for Life cam- 
paigns will be held by the church 
during the - month of March. 
Most of them will begin on 
March 4. (Wilson will be holding 
a series in St. John's, Newfound- 

In preparation for the massive 
witnessing thrust church mem- 
bers have distributed nearly 20 
milhon brochures emphasizing 
the importance of Christ in the 
Ufe. 

The Adventist Ministerial As- 
sociation reports that as a result 
of these brochures more than 
70,000 requests for additional 
information or Bible studies 

A toll-free telephone 
erating round the clock i 
ventist headquarters to r 
calls from people anywh 



op- 



■ating Tuesday (Feb 



The church officials will be 
working with local pastors in the 
programs where they are sched- 
uled. President of the General 
Conference of Seventh-day 
Adventists Robert H. PitJrson, 
for example, will be working 
with the pastor of the Boise, 



has for the world, and that the 
only solution is through Christ. 
For this reason the church has 
chosen to urge the public 
through every possible com- 
munications channel to "Reach 
Out for Life." 

The program of witnessing in 
North America has counterparts 
in countries south of the border 
and in the Far East during 1972. 
The witnessing will spread lo 
neariy 200 countries around the 



ch fa 



Thatcher and Talge Halls. In t: 
Talge Hall worship room Ri 
gave his personal testimony, 
explaining what God had done 

Rick's father had been a jazz- 
band musidan for 30 years 
before he was introduced to 
Christ. After his conversion, he 
began using his musical talent 
for the Lord. 

Rick, his father, and his two 
younger brothers formed a 
quartet and travelled extensive- 
ly, singing at campmeetings. 

Rick attended an Adventist 

■ boarding academy where he 

learned the "ways of the world." 

He became involved in smoking. 



Eventually he worked his way 

such recording companies as 
Columbia, RCA, and MGM, 
while managing some * rock 
singing groups. 

All the while he was making 
friends and rubbing shoulders 
Janis Joplin, 



fnutlfprn Artwt 



jeing the musical coordinator of 
he Broadway show "Hair." 

Rick met Gwen Simmons 
ivhen she came into audition for 
» show. Taking a liking to her 
style, he began managing her 
»reer. For about a year they 
worked together in TV, plays. 



Thursday, March 2, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Accent chats with Davis: 
Enjoys "Regular hours" 



By Doug Fausl 

Born on a farm in Green Bay 

Wisconsin and a fan of the 

Packers Kenneth Davis enjoys 

his job as Counseling and Testing 

use he has regular 



I try my I 
don t tell people what to do. I 
just present the pros and cons of 
and let them decide 
because they usually do what 
they wdnt to do anyway. In 
has been advisable 




Classes teach Women 
their role in the home 

■'Helping women understand About 75 student, staff, and 

their role in the home and our community ladies, including 

cuneni society" is the main newly engaged, newly married, 

of the Fascinating and partners of long-standing 



lanhood classes, according 
[rs. Gary Patterson, who is 
ucting them. "There are so 
,• influences chipping away 



Such assignments ir 
making sure the house i 



md ready to receive the husband 
when he comes home from 
work, giving up a mascuhne jobs 
making 



to help already critical home 
problems; others attend simply 
to make a good thing better. 
Some who cannot attend the 
class are reading the book , 
written by Helen Andelin and 
published by Pacific Press, and 



Financial Assistance For 
ijiirsing Students. 

The Army Collegiate Program is 
offered to young women and young 
men attending axollcge or university 
In an approved four or five year 
program leading to a B.S. degree in 

When you are within 24 months or 
receiving your degree- 





the Army will give you Financial 
Assistance to complete your studies 

Financial Aid: 



According to Mrs. Patterson, 
one lady reported that her 
husband got up and fixed 
breakfast for the first time in 
years as a result of her practicing 

One chapter, which has not 

caused some question by 
non-members of the class. This 
chapter advocates childlikeness 
when angry and has been 



Looking into the futu 
and what the 
testing department might do 
towards improve 
college, Davis had t 
"People don't e 
exist. They t 
is shut ourselves into a room an 

Wt do n 
than this, though this is 
important, we also have a 
recruiting program in which we 
go around to different schools in 
Union and pve 
prospective students further 



getting a 

Mrs. Patterson explained that 
this chapter really advocates that 
if justifiably angry, one should 
try to be adorable about it 
instead of repelling the other 
person and creating a defensive 



Of 






According to Mrs. Paltei 



City wants 
State says 



After more than two years of 
effort by the school and the 
city, no traffic signal has been 
installed at the crosswalk going 
to the P. E. Center. 

"If traffic lights were safety 



safety light: 
won't help 

^alks with flashing lights 



: school 






safer certainly we would 
authorize it," said Earl C. 
Williams of the Traffic 
Engineering Division of the State 

Permission is needed from the 
division before any signal can be 
installed. 

Williams said that traffic 
signals merely assign right of 
way to moving vehicles and are 
not safety devices. 

However, Mayor Fred Fuller 
still believes that a signal 
actuated by pedrestrians using 



City Manager Jim Ackerman 
is also in favor of additional 
crosswalks. 

The sign currently used at the 
crosswalk has been hit several 
times by cars. When asked if this 
indicated that a danger to 
pedestrians exists, Williams said 
it did not. 



He 



:d that a motorist 
sly does not expect 
a sign in the middle of the road 
and therefore overlooks it; 
whereas, people are expected in 

danger as the sign. 

Ackerman pointed out that 
only pedestrians in the crosswalk 
protected. He said that if a 
person is hit while outside the j^^ 
crosswalk, the motorist does not ^^^ 
have the same liability as when a 



t of promoting safety 



Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Latioratory Furniture tor Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2131 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday Maich 2, 1972 



Sports: Basketball 



News Notes 




Peden pulls away from pack; 
Fardulis sets scoring mark 



Accent Publication 
Tilt Southern Accent an- 
nounces that after this issue 
number 22. they are going to 
take a two week vacation. The 
spring break is such that it will 
cut (he larger portion of two 
school weeks. 

Al present the Accent plans 
3te tht 
he lasl 
ischeduled for April 27. 
This break in publication is 
the third of the year for the 
paper. The other two times 
being at the Thanksgiving and 
Christmas vacations respectively. 

Campus Kitchen 

The Campus Kitchen (CK) is 
now under new management. 
Mrs. Virginia Draper, who has 
been employed by the CK foj 
nearly 3 years, i 
by SMC as mana 

Mrs. Draper 
Pastor William Draper of the 
Ooltewah Seventh-day Adventist 
Church, and sister of the former 
owner and manager of the CK, 
Mrs. Patsy Townsend. 

Mrs. Townsend sold her share 
n the business to SMC. 

Of concern to Mrs. Draper are 
the CK books purchased at the 
Village Market, (VM), which 
have hurt CK business quite a 
bit. After all, who wants to pay 
grilled cheese 



with I 



first } 



the wife of 



program 
including "Prelude Fugue and 
Chaconne" and "Come Holy 
Ghost. Our Lord and God" by 
Dietrich Buxtehude, "When 
Thou Art Near" and "Fugue in 
E-Flat" (St. Anne), by Johann 
Sebastian Bach. 

A scripture lesson and prayer 
was given by Darrcll A. Nicola, 
chaplain of Kettering Memorial 
Hospital, and Winton H. Beavcn, 
Ph. D., dean of the Kettenng 
College of Medical Arts, pre- 
sented an homily entitled 
"Keeping Our Footing." 

Immediately following, Stan- 
ley Walker performed the lasl 
selections of the concert. 

Among those selections were 
"Choral in E. Major" by Cesar 
Frank, "Echo" by Pietio Yon, 
"Prayer from Christ Ascending 
to His Father" by Olivier 
Messiaen, and "Te Deum" by 



Under t 



Basketball Associa- 
ne on One" Contest, 
; supervision of recrea- 



by John Mare tich lowing day, 96-72 as Beau 

Peden seems to have the title Fardulis set a school individual 

'lapped up in "A" league as school scoring recc 

ley own a game and a half lead points. Fardulis hit c 






1 hec 



othe 






just a few from 



I he s 






defeated Ishec 
ttle, 64o9, as ne 






hustling of Peden's tear 
out ID be the difference 



)ch half. The 

but Cockrell's offense 
work and scored 30 
the final quarter to 
e victory. Ed Jackson 
26 points for the 



VM and buy some cheese and 
bread and make a dozen of them 
for less than a dollar? 

The CK was first designed to 
be a service to the students and 
not to be a profit-making busi- 
ness. According to Mrs. Draper, 



Wayne Liljeros. sixteen players 
were chosen and matched by 
ability to compete. 

A single elimination will de- 
termine the champion. Each 
contest will be played half court, 
with the game played to 21. A 
referee will be on hand to call 






1 lot r 






il the pumped 

:umed losers. 

s they Bird defeated Ward 74-66 as 

t few they are batthng for a third 

minutes to pull another step place finish. Bird held a slim 

closer to the championship. Stan 36-32 halftime edge and held 

Rouse and Craig Peden talhed 23 this lead for the remainder of 

and 21 points respectively. the game. Ward tried to come 

Coekrell kepi pace with back, but two clutch baskets by 



s a team and pulled off purchas 
ry as they had five men have be 
double figures. Ishee _, 



28 and 26 points respectively. 

Davis and Kolesnikoff met in 
the showdown for first place in 
"B" league Monday night with 






ber system has been instituted to 
avoid mix-ups on grill orders, 
and is working effectively. 



1 by defeat 






Boehme 






Statistics 



.1-51, Davis came storming out 
a the first half and stopped the 
coring punch of Kolesnikott 
nd Cotta, as Davis enjoyed a 



;cond half a 



Walker Concert 
"Sounds of Worship" was 
theme of the sacred concert 
cenlly performed for the c 
munity of Kettering, Ohio, 
trade buckets the organist Stanley E. Walker. | 
they tucked away fessor of music. 

Walker presented a two- 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 



Sat. 30 nVin. after 
sunset-10:30 ^.m. 
GOOD FOOD 



STANDINGS 



Avg Parker 



S£°" 


- i? 


i \ 




Garner . 8 100 

Llttell .. 8 99 
"B- LEAGUE 
FOUL SHOOTING 
(20 Minimum) 


Taylor _ . 


13 


221 n.o 


Dutton ____ _. 19 28 


Wheatley . 


13 


Ml 


'5 


Cotta .. _ . 21 32 


Chastaln^^^^ 


league"' 


4.4 


Wm'"" 12 20 


FOUL 


SHOOTING 




Kolesnikoff _ . 27 51 










Burlingame 13 25 






A Pet. 


Parker _ . 14 28 


Reading 


- - 34 




724 


Pate ... . 10 20 




- - 45 


66 


m 




Lovejoy -- 




73 


i71 






66 


104 




Team w L Pet. 


Banfleld . 
Holland - 


31 


64 


i 


Dennis .. _ 7 1 .875 
Johnson _ _ . 7 1 .875 

Scherencei . 1 6 ,133 
Marschner 7 .000 


Bird 


- - 37 


64 


•MP, 




---- 25 






GIRLS STANDINGS 
















Team 


W L 








Bretsch . . 


-. 9 ; 


.900 


— 


Academy __ 4 5 .444 


Kolesnlkofi 










Brown ... 










Ingersoll . 


- - 3 8 


.273 


m 


Stevens 8 .000 



Ertel defeated Miller. 51-43, 
J give Miller sole possession of 
ist place, ingersoll scored 20 for 

ohnson 59, Landess 32; Dennis 
7, Schrencel 35; Dennis 76, 
larschner 36; Johnson 55, 




DtlleDebbie 



VILLAGE MARKET 

KRAFT MACARONI AND CHEESE 

DINNER 7 o. 19< 

SENECA APPLE BARREL 

APPLE SAUCE .w 31' 

STUDENT SPECIAL n. card required 



^autlj^rn Kttmt 



VOLUME 27 - NUMBER 23 



THURSDAY, MARCH 23, 1972 



PAGE ONE 




WSMC Celebrates 
5 Year Milestone 



tion WSMC-FM celebrates its 
fifth year of 80,000 watt service 
to the Chattanooga area. 

From a small radio station 
composed of Southern Mis- 
sionary College students and 
sending out only 10 watts of 
power to the Collegedale com- 
munity, the station developed 
into a sophisticated organization 
with full-time professionals and 
over 35 part-time students em- 
ployees. During this period its 
broadcast day expanded from 
eight to 18 hours. 

WSMC-FM has emerged as the 



;:ieaning7 Talge Hall gels a face lifting in part of the 
lo remodel the building. The front entrance, the lobby, 
chapel are the objects of Ihe greatest amount of work. 

n the year workmen will begin the installation of air 



oreign Language Week 
Planned for SMC 



main thrust of the special 
ill be carried out at the 
collegs cafeteria, thanks to the 

pervisor Ransom Luce and his 
iff. On Monday, some of the 
>!ies will be typical of Ger- 
iny; on Tuesday, Italy and 



play case in Lynn Wood Hall, 
exhibiting items which reflect 
our cultural lies with other 

Both the display and the meal 
projects are being coordinated 
by Evelin Gilkeson, president of 
SMC's Modern language Club. 

The official 1972 dates for 
NFLW were March 19-25; but 
because of spring vacation and 
unavailability of the Lynn Wood 
display case, SMC's observanc 









related t 



of Fra 



Students who speak or are 
^udying a foreign language, and 
I faculty members, 
couraged to sit to- 
E«lher those days and poUsh up 
:ir fluency while dining. 
Another focal point for 
SMC will be the dis- 



NFLW i 



eek. 

WSMC-FM, liowever, during the 
afternoon programs has made 
verbal and musical reference to 
the observance during the cur- 
rent officially designated week. 
National Foreign Language 
Week originated in 1957 under 
the auspices of Alpha Mu 
Gamma, national collegiate 
foreiRH language honor society. 



urge the nation's youth to de- 
vote more time and effort to the 
study of foreign languages." 

Language Department plans 
for the near future are geared 
toward the forthcoming 3-week 
study-tours in Europe, May 
10-June 1 , for which enrollment 
is still possible. And under ex- 
ploration right now, in connec- 

hterature of the Spanish Golden 
Age (17th century), are a slide 
program and a color film dealing 
with the popular and religious 
thinkmg of that time in Spain. 



SA Sponsors 
Spring Banquet 



twinkling lights of Chat- fessor c 

3 will lend a romantic at- will cm 

-re to the spring banquet program 

leld at 7:00 p.m. Sunday film Tof 
■ 'ft the Belle Mont Club Acco 

side of Lookout Moun- brandt. 



Swedish meatballs, au gratin 
potatoes, broccoli, baked aconi 
squash, an assortment of salads, 
and dessert and punch. 

Tickets for the occasion are 
S3.50 apiece, can be put on your 
will be on sale in Ihe 
dean's office until Fri- 
, Only 350 tickets are 



proved by the Corporation for 
Public Broadcasting (CPB) for 
community service grants and 
membership with the National 
Public Radio network. All sta- 
tions qualifying for CPB mem- 
bership must exhibit a record of 
substantial and consistent service 
to a general public audience. 

Along with its daily program- 
ming of music, WSMC-FM 
broadcasts news and informa- 
tional programs to the involved 
citizen. Among these is NPR Uve 
coverage of selected U.S. Senate 
hearings, A typical broadcast re- 
cently discussed the security 
leak of the Pentagon Papers. 

Live coverage of the Apollo 
15 moon walk was aired while 
scientists and theologians dis- 
cussed the effect of the findings 
on philosophies of creation. 

Last year a "Fourth of July 

WSMC-FM. Appearing 



'72" is heard weekday mommgs 
from 7-8:00. "All Things Con- 
sidered" from National Public 
Radio is carried from 5:30 to 
6:30 PM weekdays and is a free- 
form montage of news and 



Highlighlir 



s of 



casts of Chattanooga Symphony 
Orchestra concerts. The concerts 
are aired at 8:00 PM after each 
performance at the Tivoli 
Theater. Helping to make these 



vident Li 
ance Coir 



Nelly 



at the annual Plum 
Show, WSMC was 
there. A precise, on-the-spot re- 
port including interviews with 
the coordinator, artists, critics, 
observers was 



produced 
attend. 






; forr 



r NBC c 



President Eisenhower sent a . 
gram endorsing the idea, and 
every president since has also 
supported NFLW. President 
Kennedy wired, "The ability to 
communicate easily with other 
peoples of the world is a pressing 



mentator Chet Huntley, astro- 
naut Frank Borman.and Senator 
Hubert Humphrey, colorfully 
describing their interpretations 
of Independence Day. 

Two hour-long weekday pro- 
grams now provide the area with 
omprehensive 



from a number of li 
regularly contribute 
:ion. Pubhc radio s 



ailable o 



iji^H^ifm^ff^^^j^^^^^i^mmtitm' 



Cominittee Considers 
Possibility of Waving 
Final Senior Exams 



The committE 

studying the p 
waiving final exa 
has completed i 
written up some 
tions which will fc 
the faculty this ci 



; for 



recommenda 
le submitted to 
□ming Sunday 

ommendations on the followmg 

1 . It is socially and per 
sonally desirable for a student to 
know with certainty at least 
three weeks before graduation 
that he or she will graduate. 

2. In making arrangements 
for graduation it would be more 



Timended that graduating sen- 
rs who wish to improve their 
ade may do extra work, Sen- 
rs who do not meet graduation 



e recommendations that 
yjmmittee has drawn up 
worked well in other uni- 
es The pobcy is designed 






irity at 

the end of the school year and 
to preserve the mtegnty of the 
teacher and his approach. A 
workable alternative r 
made if the present i 
dations are not acceptable. 



luiA^f 



© 






Q 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday. March 23, 




This year no less than five Adventist 
colleges have expressed difficully in field- 
ing a College bowl team. SMC is included 
in the lol. The most common denomi- 
nator of the bimcli has been the lack of 
qualified players who are interested in the 
games and express a desire to play. 

Last year (he SMC staff voted to 
discontinue this school's participation in 
the games but it was overrode by an 
administration that was concerned in in- 
tercollegeiate relations. At that lime I felt 



lined relations between some of the ^^^^ 

colleges. I'm not here to lay fault, but the anriurdly 

» that the games are not doing poor old eyes 
what they were planned to do— promote a 
cordial contact among the colleges. SMC 
should serve notice that this is the last 
year it will participate in the games and j'Jfe 



perhaps m 
dirty. But if not, 
plaint stands: I c 



the pedestrian 
1 driver. My 
It be giving 
windshield's 



search for 

legiate activity to keep the 

contact Elkins 









OPINION 



Tea and Telephones: 
A Comparison 



ang north, 1 find that 

;r of lights at the Plaza, 

shrubbery along the 

of a person. For one 

fields around 
Spalding school. And when rain- 
wet pavement reflects and dis- 
torts every hght, I would never 



in die; 



doubtedly have the s 



Gertrude, tired from studyJnB 
chemistry, has taken a one^iour 
break for rest and recreation 
and now begms to hit the books 
again. But Egbert, her boy 
friend, has labored loin; ovtr ,i|. 
gebra. He decides a hull-hour oui 
to talk to Gertrude will reinvnV. 

manages to keep him 
over an hour, at which time 
Cicero finally manages to get Kij 
all through to her. He has been 

talking to her so 



Gertrude 



trying for 



. Cars parked right up to 
sswalk (as they often are) 
ther compound the problem 
any weather. Only when the 
Its on the shuffleboard c 



long. To make s 



he, 



s lightir 



t the c 



: Cicero? Then Min 



by Brian Sirayer 
On the dark, somber night of 
December 16. 1773, fifty 



; Mohawk In- pounds of t 



u an unfair monopoly given phones would be very 
East India Company to rid ient and useful. But why 
itself of some 17,000,000 Jack; 



ing approach what 






in their harbor— i 
I ships. Before su 
lay. 34: chests of 
were noaiing or 



t sold, the Company would 



id Britain wouldn't Phoi 



the driver 

ose whether they for the crosswalk? 

added expense of r_ m. Gerhart 



hear from other 



ethem 






Dear Editor, 



1 the 



sale, George ill thought t 
colonists would swallow the b 
and forget the principle-he v 



)ne-halfof 

1 desire for them? Is il 



shipments were delay 
for colonial profits, or seni back Today, patriots don't drink 
to England unloaded by patriots much tea— but they do occasion- 
at New York. Philadelphia, and ally use a telephone. Therefore, 
Charleston. In all. over 1700 the tea issue is dead, but the 
chests valued at SIO.OOO were principle inherent in the situa- 
thus confiscated, tion still lives. It lives in College- 
Why did they do il? Isn't it dale, where a newly blossoming 
true that this lea cost them less telephone company hopes to in- 
ihan half what il normally did? stall a telephone in every dorm 
■Thai the cost was less than room whether its occupants 
Britishers al home were obliged want it or not. Of course, as did 



take something they perhap; 

just plain don't want? Has any 
one stopped to think how tht 
student -or the sacrificing par 
ent-mighl feel about this issue' 
1 dare say they have not. 

Then again, maybe ['m in lh( 
wrong. Perhaps we should bt 
glad for this cultural enhance 



^fort 



British and America 



of SMC 



D they actually candy 



showers unusable, ton 
by tile, or lacking in p; 
Wednesday night? No n 
have private telephoi 



Talge chapel, 

residents the proposed phone-in -e very- 
dormitory -room has been raised 
by those who think room rent is 
too high already. With them I 
agree. But even if all the phones 
could be installed and main- 
tained at no cost to SMC or its 
students, I'd ^till say they're a 
bad bargain! (If this cause the 
wrath of the communication de- 
partment to fall on me, so be it.) 
In a dormitory already noisy 
enough, imagine phones ringing 
at all hours of the night and 
day-and don't forget the des- 



r off the hook. 



around the ' 
happens to 

car? People l 
behind the v 






they g 






I be- tioning (long overdue), remoi 

jrian ing of our parlor or chapel, o: 

; not reaUty, the telephones, the 1 

love being forced to have telephoi 

:hese Now. I suppose the cost 



ranquiltity (especially wi 
i ringing i 



of dozen telephones 



cultured, urbane 



On the dark, somber night of 
December 16, 1773, fifty 
Bostonians dressed as Mohawk 
Indians boarded three ships in 
Boston Harbor and dumped 342 
chests of tea into the bay. They 



if impatience and 
frustration. 

serious accidents in and near I 
CoUegedale. The speed laws | 
posted in CoUegedale are forllie ' 
protection of the driver and the 
pedestrian. Let us avoid further 
accidents by driving carefiill/ 
and adhering to speed limits. We 



'.the life we 



beo 



Dear Editor: 

The Hbrary should be the h 
of scholastic activity. It shoi 
be Standard Operating Pi 
cedure for the library along wi 



seem that those of the faculty 

who ate concerned and respon- 
sible for providing academic 
serWces should confront this im- 
mediate problem. 

Supposedly we are neither an 
academy 



g'ntt%m Arrpttt 



have 



called 



w,eek when ; 
effort is required, 
the library could bi 






re are nightly parties 

fall, the library closes 
the week for anything 



;e Georgia Stale 
1 U.T.C. are open 

week whereas we 



cally taking class i 
to Academic Pol 
day. It makes oni 

a school of. 

Student 



Ornithology class 
Spends spring vacation 
In search for birds 



ursday, March 23, 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



by Duane Hallock 

For most of SMC's sti 

spring vacation was a tin 



; Ma's cooking. But there ushered 

22 people who had a gram i 

different idea on how to spend church 

ication. They were the 
members and sponsors of the 

ijthology class. 

Seventeen students, three 

res, and the two faculty spon- 

s, Mr. Floyd Murdoch and 
piof. E. 0. Grundset, made up 
Ihe group that went on the omi- 
[hology field trip to Florida. 

Leaving SMC on Wednesday, 
March 8, and returning to school 
Tuesday, March 14, the 
poup travelled a distance of 
2,700 miles. During this time the 
ornithology class sighted 1 62 
species of birds, which Gundset 
noted was the most ever seen on 
such a trip. 

Thursday morning the class 
left the Florida Hospital, where 
they had spent the night, and 
travelled to Cape Canaveral -Cape 
Kennedy for a morning of 
ching the birds which live in 

That afternoon they stopped 

the Loxahatchee National 

Wildlife Refuge on their way to 

anil. Some spent the night in 

; homes of Miami church 

;mbers and friends; others 

nt on and camped in the Ever- 

des National Park. 

On Friday the class travelled 
throughout the Everglades, bird- 

tching the whole way. Lunch 

s eaten at the Flamingo camp- 
pound, which is the most 
autherly point in the conti- 



ital United States. A few con- 
ued further south in search of 
ire birds along the nine-mile 
dge to the Florida Keys. 
That evening the Sabbath was 
le vespers pro- 
gram in the Miami Springs 

Sunday morning Grundset led 
his class along the Tamiami Trail 
up to the Corkscrew Swamp 
Sanctuary. This is a bird sanc- 
tuary maintained by the Audo- 
bon Society. To convenience 
birdwatchers In the swamp, the 
Society has built three miles of 
boardwalk through the park. 

Monday was the last day of 
the trip before returning to 
SMC, The students had their 
choice of getting in some extra 
watching at Cape Canaveral-Cape 
Kennedy, or going to Disney 
World. It is not hard to imagine 
which attraction the students 
preferred. 

The trip was made more 
worthwhile by the sighting of 
three very rare birds: the dusky 
seaside sparrow, the red- 
cockaded woodpecker, and the 






One very unfortunate bird 
was sighted along the coasthne. 
It was the black-headed gull, a 
native of Europe. During the 
summer black-headed gulls fly 
back and forth fjjom northern 
Europe to Canada. Then when 
the weather gets colder, they 
migrate down the European 
coastline towards the Medittera- 
nean Sea. Well, last fall this par- 
ticular bird apparently read the 
wrong roadsign and ended up 
wintering in Florida. 



mi 



Bowl Team has 
''no chance^^ 



If the college bowl competi- 
ns were abohshed, or if SMC 
i not participate, there would 
better SA assembly chapels, 
:ording to Paul May, chairman 
of the scholarship committee. 

May, who is in charge of the 
'Allege bowl program on cam- 
PUs. is also in charge of getting 
speakers for the SA chapels. 

Although participation is not 
laudatory, SMC wants to save 
''«= by sending a team even 
inough there h a marked lack of 
it here as well as on several 
colleges in the East, 
'wording to May. 

The decision to retain or abo- 
«h Ihe college bowl program on 
^"^ College campuses is made 



by the Adventist Inter-Collegiate 
Association which will be 
meeting this spring in the Cana- 
dian Union. 

A team of four volunteers 
will be representing SMC at the 
inter-collegiate game in Lincohi, 
Nebraska, March 29-April 1. 

"I hate to say this," reports 
May, "but they really have no 
chance of winning." 

This team consists of: Ron 
Nelson, senior history major and 
present SA vice-president; John 
Kissinger, senior rehgion major; 
Bob Brannan, senior accounting 
major; and Bob Toth, post-grad- 
uate religion major and part-time 
he math depart- 



Handbook reviewed 

At the SMC Faculty meeting According to President Knittel, 

""■■h was held Sunday morning, the discussion remained on a 

^";^ 19, the Student Hand- philosophical basis, and no con- 

^°^ for next year was dis- elusions have been reached as 

'fd. Revision of the dress yet- The meeting will be con- 



In reporting on the field trip 
for a class assignment each stu- 
dent must turn in a record from 
his notebook containing these 
three things: I) a master hst of 
all the birds seen on the trip, 2) 
a report on one particular area, 
describing it geographically, eco- 
logically, etc., and 3) a 
speciahzed study of one particu- 



By the time the class returned 
Tuesday, everyone was naturally 
quite tired, and Grundset was- 
enthused about the results of the 




wearing it; he is not a Plymouth 
salesman. Most likely he is adver- 
tising for his ornithology class. 



Jesse Martin, Freshman Music major from Greenville, Tenn. 
walked away with Grand Prize at the annual Student Association 
Talent Show. Martins winning songs were "Old Man River" and 



Students to help in Branch SS 
Day Camp planned for summer 



A new pilot branch Sabbath 
School in East Brainerd will be- 
gin March 35, according to Jim 
Clark, student and director of 
the program. 

Next Sabbath, with specific 
plans yet to be announced, parti- 
cipating students will begin by 
convassing designated areas with 
"Reach Out For Life" literature, 
program, 



At this point a regular 

eluding lesson classes and special 
music will be instituted. He 
added that he thinks these 
meetings will begin the first of 

Clark urges all who are inter- 
ested in giving Bible studies to 



which will last four weeks, Clark 

esled people wishing further 
study will sign up for continued 
Bible studies. 

Looking ahead, Clark says, 
"After several weeks of personal 
study, we wiU invite all the stu- 
dents to meet together and have 
one large study." 



lelephone number i; 



396-2 

Elder Cummings, advisor to 
the program, said the branch 
Sabbath School program is being 
tried because, "It has been very 
successful in other places. We 
want to try it here and see how 
it relates to our college pro- 



and providing students with 
challenging witnessing opportu- 
nities were the dominate goals of 
the program. 

East Brainerd missionary pro- 
posals call for a day camp pro- 
gram this summer. According to 
John Garner, one of the leaders 
in the project, camper ages 8-14 
ansported to the college 



i for rt 



:ational periods. 



craft and nature studies : 
spiritual atmosphere. 

Lasting six weeks, the day 
camp would be conducted only 
three days a week. 



Business Dept. plans 
Summer Workshop 



industrial educators, condensed training program. 



Series. Ander- 
son donated money to be put 
into a fund for the betterment 
of SMC in general and for the 
improvement of the Business De- 
partment in particular. 

One way this is being accom- 
plished is through the lecture 

another 

for Hhi 

workshop, according to Jan 
Rushing, professor in business 
administration, is to "instruct 
people in the latest accountmg 
and management techniques but 
more specifically to fill a need in 



. this type of been c 



To help 



idea of . 



s defi- 



jrkshop in which those who 
want to could learn how to more 
successfully do their jobs, was 
inaugurated. This year the work- 
shop will be held at SMC July 
24-August 4 with two semester 
hours of credit being offered. 

Primarily this workshop will 
be geared to academy adminis- 
trators across North America. 
However, anyone can take the 



"We 

conducted a little survey to see 
the kind of response we'd get 
and it was very encouraging 
from all over the country." 

This is not something that 
will be here today and gone to- 
morrow. The funds are here and 
as far as the Business Depart- 
ment is concerned they'd like to 
this every summer-spedfi- 



ally ■ 



: need in the 



G 



SOUTHEBN ACCENT 



Thursday, March 23, 




Combined Choirs 
To Give Concert 



Dr. C. F, W. Futcher 



Tlie 40-voice combined 
than eel choirs of the First 
Christian Church of Chattanooga 
and tlie Collegedale SDA Church 
will sing portions of Brahms' 
German Requiem this weekend 
in two performances under the 
direction of Dr. Marvin Robert- 
son, choral director for both 
churches, and SMC music dept. 

Performances are scheduled 
for 6:30 pm Saturday, March 25 
in the Collegedale SDA Church, 
and for 10:45 am Sunday 
morning, March 26 at the 
Chattanooga First Christian 
Church . 

Some of the choruses to be 
sung by the choirs are chorus I, 
"Blessed Are They Which Die in 
the Lord"; chorus 11, "Behold, 
All Flesh is as Grass"; chorus V, 
"Yea, I Will Comfort You"; and 
the well-known chorus IV, 
"How Lovely is Thy Dwelling 
Place 



Accent talks to Futcher 



i Requi 



century choral work based not 
on the usual requiem mss, bm 
on portions of the German 
Bible, said Dr. Robertson 

"The text emphasizes hope of 
eternal life which the believer 
tan receive, and gives comfort (o 



shortly after the death of his 

From the First Christian 
Church come the soprano solo- 
ist, Mrs. Marian BrickeU and the 
organist, Mrs. Eloise Curtis.' 
Sponsoring church pastors are 
Dr. William West of the Fiisi 
Christian Church, and Elder 
Gary Patterson of the Coliege 
dale SDA Church. 

Robertson has directed the 
Collegedale chancel choir for six 
years, and for nine months has 
been choral director at the First 



19th Christian Church. 



RN, 






University. Dr. Cyril Futcher 
academic dean of SMC had this 
to say about his job, "I have the 
responsibility of looking over 



lere, but others 

he remaining two years of the 
IS program. At the moment 
hey are two distinct programs. 
Will this have any effect on 
le hiring or rehiring of staff in 

"We have hired a person to be 
ur chief research agent. Dr. 



1 that I 



will be 



rather programs staffed. 



more teachers. This 
I biggest problems in 



Industrial Arts and needed c 



can get an Associate Degree in 
the building trade." 

In talking further about the 
latest developments in the curri- 
culum Futcher had this to say, 

"We are studying the feasibi- 
lity of having one general 
nursing course where all will 
start from the same point, to get 



still would have to re 

How does the acade 

SDA coUeges? 

"I don't think it's j 
on my part but I think v 



ff pretty good program. Now in 
every school there's strength and 
weakness but there's no doubt 
that we are generally recognized 
as being well up the scale and in 

certain areas we may be leading Again this summer SMC is 

the country as far as our SDA planning to teach freshman 
schools are concerned. For in- composition on the Forest Lake 
stance there is no question but Academy campus, Maitland, 
what our business department Florida, as an extension course 
has accomplished. I think we 
have more students in our 
■ in nursing department than any 
ping other college with the exception 
Thh °'^"'^"^ ^^"^ andLoma Linda. 
^jjj^ Is there any possibility of 
graduating without a major? 

I think probably we ought to 
say something different than 
graduating without a major. 
What might happen is a person 
graduating with a major made up 
different things. In 



Summer Comp. classes 
Planned at Campus 



if the college. 

This college course will 
smester hours of credit a 
le used as college credit 

udited by those adults ai 






'hethei 
staff 



Students Spend 
Vacation in Sun 



the general area of an inter-disri- 
pUnary major, I think this is 
quite a possibility. 

Futcher continued with the 
fact, this thought is being dis- 
cussed at present and will be 
likely a general major made up 
of reUgion, humanities, history, 



It took me 35 minutes to get 

an interview with Dr. Futcher. A 
man who is very busy on campus 
so that even with an appoint- 
ment it is quite hard to contact 
him. I'm sure that when 1 left his 
office he was confronted with 
scores of people with problems 
and that his days are long. By 
the time he gets home he's ready 
for his favorite pastime, sipping 
a cool drink, reading with his 
feel propped up on a hassock. 



lege freshmen who want to im- 
prove their speaking and writing 
as well as their grammer. 

taught at nj^t from six to eight 
weeks starting May 28 through 
July 20 so that more people can 
be accommodated. However, 
this may be changed according 

The student who takes the 
class at SMC saves 50% of tlie 

Financial arrangements can 
be worked out with Richard 
Terrel at Forest Lake Academy 
or with Mrs. Sue E. Baker at 
SMC. 

The cost will be SI 50 plus 
books and suppOes. The full fee 
is due at registration. May 28. 
Call 



ntioned persons if you wish 



Student Association Ballot 



Calendar 



by Doug Fausl 
Twenly-five percent of SMC"s 
enrollment spent spring vacation 
in Florida. Why Florida? Did 
they all hve there? Did they win 
a trip? Were they on a tour' 
Why Florida? 






I this 



Colorado to snow ski? Pam 
White who lives near St. Peters- 
burg says that shopping and 
resting claimed most of her vaca- 
tion houR. Askmg her what she 
of Florida after Uving 



rip: "I r 



all her life n 



; best s 



. "Besides being 



Vacations are not just for stu- 
dents. At least Dean Don Taylor 
doesn't think so. "Florida is fan- 
tastic, I golfed, golfed, golfed 
and golfed. Eating tangelos at 
the end of each day, I wondered 
what I would feel like after 91 



Florida-Fun, 



iches. 



what did the kids who 



degree weather, shopping 



omingupin April? 



27-SA Elect 



f Lynn Wood Hall 

29-Stan Midgley, "My Cali- 
jmia", 8 pm in the PE Center 



Cabman: "Two shillings. 
Sandy: "Does that include 
le charge for my bags?" 



"Your honor," pursued I 



! Thursday, March 23. 1972 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



SA Candidates Platform 




Office 
for S., 
will be announced 



specific bulletin board 

purposes. All programs 

chapel and 



■A. Boards at least I 
weeks before actually hapi 
ing. Banquets will be anno un 
at least a month ahead. 

New Programs or Plans 
1. All present programs, s 
as the Road Ralley, wil] 
production programs s( 
w more student response 
\ day for the students ... 
of College Days where- 
;ulty provide a free 



ROGER CHANDLER 

le Student 

forward and I 



breakfast to _ 

Student Park; b. A fashion show'; 
c. Maybe a car show from 
dealers in town; d. An art show; 
e. A roving band; f. A general 
time for everyone. This is 
not specifically a picnic but a 
Fair type setting for SMC stu- 
dents and visiting Academy 
Seniors to enjoy. 

3. Serious plans on the 
academic level having to do with 
Student Life, involvement and 
acceptance by the Faculty a 
Five students t 




1 the screening o 



?f^^ Jfyon, Candidaee for 



policies? No! Emphatically r 



like 



try 



For 



moving. Hen 
sons and solutions to a few Stu- 
dent problems: 

The Uninformed Student 
There are many ways of being 
ninformed on the SMC 
Campus. Here are a few: 

1 . Village students, single and 
nied, know virtually nothing 
what's going on on campus. 
iple, I've heard many 
ask: Where is chapel 
today? Are they having chapel 
today? Is there a program this 
Saturday night? What is it? Does 
' They don't receive the 
; or the Southern Accent 
unless they go by the dorms and 
pick one up. 

". Jones Residence Hall Slu- 
s have the particular com- 
plaint that they do not receive 
; Southern Accent rarely, or 



ny of whom 
during chapels, do not hear the 

Ways To Remedy 
The Situation 

! plan as president, to make 
ill and complete announce- 
lents in chapel, to place in the 
Jfeteria, Jones Hall, Thatcher 
Hall. Talgc Hall, and by the Post 



should 



. Evidence has ^^^ P^ove 



be the instigation of a limited 
gardening crop. This would pro- 

for the student interested in de- 
energy. Not only would it bene- 
fit the student, but the proceeds 
of this "crop" produced would 
be utilized in rendering service 
to those less fortunate in the 
community in the form of food 
raised and monetary support 
from food sold. 

The second area of "student 
improvement" falls under the 
category of mental development. 
This area has been left entirely 
up to the students personal sur- 
vival. Although this has proved 
profitable in the improvement of 
individual scholastic inde- 
pendence, it has hurt many a 
freshman student who has be- 
come overwhelmed with the idea 
of a collegiate program. The 
main projection of my campaign 
in this area would be to set up a 
tutoring program for the fresh- 
man student. This has already 
been done on a limited scale as 
far as mathematics and EngLsh 
departments are concerned. It 



community Collegedale or the 
downtown part of Chattanooga. 
We have a responsibihty to seek 
out those that are without ^^ 
■^provide tangible evi- ^B 






nlovc 



deprived. One way to 
do this has a heady been 
mentioned with the idea of 
gardening and supplying limited 
funds to those in need. There are 
many other ideas which, if 
utilized, will make for the 
betterment of our school and 



f, that if % 



but rather to provide i 
tunity for any student i 
velop as far as possible i 



. Why noi 



1 listened '^^" provide a tutoring prograi 



»me to the Student 
for debate and ac- 
before being put mto 






What then 
the Student 
tain that the S. 
purpose, and ii 
1 objec 



would 
courses offered 
Would this requiri 
of prospective teachers? No! The 
courses offered to the freshmen 



is twofold in are cours 
. upon these Therefore 
s that I 



hav£ 



this ( 

attitude of the students col- 
lectively. No program of itself 
can succeed. However, a pro- 
gram followed through with the 
simplicity of a 
tude cannot fail. 

It is with such ; 
mind that 1 urge the support c 
each student and staff member 



1 program j 






REGGIE TRYON 

As candidate for the office of 
President of your Student Asso- 
ciation. I choose to utihze the 
medium of the "platform" to 
give a genera! outline of the 
plans and objecUve which 1 



, but rather, as the n 



my whole campaign. 
The first comes 
title "Student Imprc 
is my understanding that stu- 
dents leaving one of our colleges 
should be better off physically. 



y student who 

screening quahfi- 

would be encouraged to 

ticipate. This would improve 



the "Student teacher" 
ability to communicate edui 
ideas. It would also i 



the 



of 



It i 



mentally, and spiritually than knowing" from 
when they arrived. 

Taking each of the three areas 
mentioned, let's project into the 
possibilities of development. 

First is the area of the physi- 
cal. This is included under the 
Recreation Committee and at 
present is limited to such things would 
as the competitive sports. Now tinities 
sports have their earned and '^^"^ ^^' 
progra 



the 



students. It is not the p 

pohcies ordained in the rules a 
regulations of this school. 

Then, does this mean that we 
as a student body have no say in 
the make up of this school's 



But these a 



Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Sciiools and Hospitals 



Collegedale, Tenn. 



Phone 396-2131 



don't get any more exercise than 
walking up and down Jacob's 
and Rachel's ladders. There 
should be an increase in the 
scope of the physical depart- 
ment of our organization. To be 
specific, it should include such 
added dimensions as ' cross 
country runs, and set mileage 
hikes. We should also increase 
the use of our track and field 
events for both sexes recognizing 
that the more physically fit one 
is, the better off he will be 
mentally and sphitually. In ad- 
dition to tills we would like to 
extend the recreation involve- 
ment to include off campus 
activities such as water skiing 
and snow skiing trips. The last 
iportant addition to 



of the new student, ^ving him 
the opportunity of learning new 
and proved techniques of study. 
I believe this would greatly im- 
scholasric quality of 



ir students to apply 
ledge. I mention here 
of several possible 
There 'deas. This would be for Home 
Ec majors, or any foods class 
that would be interested, to take 
one night a month for meal 
planning m the cafeteria. This 
would not only provide oppor- 
tunity for the students to be 
creative in applying their skills, 
but would allow for an added 
variety in the menus of our cafe- 
teria. This program would be 
instigated by the S.A. but would 
cooperation 




with the cafeteria 



The 



ARLENE POTTER 

The Southern Accent ed 

should be willing to spend t 

and effort in making ih^Aci. 



this 




LittlePebbie 



CAMPUS KFTCHEN 



GOOD FOOD 



1 for "Student 

tual realm. So often we think 
that by passing out literature, on 
Sabbath, visiting the TB hospital 
and helping in Ingathering, we 
are doing our required tasks. 
Although these areas need to be 
utilized, they are not enough. 
The Student Association has also 
in the past included in its re- 
ligious phase the programs of 
"Student Week of Prayer." Now 
due to unification, the M.V. has 
been added as a directly related 
function of our S.A. This is 
tremendous and should greatly 
aid in the production of wide 
range programs. 

purpose of this Student Organ- 
purpose 



biUties to cover not only tlie 
typical school events such as 

also the intellectual and spiritual 
aspects of SMC life. 

Naturally, the editor should 
have some background in jour- 
nalism and preferably have taken 

year the editor should be able to 



I think tl 















of 



helping 



ounding 



enthusiastically work to 
make next year's Accent the 
best yet. I have taken the classes 
of news reporting, news editing, 
and photography, which have 
given mE ideas of how these jobs 
should be done. 

(Continued on Page 6] 



SOU THERN ACCENT 

ure it is a well polished 



Thursday. March 23, 1972 



r those of my staff. In 

ig lo bring ail these v 
jality. the resources c 



articles for ihe / 



Objci 



continue covering the campus 
events, giving more coverage to 
religious activities. In-groups. 
Sabbath afternoon groups, and 
various missionary groups' 
progress will be presented. 

Also. I plan lo keep SMC up 
to date on her sisler colleges' 
main happenings through a small 
column either each week or 
every other week. Often, clever- 
ly written short student opinion 
essays will be included, both on 
light and serious topics. 

Ideas on how to run the 
business aspects of the /I ctcn/ i 
a more organized way have als 
occurred lo me. I would like t 
see every reporter paid from 



II. Propi 
Innovations 

1. To ( 
view of student opin: 
negative, positive and neui 
trying not to overempha 
either the positive or negalivi; 

2. More features: a. <!• 
columns; b. more features 
students and teachers, etc. 



a question of the 

giving students and faculty 

of a chance to express 



I pay-p 



inch r. 



according to the budget . 

I feel that bi-monthly staff 
meetings are important to news 
coverage and handling, feedback, 
and sharing of responsibilities, so 
I want lo make them a regular 

If elected, I will try with 
God's help to follow the ob- 
jectives I have set in making the 



3. A standard weekly religion 
column put together by a re- 
ligion editor, featuring contribu- 
tions from Lee, Covenant, and 
Tennessee Temple colleges; news 
from the General Conference 
MV Department, ACT teams. 
Urban Service Corps, and Way- 
out Campaigns, and a continuing 
presentation of SMC reli^ous 




England 



projci 



this 



for Southern Accen 

LYLEEN HENDERSON 



represents a Christian college, 
balanced Christian life. 

2. To give information i 



t^mpus are headed. 

4. To focus primarily upon 
campus life and to relate those 
events which occur off campus 
to the student life at SMC. 

5. To encourage and inspire 
innovations in format, style, and 
communications concepts that 
will bring adventure, excitement, 
challenge, and originality into 
the multi-media news services 
available to our student body. 

To make our paper a con- 

;e room where faculty and 

its encourage one another 

the solving of critical student 

8. To open the editorial 

mework of Christian joumal- 

especially in the use of the 



ennoble student 
thought and enlighten student 
interest by a personal, an honest, 
and an ethical commitment of 
service on the part of my staff. 

10. To raise the level of intel- 
lectual curiosity by inviting 
faculty and students into a 
campus involvement that is more 
than merely a hot air rap session. 
QUALIFICATIONS 

i. Studied j 



giving me additional time to' 
spend on the paper. 

4. Will be here this summer to 
put out a summer paper and 
work on ideas for the big fall 

5. Currently a student in 
Graphic Arts, covering all areas 
of printing and layout. 

6. Extensively involved al- 
ready in the social and adminis- 
trative levels of college life. 

7. An independent and in- 
dividualistic thinker who values 
communication with all students 
far above select friendships. 

8. A Christian idealist who 



African, Edward dc Kock. 

10. Works well with others in 
the spirit of ootimism. 

Couldn't Stump Him 

The new minister always 
had a scripture quotation ready 
for any question asked him. 
One day a bug flew in his 
mouth and he swallowed it. A 
little boy stepped up and 




and just plain light reading. The 




Avceni should be a "can't wait 




lo read it -can put it down" 


public op 


type of paper. 


spond acct 






tor, 1 will do all I cun to make 




the paper a product of SMC's 


,»„.„ 



i Thursday, March 23. 1972 



CoUegedale tries 
for Airport Funds 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



merits on llie CoUegedale airport 

users, according to Fred Fuller, 
mayor of CoUegedale. To receive 
federal and slate grants which 
lotal S125.O0O-$15O.0O0, the 
cily must submit written proof 



imate number of landings per 
year at the CoUegedale airport. 
3. List of additional facilities 
desired that would provide 

Requesting all student and 
faculty flyers to return the infor- 
mation immedjalely. Fuller said, 
"The agencies would have taken 



Missionaries Depart 
te monetary crises 



Despii 



WASHINGTON DC-Despi 



t March 1 



n Adn 









In releasing the report, Ad- 
:ntist world headquarte 
minted out that 263 of those 
)ing abroad for servic 



Fuller urge; 
ing informatio 



Tennessee Aeronauti. 

sion showed definite interest in 

providing the funds. 

If given, the money will be 
used for needed improvements 



ently grass, would be paved and 
lengthened to 3500^000 feet. 
Additional tie downs, hanger 



mm 

Financial Assistance For 

^lursing Students. 

^K^^^^^^B The Army Collegiate Program is 

CH^^^^^^^L ofTered (o young women and young 

J^^^^^^^^^^^ men attending axollcgc or university 

;^B|^^^^^^^^^^ in an approved four or five year 

' ^'^^^Hf^^^^A program leading to a B.S. degree in 

J^^^^^B When you are within 24 months or 
l^^^^^^m lessofreccivingyourdcgrec- 
^^^^^^^K ^^^ Anny will giie you Financial 

1^ vi^Lk. \ouhavefulllimefor5hidv. :^$x 
^M irWW No mililary duties. 
J^^^ " ^ i^^. No military uniromis. 


^^m'~ ' 


SH=r=^, _H 1 


^Br.'- '■ 


"' ,; i 


^m' 


n... — ■■■■■* 


'"' i '■'„y^^^iA'^''t^ z ' 


1 



CoUegedale Cleaners 

Now Located in College Plaza 

Between Beauty Shop and Washateria. 

All Dry Cleaning and Personal 

Laundry Done With Faster Service. 

Dry Cleaning Special - 10-lbs. Minimum - 30" Lb. 



twenties or late teens. The 
young people were "on leave" 
from college, and paying their 
own transportation. They will 
spend between three montlis to 
a year at their assigned posts 
before resuming college studies. 
Another group of people of 
widely varied ages accepted over- 
seas assignments as volunteers. 
These were members of the Ad- 
ventist Volunteer Service Corps. 
They included young people not 
yet finished with college as well 



At present the churcli reports 
156 openings in overseas mission 
posts, for which it is seeking 

personnel or has mission ap- 
es in process. High on the 
: calls for medical person- 






Adv» 



187 



Som 






thei 



^-ish t 



290 hospitals : 

the world explain the continuing 

need of medical personnel. 

Wherever possible the church 
is endeavoring to bring nationals 

mission program. 



Church Approves 
Bangladesh Relief 



WASHINGTON DC-SDA 
world headquarters here has ap- 
proved a long-range relief pro- 
gram aimed at refugee self-help 
in Bangladesh. 

Working with the govern- 
ment, Seventh-day Adventist 
Welfare Services (SAWS) has 
mapped out a program to help 
500 families achieve inde- 
pendence once more. They wili 
begin with the rebuilding of 
their own homes, supported by 
SAWS while they work. 

The program will provide 
food, clothing, and blankets, and 



tube wells. It will provide 
medical assistance by itinerating 
medical teams, maternal child 
health feeding, an agricultural re- 



and mechan 
Six villages 



SAWS relief opi 



up ■ 



ribute t 



Family Programs 
Planned for '73 



WASHINGTON DC-Next 

year (1973) has been designated 
Youth/Family Life Year by the 
SDA Church, Adventist world 
headquarters here has an- 

In the face of disintegrating 
homes and short-term marriages, 
the church has chosen to give 
special emphasis to the strength- 
ening of family relationships 



vithin the i 
ventist youth direct 
Hancock. 

In discussing tli 
Hancock pointed o 
"well-being of socie 
cess of the church 
perity of the nati' 



Christ in the hoi 



i Ad- 



academy campuses. 

There will be renewed 
emphasis on the importance of 
morning and evening worsliip in 
the home, with helps prepared 
to make these periods of wor- 
ship more meaningful. 

Seventh-day Adventist con- 
ferences will also schedule 
Youth-Family Life camps, and 
special materials arc in prepara- 



iforu 



suchc 



Missionary Positions Available 
Student missionary positions 
are still open. Here are a few; 

1. Three months tour assist- 

Turkey and Lebanon, male or 

2. Three months of English 

3. Korean Language School 
needs male teachers for one 
year. SI 15 per month and fare 
home. 

4. Japan Language School 



m 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, March 23. 1972 




News Notes 



students who would like to 
put their artistic and imaginative 
talents to work arc being invited 
to help Film/Sound Productions 

in a search for a name and logo 
(design) for the new record com- 
pany being established by Film/ 
Sound. 

Several discs are in the 
making at present. The first of 
these will be finished soon and 
Curtis Carlson is searching for a 
name and logo to identify the 
company. Film/Sound is expect- 
ing to do both secular and re- 
ligious albums for clients, and 
therefore needs a name which 
covers both types. 

A prize is offered for the 
winning label. Entries should be 
submitted before Friday, March 
31, 1972. For more information 
call Sharon Reynolds 



Peden Beats All-Stars; 
B-League "Stars" Win 

"A" League All-Star Game keep the All-Stars at bay. Down 

Peden's learn proved that by one with the ball and just 

they were true champions as 1:01 left on the clock the AII- 

they edged out the all-stars, Stars had a chance for victory, 

84-82, despite being heavy but Thomas tnni.- ^ cfratc^i^ 

underdogs. Peden's team showed foul. The shot r 



all 



mwork than Ihei 









irilling gan, 



One-on-One 

' Ishe 



iopho 



orking. the All- League All-Star game. Down 
; put the game 14-6 after the first ten minutes, 
WM ^^ .l^'^'so" Joe KoJensnikofC got the AH- 
; by hitting three 



biology major, emerged _ 

on one champion of SMC as he 
narrowly defeated Craig Peden 
22-l8-l5heeand Peden advanced 
to the finals as they resnectivelv 
t Don Taylor and 



1 the ! 






Final Statistics 



defeated David Wheatley .- 
Harrell, Taylor, and Peden 
route to the championship 

"A" League All-Stars 

Most Valuable Player-Bt 
Fardulis 

Freshman of the Year- 






' LEAGUE STANDINGS 
W L Pet. GB 



" LEAGUE STANDINGS 



2!^ Kolesnikof'f" 9 



.400 5Mi MfUer __._2 10 



'B" LEAGUE SCORERS 



Freshman of the Year- 
Most Sportsmanhke- 



"We're after art that will r 



ance of being too "slick." We 
hope to accomplish this look 
with a combination of photog- 
raphy and art," 

-Chapel March 2!- 

Sacred violin, cello, viola, and 
piano numbers highlighted Tues- 
day morning chapel as Dr. Mor- 

Taylor, former SMC faculty 



inted : 






nily 



her 



355 
Thatcher Hall. 

— Insight - 

Young Adventists in the 
Washington, D. C. area are 
voicing their opinions about the 
design and artwork of IN- 
SIGHT'S special witness news- 
paper. In a recent session nearly 
20 academy and college stu- 
dents, along with young artists 
and editors, brainstormed with 
the staff. Working in groups of 
four or five, the participants 
came up with sketches for the 

;r and opening pages. 



"We'r 



about the 



says Editor Roland R. Hegstad. 
"Each table came up with some- 
thing that will be incorporated 
mto the final product. The meet- 



up with exceptionally creative 
designs 

As a result of the session, 
student artists are working on 
specifii. illustration assignments 
for the 16 page tabloid, which 
will take the place of the May 9 



lections. 

The Taylors have arranged 
and performed in many parts of 
the United States, including 
Hawaii, and while spending some 
time at Newbold College, they 
also presented concerts in parts 
of England. 

Presently the Taylor family is 
living at Andrews University, 
Berrien Springs, Michigan, where 
Dr. Taylor is teaching piano and 
music history. 

Dr. Taylor emphasized Uie 
importance of shaping and de- 
veloping the talents of youth for 
a heavenly cause. Each of his 
children consisting of Leonard, 
age 15, Lucille, age 14, Lowell, 
age 13, and Lyndon, age 10, is 
actively involved with at least 

Following an additional pro- 
gram of sacred music, presented 
Tuesday evening, in the College- 
dale church, the Taylor family 
started out for Pasadena, Cali- 
fornia, where they plan to per- 
form this weekend. 



Irate Woman (at drygoods 
counter)-"If I were trying to 
match politeness I'd h?"" ^ 
hard time finding it here.' 




S&^SSSSfSS^SiW:?-^ 



" LEAGUE SCORERS 



'tP Avg. D. Daids _ 



Collegedale Interiors 



^. See Our 

Carpets, Notions and Mushrooms 

i 10% CASH DISCOUNT 
( TO STUDENTS 



Taylor 'I" 

Bird 

Wheatley 



FTA FTM Pet. Fowler ' 



-750 KolesnikoYf-'38 69 issi 



^1^;-- : S^' 



"C" LEAOTO STANDINGS 
... R' -E. Pet GB 
Johnson 8 1 eafi 



^98 Schrencef 2 e 250 w 
.592 Matsthner ..0 8 Joo 7Vi 



VILLAGE MARKET 

KRAFT APPLE-BLACKBERRY 

JELLY I80. 29^ 

DEL MONTE AU Green Tip 

ASPARAGUS -» 31" 

STUDENT SPECIAL m card required 



¥**•'' 



Bmtlinn Kttmt 



VOLVVME 27 — NUMBER 24 




THURSDAY, MARCH 30, 1972 



Tryon^ Hess win m 
executive offices 



Dean Spears and PresidenI Knittel confer over the highly contr 
versifll issue of the dress code during Sunday's facully meeting. 

Rules Reinforced 
By Faculty Vote 



the students ; 
president in the two day t 
held this week. Of the 1 
dents that voted 82% ca 
vote for Tryon. 

Les Hess, a junior t 



' SA that voted. 



5 elected to the office 



Religions "Sells" 
Millions in 1971 



by Kalhy Kummer 
News Analysis 

Except for the decision to 
exclude blue jeans from non- 
recreational campus attire for 
men and a re-wording of the 
dress length for women to "to 
the kneecap at all times," the 
SMC handbook will read 
basically as is for 72-73. 

Also, seniors will still be 
taking final exams as a result of 
the action taken in Faculty 
Meeting bst Sunday . 

Some of the proposed hand- 
book revisions not voted into 
effect during this meeting were: 
(1) the wearing of sandals with 



for 



i (2) hair c 



r the c 



Although the rules are 
basically the same as they have 
been, a more thorough enforce- 
ment of them is obviously being 
advocated by the administration 
and faculty. 

According to President 
Knittel, the teacher will be 
responsible for enforcing the 
rules in the classroom. "If 1 s 
student coming out of a cl 
room, definitely out of line- 
the teacher I'll speak to. not 
student," Knittel said. 

The faculty and adminis 
tion appeared concerned 
only with enforcing rules, 
with helpmg the student 
understand the basis for 



WASHINGTON. D.C. -Chris- 
tian literature sales by Seventh- 
day Adventists totaled over S48 
million in 1971, church worid 
headquarters here reports. 

In releasing the figures 
William A. Higgins, associate 
director of the denomination's 
publishing department, stated 

things religious. Since the Ameri- 
can Bible Society came out in 
1966 with its New Testament 
version "God Speaks to Modem 
Man," some 31 million copies 
have been sold. 

"People are more serious- 
minded," Higgins declared. 



"They are fed up with permis- 
siveness, and there is a swing to 
religion. For instance, a book on 
death recently published is 
almost a best-seller." 

Most popular among books 
being sold by Adventist publish- 

of 10 volumes called "The Bible 
Story." 

"Liberty ." a magazine of 
religious freedom 
greatly revised it 



There will be a runoff be- 
tween Lynn Ludden and Don 
Wilson for the office of treasurer 
April 5. Ludden received 46% of 
the votes to Wilson's 4 1%. 

Rose Shafer, a junior physical 
education major, was elected 
editor of the Southern Memories 



Editor by 97% of the students 

Doug Smith, a sophomore 
music major, was approved by 
30% of the votes cast as being 
lapable of fulfilLng the office of 
iocial vice president. 

Doris HaJvorsen, a junior 






which has 
format and 
he present 
s circulation 



(Continued on Page 2) 



elected as secretary of the SA by 
58% of the voting students. 

Tammy Trimble, a junior 
history major, was elected to fill 
the office of public relations by 
68% of the votes. 

Jorge Flechas, a junior 
physics major, was elected head 
of student services by 57%, 
Renae Schult was elected head 
of programs by 68%, and John 
Maretich, a sophomore physical 

head of recreation by 55% of the 



and (3) pantsuits 



though no large-scale 
s was planned for the 
fter latter. 

Also approved by the faculty 



allowed for ladies 

ping and recreational area 

5:00 p.m. 

During the faculty disci 
it was made clear to the Accenl Committee on D 
that rationale which influenced ing that a week 
the faculty decisions is not be held by the 
apparent to many students. The faculty, and Stuc 



iforcement of these rules 
affect the present life-style of 
many faculty members and their 
;xpected to 
conform with school policy. 



of the school 
where an explanation and 
nale for SMC standards U 

groups. 



Artist Series Brings 
Versatile Navy Band 



by Judy Strawn 

The United States Navy Band the auspices of the ; 
will perform April 9 in the Series for 1972. 
The United £ 



right and has had sc 
published. 

All members of "; 
Navy Band ; 
auditioned prii 
Not only are Ih 
basis of prove 




:iNG AND HIS COURT: Reggi 
"l^licers for next year. From the left ih 
Smilh, Reggie Tryon, Jorge Flelchas, 



become a member of the Navy's 
official musical ambassadors, 
The Navy Band in Washington, 
D.C, the group you will be hear- 
ing when they play at SMC. 



^^m^^^" 



MS>f 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



_Marcli3^l972 



Accent Comments J Uassiped Ads 



The myth thai winds of change are 
blowing on this campus in relation to the 
college dress code and certain academic 
policies has been utterly and completely 
destroyed. The faculty voted overwhelm- 
ingly in last Sunday's meeting in favor of 
(he status quo. Tliis means in essence 
there will be no panlsuits for women, 
there will be no hair over the ears for 
fellows, seniors will continue taking final 
exams, fellows will have to stop wearing 
jeans to class, and the vast majority of 
--V ladies will have to lengthen their hemlines. 
''_} Not since the year 1844 have the 

actions of so few done so much to destroy 
the hopes of so many. When word of the 
consideration of the aforementioned 
matters reached the ears of the student 
body, anticipation of a liberaUzed hand- 
book ran sky-high. SMC created a com- 
mittee to study dress and grooming 
standards. Admittedly study was involved, 
yet the final decision reflects a trend 
which has reoccurred continuously over 
the past few years. 

It seems that each school year is 



started with almost strict enforcement of 
rules but this quickly fades to a repn- 
nianding note every few months. Some 
rules are so obscurely commanded that 
only those precious few who read the 
Student Handbook know of them. 

Now the decision has been made to 
suddenly start a program of strict enforce- 
ment of some rules that have up to now 
been ignored. 

The student has to admire strongly 
backed concepts, but a decision to 
suddenly reverse in niid-stream-which 
lakes us back to a time roughly combining 
the I930's and the ante-bellum period 
seem to have little basis for being here 
except community pressure. 

We seriously wonder about a faculty 
that will not admit change, and that after 
laxness, suddenly puts the student on the 
defensive. The air of uncertain relation- 
ships that surrounds the student and staff 
on this campus is heightened. 

An issue has come and gone, the 
student opinion has once again been dis- 
missed. ELKINS-EGGENBERGER 



Nursing Department Has 
Five New Teachers for Year 



during the Chrislm 



medical surgical nursing inslruc- 

Mrs. Ellen Gilbert. a native of 
Hinsdale, Illinois, is a 1959 
nursing graduate from Loma 
Linda University. She has served 
as staff nurse for the Riverside 
County Public Health Depart- 
ment, as school of nursing in- 
structor for Paradise Valley Hos- 
pital in National City, California, 
and as director of Nurses at 
Shenendoah County Hospital in 
Woodstock, Virginia. 

Mrs. Gilbert is the wife of 
SMC's orchestra director, Orlo 
Gilbert and they have two chil- 
dren, Phillip and Mary. 

Miss Lynda Jean Fcnderson is 
also a nursing graduate of LLU. 
While at Loma Lmda, Miss 
Fcnderson worked as team 
leader and charge nurse in the 
hospital. 

The daughter of Dr. and Mrs. 
Wayne Fendcrson of Bakersfield, 
California, Miss Fcnderson has 



third A.D. clinical 
instructor is Mrs. 



Karylee Powell. Most recently, 
she has worked in the areas of 
Medicare/Medicaid, teaching, 
and industrial nursing for Blue 
Cross/Blue Shield in Chatta- 

Mrs. Powell is married to Foy 
Douglas Powell, also an 
employee of Southern Mis- 
eludes positions as head nurse 
and emergency room nurse. She 
received a B. S. degree in nursing 
from Columbia Union College. 
Miss Marilyn Bennett, instruc- 
tor in medical-surgical nursing in 
the associate degree nursing 
department, spent two years in 
Saigon, South Vietnam where 
she set up a school of nursing in 
connection with the Saigon 
AdvenlisI Hospital. Since leaving 



dent I 



) the } 



Nicaragua during 



)riginally from South Bend 



tilities furnished. Bathroom 
cilities down the hall, though 
rcupant presently has to go up- 



showers have bei 
:pair for last two months. Heat potatoes. What i 



L&G Cafeteria. Specialty of the 
house: Banquet loaf, Dixie De- 
light, Mock Duck, Holiday loaf 
Week's Review, Haven't -I -seen- 
tliis-before, and Russian Rou|. 
ettc. Green beans served cvery- 
"' '"' lashed 



works fairiy well. Occasionally 
heaters will start a nice bonfire 
with bedspreads or rugs. 
Windows block everything but 
air. Good opportunity for neigh- 
borliness-walls are thin enough 
to see through. This little gem is 
going for the low price of SI 00. 



Pay a 



V and will tl 






Dine out today at exciting 



Come find a book at Cemek 
Library. We dare you. Enjoy our 
lovely decor. Books? Who needs 



Sleepy Hollow in shorthand 
Also, Be More Charming -Im- 
prove Your Tic-Tac-Toe. Have 
fun. School is a drag. 



Student to Give 
A View of Iran 



by Ken Wilson 

Saturday night, April 8, at 8 
p.m. will occasion a quite dif- 

in the Student Lounge. Then 
Seid Amir Mahmood Mousavi 
Belladian (better known as 
"Amir"), 2 1 -year-old freshman 
pre-med major, will show the 
iiistory of his country whose 
capital. Tehran, is the most 
modern city in the Middle East. 






answer any questions that 
anyone may have. 

Amir first learned of SMC 
from a friend at the SDA 
academy in Tehran, where he 
completed his last two years of 
high school. Then 18 years of 
age, as is Iranian law, he spent 
two years in the Military Iranian 
Army. In Amir's words, "Seence ' 
I wos a vertee, verree goot boy 
een Academee, I wos recom- 
eended to SMC and wos ac- 
cepteed." He is not a Seventh- 
day Adventist, but a Mosler 



ithe B.S. 
nursing department this,year is 
Miss Bonnie Berger. She at- 
tended elementary school in 
India, academy in Hamburg, 
Pennsylvania, and graduated 
from SMC with a B.S. nursing 
degree last year. 

Immediately following grad- 
uation. Miss Berger worked as a 
registered nurse at Moccasin 
Bend Psychiatric Hospital for 
three months, then returned to 
SMC to teach. 

Berger served ; 



as well as the new with luxury 
hotels next door to blu-domed 
mosques. 

Amir will show films of his 



father. He has 1 

Everyone is invited t( 
this interesting student 







Dear Editor: 

I wish to clarify a few stu- 
dents' thought processes as far as 
the foundation and axis of this 
school. 1 hear a constant debate 
over the plain question of 
priorities— e. g. "Does the school 
exist for the student?" "Does 



one Principle, one Lifestyle- 
Jesus Christ. Without Christ a 
our Hub, the focal point, thi 
axis around which our e 

close up shop because we 
deaUng out darkness. Both 






My i 



is neither: they 



students' motif 
ust be Jesus. Thank you for 
e privilege of an opinion. 

Up with Christ, 

Mike Couillard 



and drug addiction, through edu- 
cation, circulates 180,000 copies 
each month among high school 

people. Both magazines are 
aimed at the general public. 

The Adventists operate 48 
pubUshing houses, with three 
major plants in the United 
Stales. Their publications arc 
printed in 266 languages. Besides 



<ook a 



Bible hoi 

of brgc 



something done, not a man 
whose only ability is to crit- 
icise what Others do. 

The reason some people 
despair of the improvement of 

familiar with their own short- 

If dodging work is a paying 

millionaires. 

rong-doing carries its 
Hies without an install- 
t plan of payment, 

truth seems to elude 



i»mrtlfpnt Kttmt 



pcnaltic 









Such work goes on regardless 
am, where there arc currently 



T h u rsday. March 30, 197 2 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Nursing; 
How do the men fit? 



by Wynene Fenderson 
When the word "nuree" is 
mlioned, most people picture 
trim female figure gliding up 
and down antiseptic halls carry- 
her quota of pills to be 
;ed down sore throats, and 
syringes full of serum to be in- 
jected into unwilling arms. 

This isn't always the case. 

who wear pants instead of skirts; 
who wear no hats, but have little 
trouble keeping their hair off of 
their collars; who aren't quite as 
prelty, but equally as handsome, 
in handling the patients. 

In the present mania for 
Women's Lib with all its outcries 
of discrimination against the 
fairer sex, perhaps a word is in 
order for the other side of the 

There are some male students 
oa the SMC campus that might 
very well carry posters for Men's 
Lib. These are the brave souls 



;? Does he face any frus- 
is in a situation in which 

females carry most of- the 

responsibility? 

Unwittingly, do the nursing 

nale students than male 



lie students. 
Garye Jenson, a 
the BS program 



is excited about the AD 
program. 

Jenson said, "Without a 
degree, a man wouldn't have as 
good a chance to progress. It's 
more than likely that he would 




Hinsdale wants to help you ease the 

transition from student to professional 

nurse so ttiat you will feel confident at each 

step of your development on the job. 

That's why we have a nurse-intern program 

designed to fit your own unique needs 

and interests. Interested? 



©Hinsdale Sanitarium 
and Hospital 

120 NORTH OAK STREETHINSDALE.ILLINOIS 60521 



"I wonder," s 
"what will happen 
working on the job. I hope 
be prepared for 



nplai 



Another 
;ave SMC 



The buses 
the hospitals around 

io. 

If the information about the 




Mr. Bill Taylor, Di 



"They're doing the best Ihey 
1," Barber commends the in- 
uctors. "They try to get as 



Accent chats 
with Taylor 






the male students. 
it's really hard to 

; to stay during the 

first 



Kennedy's 
year in the A.D. program. He 
laughingly says that the main 

what you're doing and when to 
do it!" He adds, "Still, half of 
nursing consists of making beds 
and giving bed baths. Anyone 

short time, but we still keep 
doing them. In a real-life situa- 
tion, the aides would have these 

Although there were a few 
negative comments, all in all the 
male students enjoy the program 
and think they're getting a "fair 
shake" in nursing. They all 
seemed happy with their courses 



Scheduling an appointm 



when the appointment is set. 
you're there, you're on time, but 
so arc several other people who 

had an appointment with. I ran 
into this problem three times in 
a row and I'm getting used to it. 
I set an appointment for 10:00 
and usually 1 get in by 10: 15, or 
even 10:30, maybe not at all. 
This latter was the case as I tried 



t Mr. 



1 Tayloi 



He made it quite clear that he 
wasn't fond of having his person 
pubUcized. "1 feel that the job 
of a Public Relations man is a 
'behind-the-scenes-job! and not 
to be out on the stage, I just 
grease the wheels to make things 
run smooth." 

■'I was formerly Dean of Stu- 
dents and Public Relations. Then 
in 1962 there was a re-accredita- 
tion and I had the opportunity 
of going into whatever I wanted. 
I chose Pubhc Relations. My job 



of the College Relations depart- 
ment on Campus. 

Not knowing when 1 would 
see liim before my deadline. 
After chapel I went to the CK 
for dinner and sure enough there 
was Taylor. I quickly borrowed 
a pen, grabbed a napkin, then 
invited myself to his table, my 
interview had begun. 

Born in the state of Okla- 
homa, and a graduate from 
Union College with a English 



of 



Raising, 
Flunky." 



different 
it students for the 
nrollment. I'm in- 
ilumni Relations, 
Radio, T.V.Fund 
just a general 



college football te 
food? "Ha 1 don't 
ite, I Uke everythin 



, Tayloi 



: Uni- 



; to help others versity of Nebraska 



Ck)llegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2131 



Calendar 



March 31 -MV CoUege 
Church. 8:00 p.m. 

April 1-Open night 

3-Spring Holiday 

5-SA Runoff Election 

4-Ail class drops after this 
day are automatic F 

9-Southern Accent Open. 
Moccasin Bend Country Club, 
Tee Off 1 1 :00 a.m. 

9-Recital-Mary Woodruff- 
4 p.m.. Fine Arts Chapel 

28-Last Day of classes in the 
Spring Semester 



lAtHeDebbie 




McKee Baking Company 
Collegedale. TenneMee 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS 

Sun-Thurs. 1 «.m.-9 
Pri. 7 a.m.-Z 
Sat. 30 nlin. after 

GOOD FOOD 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, March 30, 19,2 



^ -JUS ' -.ViX. .S^-S'S!^ •■ 



Sports: Softball 




Thoreson and Thomas 
Picked in Softball fight 



The Softball season has gotlei 
under way. but with the coU 
weather and the spring monsooi 



the championship will probably 
fall to either Thoreson or 
Thomas, with Botimerand Love- 
joy close behind . Thoreson's 
team shows strength at every 
position, has good hitting po- 

the championship. Thomas' 



bcks experience having standings ti 



horse . Myers and Burke will have 
their hands full throughout the 
Regardless of how the 



m 



State Colleges Exhibit Art 



News Notes 



the 

n College, in 
Nebraska, left the Chattanooga 
airport Wednesday morning, and 
will return Monday evening, 
April 3. 

They are staying over an 
extra day so that they may fly 
Southern Airways at student 
rates, as the student rates are not 
available on weekends, says SA 
vice-president Ron Nelson, 
(April 3 is Spring Break, so they 



Nelson. Bob Toth, Robert 
Brannan, John Kissinger, and 
sponsor Floyd Murdoch. 

The team is flying because it 
is less tiresome and faster than 
driving, and because they are 

to be as refreshed as possible. 

Driving, the trip would take 
about a day and half. Flying 
costs amount to S480.00. 

SMC was host for last year's 
meet, and came in second place. 
with Union College being the 
Perhaps the tables will 



e this y 



pla> 



dom 






3 Ron Nelson. 



Chattanooga artists Endowment 

exhibiting their work state and fede 

th at SMC. Among encourage am 

Chapman, Jim participation ii 

Chap: 



this 
them 
Collins, and Carolyn Roth 

This exhibition contains untitled. It 

paintings lent by some of the art polymer, ma 
faculty of Tennessee colleges. It "Woman 

was organized by the Tennessee title of Jim Collins' work 

College Art Council and was polymer. 

': possible with the financial Carolyn Roth's exhibit of 



for the Arts, the All three artists represent the 

;ral agencies which University of Tennessee at Chat- 
id support public tanooga's art department. 

Other colleges and uni- 



Com 



; of the Tennessee Arts 

the National 



constructed of exhibition are Austin Peay State 
indtin. University, Memphis State Uni- 

with Desk" is the versity, Union University. Jack- 
son State Community College, 
Lambuth College, Southwestern 
at Memphis. Tennessee Technol- 
dye is entitled ogical University, Tusculum 
1 Flowers." College, and other UT campuses. 



Orlando News 
The Orlando nursing students i 
overcame their mid-semester | 
slump when on February 27 
they began participating ii 



will 



The questions 1 
be made up by the University of 
Nebraska, and not from our 
Adventist Colleges. Three main 
areas will be covered: Human- 
ities, Science, and General 
Knowledge. There will be 
further breakdowns from there. 

Preparation for the game lies 
merely in the student's knowl- 
edge. But knowledge is not the 
only factor, for quick reflex 



student is on call round the 
clock until she experiences a 
call. Then the next student in 
line takes the call. The heli- 
copter has, by far, caused the 
most excitement. 

Kathy Weihn was the first to 
be on call for the helicopter. She 
dutifully wore the red jumpsuit 
at all times from Sunday until 
Wednesday , when she , tired 
from sleepless nights and no 
opportunity to wash her haii, 
traded her turn with Donna 

Within a half hour the heli- 
copter received a call and Donna 
was the first nursing student to 
participate in the hospital's , 
emergency operations. j 

Each time the chopper's I 



Fieri got a bit too excited when 
Lynn Carpenter's call came and 

the steps, she broke her foot and 

weeks. 

This small tragedy didn't 
dampen the spirit of any, for 
each time the whirley bird is 



Sigma Rho Kappa 
The Equal Rights Amend- 
ment passed the U. S. Senate last 
Wednesday, March 22. The vote 
was 84-8 , ending four decades of 
the bill being kicked around 
Congress. The House approved it 
last year 354-23. 

The proposed constitutional 
amendment is now before the 
state legislatures for ratification. 
Hawaii, acting one hour after the 
Senate vote, became the first 
state to ratify. The vote in the 
Hawaii legislature was unani- 

The amendment reads: 
"Equality of rights under the 
law shall not be denied t 
abridged by the United Stales o 

Women's Movement leaders 
e jubilant because they feel it 
ill give the needed legal back- 



circulating the campus picturing 
Curt Carlson (El Esperado) in- 
viting students, with SIS dollars 



bait, 



up 



for the new Film/ 
Sound production recording 
company. 

It is hoped by Carlson that 
they will think of appropriate 
names to encompass both 






recordings. 



Rhythm and string tracts are 
being recorded by professional 
musicians right now for Davis' 
double album. Davis plans to go 
on a nationwide singing (our this 
summer selling the album as he 



fying your yard and garden. I 



Accent Co-Hosts 
Golf Tournament 



the Southern Accent. The date Liljeros said it is the purnose 

for the tourney is April 9 at the of the loumey sponsors to at- 

Moccasin Bend Country Club. tract as large a field as possible 

Accent Editor Randy Elkins for the 18 hole event The tour 

and Recreation Committee Chair nameni is open to the stud 

Wayne Liljeros, have announced and staff of the college, Spedal 

there w.l be four n.ghts of pby invitations are extended ll the 

ranging from Championship to college adnvinislralive officers 
the Second. Trophies will be 



VILLAGE MARKET 

25' 



Kraft Apple Blackberry or Grape 

JELLY 



Florida - Indian River Fruit 



Valencia Oranges"" " 59*^ 

STUDENT SPECIAL m card required 



^0«tI|Fr« Kttmt 



VOLtTME 27 — NUMBER 25 



THURSDAY, APRIL 6, 1972 



Crist to bring report 
on mission project 



Wilson Wins 



by Steve Shipowick 
MilTord Crist, student direc- 
tor of Dawan Pieiska (Place of 
God), SMC's mission to the 
Miskito Indians, will be the 
featured speaker on the week- 
end of April 6-8. 

Summoned by the school 
especially for this week-end, 
after nearly one year of service 
in Nicaragua, Crist is scheduled 
for the Friday vespers program 
as well as both church services 
on Sabbath. 

Mission Emphasis Weekend 
kicks off in chapel Thursday 
evening with W.G. Johnsson 
speuking on "To Win the 
World." According to Dr. Melvin 
Cjmpbcll, chemistry professor 
and head of the Missions Com- 
mittee. Johnson not only has 
several degrees in chemistry and 
religion but also qualifies as "a 




Smit: 



student 



ley for buying gas for both 
i;k and jeep, feeding five 
ries, paying SIO 
a month for a translator and 
another SIO for a cook, plus all 
the building materials and a little 
village labor. You can see we 
can't be extravagant." 

Although funds are limited, 
definite progress has already 
become evident. According to 
Smith "the people have seen in 
the student missionaries a will- 
ingness to work toward a goal 
and get something done. They 
jrprised 



Student Association office of 
treasurer by 52%of the students 
that voted. In the Wednesday 
runoff election only 379 SMC 
students turned out to vote. 

In the SA election held last 
week Wilson and Lynn Ludden 
were forced into a runoff with 
Wilson getting 41% of the votes 
to Ludden's 46%. 

The entire race for SA treas- 
urer was a close one. Only 17 
votes separated Wilson and 
Ludden in the final end. On the 
Orlando campus the race was 
even closer Wilson only got one 



^^^ 



HU 



knew how 



ork. 



ICC guy. 
His dis 



will involve i 



ck-ariy slated by himself; "I 
want to make people think." 
On Friday night Milford Crist 

thi- spiritual nature of mission 
work and what his experience as 
a student missionary has meant 
lo him and to the group in- 
volved. 

Following Crist 's comments 
Ihere will be a dedication service 
and charge for the new students 
going to Nicaragua, and for 
going to various posts 



Mrs. Jim Hawkins. Those going 
for the summer only are Marcia 
Gow, Glenda Maxson and Larry 
Rahn. The sponsors will be Drew 
Turlington, industrial arts 
teacher at SMC, and Christine 
Perkins from the Orlando 
nursing staff. 

On the international level 
Peter Malgadcy goes lo Okinawa, 
Bonnie Stevens is off to Korea, 
Vena Shattuck visits Japan, and 
Carol Wickham will explore 

Sabbath morning. Crist will 
again command the pulpit giving 
some interesting insights into 



life 



and especially that the 
lowered themselves to such tasks 
as cooking and washing dishes. 
To see us working happily for 
them made a real impression on 
them. We have been accepted as 
another village family." 

To show that they want to 
help, Christine Pulido has started 
a village women's club (not 
women's lib!). In this club the 
women are taught such arts as 
bread making and tart baking. 
The products are then sold in 
the market with the money 
going to the sanitary engineering 
department of the village for 

facilities. Presently there are two 
outhouses for 4S0 people. 
(Continued on Page 6) 



Bowl team ties 
LLU for Third 



SMC tied for 



a double elimina- 

eliminated after two losses. 

Eight teams, representing 
Walla Walla College, Andrews 
University, SMC, Loma Linda 
University, Pacific Union Col- 
lege, Southwestern Union Col- 



lege, Oakwood College, and 
Union College, participated in 
tliis first national inter-collegiate 

Neither Atlantic Union Col- 
lege or Columbia Union College 
participated , due to expenses 
and lack of interest, reported 

Ron Nelson, SMC team member. 

Dr. Wellman from the University 

of Nebraska , who holds his 
Ph.D. in Agriculture and 



"nothing phased him" but he 

had a little trouble with pro- 

(Conttnued on Page 81 






)fill 



the shoes of the "Francia Sirpi 
Five," which include Ray 
Wagner, Gladstone Simmons, 
Christine Pulido, Dave James 
and Milford Crist, will be Doug 
Palle, Ursula Gerst. and Mr. and 



tions of the students along with 
the problems they face in 
Nicaragua's "no-man's-land." 

Dave Smith, former student 
missionary to Nicaragua and 
presently student leader for 
missions, at SMC indicated the 
problems of the station are 

"The weekly budget for the 



Senate invites Knittel to 
explain faculty action 




ident, Frank Knittel, to appear 
before a general meeting of the 
student body, was the major 
action of the Student Senate in 
last Tuesday's meeting. 

The purpose of the meeting 
will be to allow the president an 
opportunity to explain the ad- 
ministration's position regarding 
the recent faculty action in rela- 
tion to dress and grooming. The 
sudden reversal of position on 
the issue of dress, has caused an 
unusual amount of concern and 
dismay on the part of the stu- 

The general concensus of the question for 

senate was that lines of com- ^^ decided 

munication have closed between student bod 

the students and the staff in fVP^ siCuatio 
regard to this issue. Senatoi 



feelings t 

The faculty voted in their last 
meeting lo reject the proposals 
by committees calling for pant- 
suits for women on a limited 
basis, seniors should not have to 
take final exams, and that blue 
jeans should be outlawed in the 
classroom. The only point to get 
the affirmative nod from the 
staff was regarding the blue 
jeans, no longer are they allowed 
in the classroom. 

In Tuesday's meeting the 



infused aboi 



Trimble 
was personally c< 
the dress policy as they are now 
being enforced. She went on to 
^y that the discrepancies in the 
enforcement of the cunent 
policy is the major point of con- 
fuse ment. 

Several senators voiced the 
ame opinion. It seems that dis- 
appointment has been very 
widespread in the student body 



ould b 



faculty meeting; I 



^Sfnp Rd. College Di 



of the Ooltewah-CoUegedalc Telephone Company located on Ihec 



3 the faculty 
; hoped that 
he college president 






iby 



rational reasons fo 
(Continued o 



SODTHERM ACCENT 



Thursday. April 6. 197? 



Accent Comments ^r ^ „ 



As you have probably nohced this 
issue carries an unusual number of letters 
deahng with the actions of the faculty 
concerning dress Since our position on 
this matter has already been staled, it 
would be redundent for us to reinterafe it 
again. Therefore we are letting the issue 
ride in hopes that enough people in posi- 
tions of authority have seen (hat a rather 
3 large group is not satisfied with the 
faculty action. 

Amid the controversy and disappoint- 
ment created in the past week, a rather 
dgnlficant improvement has gone un- 

I am referring to the ehmination of 
the spring picnic and the addition of a 



free Monday which gives the student a 
long weekend This custom will also 
account for a long weekend in the fill 
beginning next year 

I am not presently aware of who was 
responsible for this ruling, but whoever it 
was should be singled out for an award. 

This break Ihrougli suggests that there 
is still a chance for student-hierarchy 
communication, and such actions should 
be applauded. 

With the murky future of student 
rights on this campus becoming more and 
more a point of contention, maybe we 
can take hope in the above conciliation 
EGGENBERGER 



what you get? 




by Andy Wooley 

Caesar was coming lo visit the 
villa of Marcus Augustus and 
everything was being put in 
order. The banquet hall was 
cleaned and polished and the 
cooks were working overtime to 
prepare all the food for the orgy. 

The big day finally arrived 
and Caesar was escorted up the 
winding staircase to the entry 
hall of Marcus Augustus. 

"Welcome and hail, noble 
Caesar," Marcus shouted as he 
bowed before the emperor, 

"There sure are a lot of 
steps," sighed Caesar. 

"Now, let's look around the 
palace. You'll need one of these 
fine guidebooks, an information 
card, and a potpourri of other 
assorted gifts and knick-knacks." 



much 






this 



all 



Dear Editor; 

I certainly appreciate your 
candid forthright reaction to the 
faculty decision on dress and 
grooming standards, I would like 
to comment on the last sentence 
of your editorial which reads 
"An issue has come and gone, 
the student opinion has once 



The democratic recommem 
tions set forth by the Dress a 
Grooming Committee were ( 
down by the school's fame 
dictatorship. The worry cast 
by 



From the general ti 



student opini 

sidcred. In fact, quite the 
opposite was the case. Half of 
the committee on ditss and 
grooming appointed by the 
president were sludenls. Two 
student committee members 
reported substantial research of 
student opinion. All members of 
: solicited student 

t soliciting students' opinion 
response 



members of the Dress and 
Grooming Committee to attend 
and participate in the faculty 
discussion of the issue. Other 

do the same, Certainly 



Those who 
refused to live on these fantasies 
now have a verification of their 
prediction that the committee 
of the was nothing more than a fallacy 
ICC in from the start. It is true that not 
one of the recommendations 
proposed was passed. This con- 
sideration shown is gratefully 



accepted. 

What can we as students do 
to change at least one item in 
the Victorian handbook? 
Nothing. You must graciously 
accept these rulings or choose 
another learning institution to 
complete your education. How- 
ever, there are several alter- 

1. Men can wear paper bags 
to hide the unsightly excess of 
hair that may peek over the for- 
bidden car. 

2. Young ladies may choose 
to wear false kneecaps that 
extend two inches above the 
authentic kneecap. 

3. Young men may boycott 
the lobby if the supply of paper 



stood, but under the 

that something should be said 

clear up some misunderstanding. 



were not afraid to stand up for 
what they believe to be right. 

1 also found that faculty and 
students can be united when 
they together make the fulfill- 
ment of God's purposes their 
main goal. This was vividly 
portrayed in the faculty-student 
prayer band which took place 
before the last faculty meeting. 

I myself, have had oppor- 
tunity to talk to many people, 
and have taken the time to study 
this one issue more extensively 
than I usually would because of 
the emphasis put on it at this 

I wanted to know what God 
had to say to be able to know 
where I should stand. 

The discoveries I made in my 
reading were surprising, and I 
had to come to the place where I 
honestly asked myself the ques- 
tion. "Where are you placing 
your priorities?" 

What I'm getting at is this: 
What is the real issue on this 
campus? Is it dress length or hair 
length in inches? Or rather, is it 
an issue where we as students as 



necessary? I need only essen- 
"Please step this way, my 

Slowly they progressed 
through the palace, stopping at 
each point of interest to Marcus. 
Caesar stopped for a minute at 
one of the windows and began 
to stare at some very dilapidated 
buildings behind the palace. 

"What are those shacks, 



"Please follow me. Caesar 
and wc will go dine." 

They entered the long hall 
and everyone bowed as Caesar 
was escorted to hfi: i.,i,i., -r-, 
banquet began 
flourish. 

During the main course of 
roast hippopotamus, a rat fell 
from the ceiUng into Caesar's 
plate. Hurriedly, Marcus 
removed it . 

"Does that happen often 
Marcus?" 

"Have some more alligator 
steak, Caesar." 

After dinner the evening's 

hundred of the East's finest 
belly-dancers performed. During 
the height of one of the 
numbers, Caesar leaned over to 
Marcus and asked, "Do you have 
performances every night?" 

"Notice the fifth girl on the 
last row. She has especially good 
technique." 

Later, as Caesar was leaving, 
Marcus questioned, "Will yoJ 
come again next year and stay 
longer with us?" 

"Have you ever noticed what 
fine horses i have, Marcus?" 



say about the matter? 

Instead of allowing this issue 
to cause greater separation and 
antagonism among ourselves, I 
would hope that we would see 
this experience as one wherein 
our attention is called to the 
need of more study and prayer. 

To those of you who have 
not taken the opportunity to 



God's 












we giving God, our faculty, and 
fellow students as well as our- 
selves a fair chance when we 
criticize and tear each other 
verbally apart without a fill! 
awareness of what Cod has lo 



issues as this I would encourage 
you to find out for yourselves 
what He has to say, and thus 
decrease any misunderstanding 
of what truly is at stake. 

Sincerely , 

Ursula Gust 



of college, I would like 
make a few personal observa- 
tions concerning campus life at 
SMC. These views are submitted 
with tongue-in-cheek and heart- 
in-throat; without regard to 
motive and without purpose. 
Because of the two distinct 
groups on our campus they are 
conveniently subdivided and 
entered under the title "A SMC 



—that the magnitude of one's 
Christian experience is directly 
proportional to the length of 
one's dress and inversely 
proportional to the length of 



-that this is "the best of all 
possible" schools. 

We, the students, behcvc 

-that if you are over thirty, 
prejudice makes you do it. 

-that the teacher shall be 
ignored in all circumstances until 
twenty years after graduating. 

—that the deans arc the root 
of all evil. 

-that Walt Disney didn't 

-that this is not the best of 
all possible schools; that we have 



We 



c faculty 



encouraged- This is the game of 
Ufc and Christians will lake it in 
stride. I am sure most of us will. 

Respectfully your?, 

Stuart Berkeley 



If I understand correctly the 
opinion is held that the whole 
student body feels as if the 
faculty has turned a deaf ear to 
them on this issue of the dress 
code. As a member of that stu- 
dent body, I beg to differ with 
this opinion. 

I was one among a group of 
students who had the oppor- 
tunity to attend both faculty 
meetings wherem this issue was 

and yet pleasing discoveries. 

Contrary to what I had first 
had an inclination to believe, I 
found the majority of the 
faculty to be most interested in 
the welfare of the students. 

I also discovered thai we have 
a dedicated faculty, many who. 
having studied the counsel God 
has given for our guidance and 
direction in all life's aspects 



^nu%rtt Arrptit 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Rolfe evaluates economy 
Phase one & two good plan 



Produ< 



(the value . 






^v:^ 



production of goods; 

at market prices), 

close to a 40 billion doUar 
the federal budget, 
ny people getting ex- 



feel that innation is still a prob- 



Rolfe: 1 think inflation i; 
feared in the minds of 



, but t 



tthe 



ind/pull type of inflation 
li is interpreted as being loo 
' dollars chasing after too 






without r 
cited aboi 



think? 

Rolfe: I don't thii 

Suppose a father i: 






problem Nixon will fact 
lid for re-election. 

? What will laid off his job. The mother t'l 

the looks for a job and maybe even 

the oldest son goes job hunting. 

on If none of them find a job, when 



be his biggest headache 
upcoming election? 
Rolfe; Well, inflati 



standing of 

^1^°" '^^"^^^ '*^^"' f^^ the"de'dine"a''n'd /"thTnk' 

majority of Americans feel the 
President has made a step in the 
right direction by imposing price 

controls through Phase ployed 



imagination. One indi 
attempted to picture the ma£ 
tude of one billion dollars 
follows; 



mploym 



e listed 



Accent chats 

with Elam 



You give your product away and 
don't take in a dime. Your pay- 
roll is 1 million a month. Start- 
ing with a billion dollars you 
could stay in business 83 years 
and 4 months before gomg 



ploy; 



probably be the 

problem. Right now," the ad- as r 

feels that unem- men 

not coming down lead 



About 25% of the unem- 

-agers. The unem- 

for married men 

only about 2.8%. This would 



by Doug Faust 
The appointment was 
:30, Thursday the 30tli 
as running a tight schi 



Or, you you wished to spent 
the money on yourself, and yoi 
had started spending SI, 000 : 
day, since the time Christ wa; 
born, you would have 768 year; 
to go before it would all be usee 

With this in mind, try to pic 



ployment Is 
fast enough wit 
just around the 
employment rate 
but President Ni 

November. 

Accent: What do ' 
he'll do about it? 

Rolfe: Here is w 
trouble could easily cc 



i about 5.8% 
n would like 
1 5% before 



e economy i; 



' the 1 



organized 
persons 1 have ever met. The 
place-Wright Hall, Admissions 
and Records Department. The 
Mary Elam Assist- 



Director i 



Adn; 






girls. Further more they are I 
notch girls, but I would i 
object to hiring boys if they c 
to work here." 

One of Miss Elam's jobs that 
she takes special care in is get- 
ting grades out on lime, "I feel 
that the grades must be sent out 
as soon as possible. If they are 
t help the student 
could. This is one 






trillion dollars (and you thought 
you had trouble with one bli- 






the 






. that Miss Elam had s 

' progressed. Miss Elam had 
floor, 1 had my pen and 
paper, writing. 

My Job," started Miss Elam, 

o help people graduate." At 

one might think that's silly 

but she " " 



■ntinues further 






best foot forward." 

With all this work under one 
person it would seem logical to 
see Miss Elam burning the mid- 
night oil late at the office. 
Maybe she does, but when she Ar 
has some spare time she spends ^U- 
it with her mother and cat at 8% 

What could be done to help red 
the Admissions and Records 



rapidity that appears 
worrying most people 
seems to bother them 
receiving a pyschological inter- 
pretation from the experts. 



:xperiencing 
capacity at 
present (maybe 15-20%) the 
President and the Federal Re- 
serve could be tempted to over- 
heat the economy through an 
mcrease in government spending 
and following too easy a 
monetary policy. 

Accent: What does this do? 

Rolfe: It brings about the old 



did in the 
I960's. 

1 believe t 
displaying a healthy growth 
trend and that over a period of a 
year or more, sufficient jobs will 
open lo bring down our unem- 
ployment to a more acceptable 

of price stability. To repeat, my 
fear is that impatience may once 
more accelerate inflation. 

Accent: In other words the 
President could create a cam- 
paign issue, which you presently 



What 



■time high? (Approximately 
I of his income, as compared 
an historic 6%) Were he to 
luce his saving pattern, this 
uld release approximately S4 



WSMC airs 
in depth news 



taken and try to work out their 
program for the remaining 
semesters. Some classes could be 
replaced by ones they might like 
and still be fiUing the require- 
"lents. 1 help them graduate and 
love my work." 

To love a job one must have 
'o work at it some time. How 
'ong has Miss Elam worked at 
"lis type of employment? 

"After graduating from SMC 
with a English major I went to a 
university where I receive my 
"lasters. 1 then worked at Forest 
Lake Academy for eight years as 
f«gislrar. Then I came back to 
SMC and have been here for 

r duties of Miss 



department, probably not much billion! 
as long as Miss Elam is there. She Consumers need to be assured 

wishes college students would that the future performance of 

stop in lo see her early in their '1^^ economy will be a lot more 

college program so she could stable than that which they have 

better help them plan their recently experienced. 



All Things Considered is an 
in-depth program of hard and 
soft news and special features 
heard over WSMC-FM Monday 
through Friday at 5:30 p.n 



program is carefully logged a, 
the time a feature starts, 
length, the content, and' 
porter. Only the first hou 



Accent: Dr. Rolfe, do 



the network at : 

the afternoon. It is reci 

fifteen minute segments 



I PubUc Radio 

ved from broadcast 

Later, using the log 









""■'ntion. But here are a few. 

ake care of all the 
grades, tests, ACT 

^Ofcs, and keep these at our 



Outdoor Society 
plans activities 

by Warren Ruf ship fee is charged for two 

Composed of about seventy semesters. The money is used for 

students, the SOS features camp- purchasing needed equipment, 

outs, caving, hiking, climbing, This year three hundred feet 

and canoeing. Since the success of climbing rope was bought. 

of the activities depends heavily Available for loan to club mem- 

upon weather conditions, the bers, the equipment is stored in 

month of April is loaded with Crawford's dorm room. 



This 



that 



form to station policy. This 
includes items that are devisive, 
contain objectionable music or 
language or those that are ex- 
tremely biased on their presenta- 



guide, excerpts : 

and selected for i 

WSMC programs, especially 

Newsbreak '72, from 7:00-S:00 

weekday mornings. 

The excerpts are also used 
during Musical Magazine on 
weekday mornings and on 
Montage, a four hour program 
aired on Saturday nights. 



Woodruff to give 
music recital 



Souther 



[[ngertips. Each ye; 

rofilmcd and sent to Ihe 
Union Conference so 
be safe. Transcripts 
- - --^quested will leave the 
Jy after they arc requested. We 
*° do a little promotion, and 
^|k with incoming Eranscripts 



According to Rolland Craw- 
ford, president of the SOS, a 
horse ride is planned for this 
Saturday night. Lasting about 
hree hours without a full moon, 

i'ays, attractive to members. A 
ampout April 15 and a canoe 
rip down a stretch of the Ocoec 
liver April 23 will provide op- 



transporlalion and food for the 
various activities he attends, but 
Crawford said the average camp- 
out fee is no more than (hi 
dollars. 

Crawford added, 'The S( 
allows the students a chance 

and appreciate the works of t! 
Creator." 



hall. 



1 Missionary College will 
Wiss Mary Woodruff in a 
cital Sunday, April 9, at 



ind secular 



Plans already being r 



A senior home economics 
major with a music minor, Mary 
is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
N. L. Woodruff of Ooltewah and 

1965. Her music instructors at 
Southern Missionary College 
have been Mrs. Dorothy Acker- 
mann and Don Runyan. 

Miss Woodruff's program is 



divided into sacred a 
sections. The rehgioi 
includes numbers such as "Thou 
Wilt Keep Him in Perfect Peace" 
by Eric Thiman, and "Christ 
Went Up Into the Hills" by 
Richard Hagemenn. Spothghiing 
the secular portion is the "Cycle 
of Life" by Landon Ronald, in- 
cluding musical impressions of 
Spring ("Down in the Forest"), 
Summer ("Love, I Have Won 
You"), Autumn ('The Winds are 
Calling"), and Winter ("Drift 
Down"). 




r*<- 



_^-m' 



Thiirsrtav. April 6, 1972 




Fred Fuller, Susan Roberts, and Ei 




! Mercer Senior Class 

I Highland Academy. Mr, Don Crook, Senior Oaffl 

spoogor, CoUesedale Acidemy. 



Highland Academy Senior Class officers ^fmm InfA mi,, u- ■ t .. 










Uursl Brook Ac.demy Smioi Class, (from left) Shirley Mathieu, Patty Hiish, Steve Heath Kathy 
Tnd Bob Su'e'le *°''°°°"''' ^^'"= ''"«'»''■ ^'•^' MeBonald, Joanne Schoedet, Melody Mammack, 



m 



fPi^ah Academy Senior Class sponsors are Wayne McNull and 



iJ 







Ihe campus during college days. 
were unable to obtain pictures of 
Forest Lake A cademy. Greater 
Miami Academy. Fletcher 
Academy, and Little Creek 
Academy. These schools are ex- 
tended a welcome by the Southern 
Accent. We apologize for our in- 
ability to obtain your photographs. 
We hope all seniors enjoy their stay 
on the campus. We suggest you 
spend your time wisely, it will be of 
great help in the future. 



'^ 



PageSlx 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday. April 6, 1Q7-) 



AISALYSJS 



Films: Yes or No. 
Who Decides 



GC to Study 
Mission Trends 



had ; 



, from individuals 









Other condilions which may 
:nder a picture unacceptable in 
le eyes of the committee range 
om an illicit love affair to poor 



campus? What procedure 
must a film go through to be 
approved? Why is a film re- 

To answer these and other 
questions in the minds of many 
students, the Accent interviewed 
members of the Film Preview 
Committee of SMC. Robert 
Merchant, committee chairman committee views a film in its 
and SMC treasurer, explained entirely before passing it. Occa- 
the basic function and structure sionally, a film may be accepted 
of the committee: without a previewing if it is on 

The Film Preview Committee the Pacific Conference Film 
of nine college and Committee's approved list (al- 
though SMC is not restricted to 



had favorable col 

Committee member Dons 
Payne said that after reconsider- 
ing the historical significance of 
the film in depicting the times of 
Christ, the committee deter- 
mined it better to show Ben Hur 
and let the individual make his 
own decision to see it or not to 

Previewing films and making 
decisions that will affect the 
entire student body is not an 
easy job. As Dr. Morrison, who. 
has been 



cademy staff 



i, _^ ,__i President. 

Merchant, who has been on the 
committee for ten years, said the 
mbership 






efilin 



that li 



is small frorri 
The othe 



inly if 



eight members ( 



speech; Dr. Robert Morrison, 
professor of Modern Languages; 
Doris Payne, professor of nurs- 



members travel to Atlanta twice 
each school year where they visit 
ten chief film distributors and 
preview several films which are 
likely to come up for considera- 
tion throughout the year. 

The most recent such trip was 
made Feb. 17. 

Where do suggestions for 
specific films originate? 

Often a student organization 
; the SA requests a film 
Such 



ally is rejected 
a majority of the 
members are against it. 

Accepted films are placed 
into one of three categories: a 
picture classified "3" is intended 
for academy age and up, not 
open to the general pubUc. 
Group "2" is for all ages. And 
"1" is geared especially to chil- 



What made tl 
The 



„„.^ _y be worthwhile 

student might be harmful or 
offensive to another. 

Does the popularity of a film 
in the current market affect its 
chances of being shown at SMC? 
Merchant says this is not as 

The Film Preview Committee 
attempts to evalute a film strict- 
ly on the basis of its value. 



WASHINGTON. D. C- 
Mission trends and member 
support will come under study 
at the Spriiig Meeting of the 
General Conference of Seventh- 
day Adventists this week. 

The church's top adminis- 
tration from across the United 
States and Canada will convene 
at church world headquarters 
April 4-6. Focus of discussion 
Mil be largely on effecting 
economies in the face of tighten- 
ing financial reserves. 

Officials point out that while 
the total Adventist giving has 
not diminished, contributions to 
missions have not increased in 
proportion to the tithe paid by 

Also listed for study in the 
spring meeting are reorgani- 
zation plans, which have been 
maturing over the past two 
years. These are scheduled for 



decreasing the 
quarters staff is 
scrutiny. Church leaders point 



, that s 



f the 



departments, which ten 
a picture of greatly increased 
manpower at headquarters, are 
in reality self-supporting services 
incurred by a developing world 



Elder K. R. Davis, Student 
Association Sponsor, made a 
statement at the close of the 
senate meeting (o the effect that 
he was very grateful for the 



attempting 






tion's Fall Council in Mexico 
Oty, with church officials 
present from around the world. 
Present plans call for reorgan- 
ization to begin at the denomi- 
nation's world headquarters with 
consolidation of some depart- 
ments. The possibility of 



between the stu- 
dents and the staff regarding the 
recent faculty rulings. 

A date for . the Intercom 
meeting has not been set as 
President Knittel has yet to 
accept the invitation of the 
senate to appear before the 



last year was 
close to the fence in decid- 
ing to reject Ben Hur. Many 
committee members had mixed 
feelings about the film and 
finally turned it down only after 
lengthy consideratio 



number of fact 



e tide 



When the SA "politely asked 



;cific 
e ordered and p 



College-educated 
professionals in nursing, 
medicine, business 
administration, religion, 
health education and many 
technical skills help keep 
Hinsdale Sanitarium and 
Hospital's standards of health 
care among the highest 
anywhere. (We might even 
have a position you could fill.) 



Merchant said other sources 
f ideas include films shown at 
ther schools, film catalogues, 
nd suggestions by members of 



other SDA schools. 

What criteria are 
determine whether or not a 
picture will be accepted? • 

Merchant said the "over-all 



rely, and the people of the 

lage realize that the students 

3m this college are there to 

help. By this very fact their 

hearts are open to the word of 

God. Just by the presence of 

people have been impressed, and 
possibly realize that there is 
something to this Christianity 



busi 






I the > 



"The r 



gthis 



f factor, rather than one or 

specific scenes. There are 

ins. of course, if those 

two scenes portray out- 

I morality. 






film \ 



be 



"Student response has been 




lAHlePebbie 



When 
you 
turr 

Professiona 
turn 
to 

Hinsdale 



Send for your free copy of 
"More than a Hospital," a 
15 page illustrated guide to 
sen/ice opportunities at 
Hinsdale. Just fill out this 
coupon and mail it to the 
personnel office at the address 
below. 



Hinsdale 
Sanitarium and 
Hospital 



Thursday. April 6. 197g 



Home Ec. Center's Review 
Open House Set 



SOUTHEEtN ACCIJTWT 



S260.000 horne econon^cs tifically designed foods pr.p ra- 
SMC is set for Apnl 10 tion laboratory and modem 



10 13. Total cost includes equip- 
inent and fumishings. 

Located on the site of the 
former Collegedale Academy 
buildinB, the home economics 
center, designed by B & N 
Architects of Chattanooga is a 
two-story edifice of brick, partly 
sun'ounded by a low stone wall 
off by a modern entry- 



and labs i 



drafting, fitting, 
its for food prepara- 






Afascinating View 
Of Womanhood 



f, featui 






Fascinating Womanhood 

by Helen B.Andelin 

A member of the Mormon 

faith, which teaches that a 

lake a man happy, Mrs. Andelin 



J protect you. to "make a dollar stretch." 

)u . . ., dependent One of Mrs. Andehn's main 

iband , . ." "How objections is to women working 

e, even adorable outside the home. She warns 

ngry," and "How that "whci 



apered column 
In fact, modem is the word 



id^haped f^, fl .- "'"'^'' "" ^ display herself is the wife 

for fashion shows and exhibition P. Andelin and 

of student handiwork, a utility eight children 
room with irons and boards, a Her book reflects th<- Mnr 

dTyt^LdMft 'f \''T' """' '^^'' thaUf a womLt s" 

dryer, and offices for the four to keep her man happy, she can 

easily be replaced by another 



The chapter titles also empha- 



Navy Band Appearing 
Sunday in PE Center 

The United States Navy Band and orchestra music is one of the 

111 perform April 9 in the largest to be found anywhere. In 

Physical Education Center under the library can be found anv- 

the a^pi^-es of the SMC Artist thing from a "hard rock tune" 

Senes for 1972. of today's generation to an in- 

The United States Navy Band valuable first edition concern 

a military organization, work that is yellow with 
ipable of doing justice ' 
le magnificent works ot 






s life. 



idary importance at best. 

Some examples are "Man's Role 

in Life." "Man the Provider," 

"Make Him No. 1," "The 

Domestic Goddess," "Feminine 

the Dependency," "Child Lkeness- 

her Emotions," and "Child Ukeness- 

Ask for Things, Manner 



e her husband. 

The author has cstabhshed 
the Fascinating Womanhood 
Foundation, which sponsor- 
classes in various parts ol 
country to promote 
philosophy. 

The introduction to the text- and Appearance ■ 
book for the classes is generous- The author "states that the 

ly spnnkled with statements "ideal woman from a man's view 
which _ further emphasize the point is divided into two parts- 

ln.nJ "'^1,° "°'"^"'^ P"f AngeUcand Human. The Angelic 
pose on earth-existing for the - ■ 



The approximately - 
dred and seventy-fivi 

who make up the group (inclu- 
ding support personnel) are men 
of such fine musical versatility 
that the band may, on a 
moment's notice, furnish a re- 
cording orchestra, a swinging 
dance band, a choral group or a 
siring quartet-to name just a 



Conductor ofth° s""h ^'?^^Y' ''^PP'"^^ ^f her man. 
X'ls'mll^rs'hiS .S'l^citesobedienceasbeinga 
but is . composer m h,s own ZZrS^lyt t^^ 



right and has had several works ovni^inc n,= 'i'' ""■" I"T 

published. ; ■ ■ "P'?'"' '^^ '^"'^ ;:''"'=h she 

_ (women) must obey if 

be admired, loved and appre 



sphere, she 



Mrs. Andelin gives six rules 
for making him feel superior in 
his role. Among them are 
"Reverence his position as 
leader, protector and provider 
. . . Admire his superior strength 
and masculine ability ... Do not 
excel him in anything which re- 
quires masculine strength or 

Demonstrate your dependency if 
you are called upon to lake 
masculine responsibility." 

The author later devotes an 
entire chapter to "Feminine De- 
pendency." She asserts that men 

their masculinity. She says, "A 
man cannot derive any joy or 
satisfaction from protecting a 
woman who can obviously do 
very well without him. He only 
delights in protecting or shelter- 



achieved this combination 

■ — -rf— includes the characteristics 

ited. The author amplifies this dependency, childhkeness 
with others, such as; female inferiority. 









appears ti 



FOR SALE: 1960 
Comet, Interior and c> 
condition. Two-t 



_... __t of getting what she 
mts, without causing a marital 
r, is worth knowing." 

vithin her 



The band's library of band 



°Band r"madf'up^o? ?"! "'i^ff ' "" ''1'''° ^"^ g^od P^P ,"^'= Poss°bihtL o. a 
approximately 55 of the finest i^/t i ^'u^tJ^^''^ Gardner, heavenly marriage. She can bring 
4ic.y Di me nnest 165 Talge Hall. Phone 396-2136. i* about independently of any 

deliberate action on the part of 
;-:-:-;-;-:-:-SW:v:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:v'-'-*---v,-.v.-,-.-.'.-.v, '"^r husband." 
:::::y:::::::::::::::::::::::::::$:::$::;$S§x:;$^ Prefacing the table of con- 

tents is a page listing 14 things 
the book "can teach you," 
among them: "The ideal woman 
from a man's point of view," 
"How to understand men. their 
vulnerable points, character- 
istics, pecuharities," "How to 



Each chapter ends with _. 
"Assignment"-things to tel 
your man during the next week 



of need it." 
nd She further emphasizes the 

point: "You must dispense with 
of strength and ability. 



of competence and fearlessness 

= and acquire instead an air of frail 

iucii as 11 ne is painting the dependency upon man to take 
fence: 'You paint with little ef- care of you . . . Prove your de- 
fort. I'm afraid it would be very pendency and stop doing mascu- 
tiring to me,' " and "To have line tasks and duties . . . such as 
swing the lawn, painting, cam- 
portion of the living, 



like a 



The author divides almost all making 



Collegedale Interiors 

See Our 
Carpels, Notions and Mushrooms 

10% CASH DISCOUNT 
TO STUDENTS 



1 life i 

masculine/feminine com 
ments. When a woman en 
these "natural" boundaries, 
cording to the auth 



. .._ self education for ' 
is threatened, courages won 



CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS 



GOOD Foon 



policies, rules and 
family to follow . . 
should be law . . . T 



i! Willi r 






Rather, ___., 

should be trained as wife 
mother, homemaker as well ai 
good citizen, rather than for : 



The author spends several 
lapters on "Childhkeness." She 
lys the key to childhkc anger is 
lat "your anger, your saucincss. 
■ spunk must be mostly pre- 



Collegedale Cleaners 

Now Located in College Plaza 

Between Beauty Shop and Washateria. 

All Dry Cleaning and Personal 

Laundry Done With Faster Service. 

Dry Cleaning Special - 10-lbs. Minimum - SO*" Lb. 



ty to disregard your In getting from a man what 

chooses." she wants, the author" says the 

ntly admonishing proper way is the way a young 

make a man feel girl petitions her father, "reallz- 

his role, she applies it ing he has the power to say yes 

I of family finances, or no." She advises, say "May 1. 

's responsibility is "to please? ... It displays your de- 

id woman's is to pendent altitude." 



Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2131 



^S^^I^S^ 



SOTJTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, April 6, 1973 



Sports: Softball 



News Notes 



"■^■^ •%--*»Sf^^ 



Thoreson and Thomas 
o Tied in Fast Pitch 



ofessor of industrial edu- 
at SMC. recently studied 
as A and M University, 

HE a doctorate in educa- 



by John Marelich 
Thoreson and Thomas 
imped into an early lead i: 
A" league Softball r 



The s 



s Botim 



record so far. 



pearcd to have a strong team, 
yet has not won in three oulings. 
Nelson Thomas pitched a fan- 
tastic ^mc in the early innings 
against Myers last week 






1 total of 14 batten, 

his control in 

the late innings and yielded a 

bushel of runs, walking home 

two runs himself, as they lost. 

Thomas redeemed himself, 



score of 3-0. 
Thoreson as Tl 
three quick rum 
inning. This prove 






. be enough 
Thoreson 
lOvc a man beyond 
Thoreson gets his 
chance for revenge Monday, as 
they have a rematch with 
Thomas. 

Fast Pitch Standings 







"Com- 
parative Analysis of Teacher 
Effectiveness of Teacher Assist- 
ants vs. Certified Teachers in 
Texas." Work toward it con- 
sisted of evaluating the Texas 
teacher assistant program. 

The first of its kind, the 
research 1 



mplete. Jar 



1 S8,1 



t fort 



:Texi 



50 who signed up in Dean 
Spear's office for the alternate 
chapel. 

The first meeting was Thurs- 
day night, March 23. The meet- 
ings will continue until 4 have 
been completed. 

This chapel is a result of a 
suggestion made by a committee 
chaired by Mike Cummings, 
student, to try an alternate 
chapel with a training thrust, [n 
all probability this chapel plan 
will be followed next year. 

Comments made by students 
about the past two chapels could 
not all be put here , but there are 
many good testimonies about 
them 



Bob Bretsch said, "We arc 
learning to put the theory of 
Christianity into practice, and to 
convey Christ in a true, colorful 



Education Agency. 

Road Construct! 

Collegedale 
wait until the latter part of the 
summer before work begins on 
Apison Pike between Four gsted in Christia 
Comers and City Hall. Arlene Pottei 

According to Collegedale jng is much mi 
Mayor Fred Fuller, the govern- me now, and 
raent funds have been approved others all the mc 
for the project but have not 
been allocated. 

With allocation of funds 
expected in July, bidding on the 
project by contraciors will open 



ity." 
adds, "Will 



BOWL TEAM 

(Continued from Page 1 ; 
nunciation of some words s 
as "baroque." 

The fluctuation of the r 



Golf Tourney 
Set for Sunday 



lieves that discrepancies in < 
plying the rules, such as n 
always taking the first ansv 
gjven. may have caused SMC 
lose at least one game. 

Judging could also have be 
)ved by them having so 



Plans for 1 
:nt Oper 






type c 



stages according to Southern 
Accent Editor, Randy Elkins. 
The three-flight tourney will be 
played over the Moccasin Bend 
Country Club course. 

Tee off time for the event is 
10:30 Sunday morning. There 
turn to on will be a charge of S4 for green 
which they fees. No fee is charged for enter- 
the tourney itself. 



According to Elkins, at the 
present time there are about 
thirty participants who have in- 
1 they will play 



for 30 days. 

When the lowest bidder is 
chosen, the work will probably 
begin. This is not expected until 
late August. 

Engaged Couples 

A weekend has been planned 
for April 7 and 8, for those 
young couples contemplating 
marriage in the near future. 

The Drs. Murdoch from 
Andrews University will be here 
for the weekend, along with Dr. 
and Mrs. Earl McGhee from 
Dalton. From the campus will 
come Dr. Frank Knittel, Elder 
Rolland Ruf. Elder Des 
Cummings Jr., Mrs. Doris Payne 



Gardening 
Many students have expresse 
desire to plant a garden I 

it have no space around the 
amped quarters i 



J law 



the I 



plow up t 



: by : 



iMr. 



1 Speai 









college administration have been 
extended special invitations to 
participate. 

Trophies will be awarded to 
the winners of each of the dif- 
ferent flights. 



ihings (bad calls) hap- 



Students Given 
Free Day 



Sabbath sermon. Both of these 
services will be held in the 
Thatcher Hall worship room. 



For the second 
SMC students ha 
day off from classes to do with ulcd hci 

they please. This day 



have been taking a day off from 
classes after each banquet sehcd- 



Wright 


Hall at 2:30 under 


the 


direct! 


n of Dr. Frank K 




Alternate Chapel 




Alternate Thursday 


.Rht 








in the 


student lounge. This 


is a 


pilot 


program with a co 


trol 


group 


of 50 students— n 


t a 


certain 


SO iludents but the 


hrst 



garden plots behind the 
factory and across the sireei 
from the elementary school. The 
cost is S5. which barely covers 
the cost of plowing and discing 
the ground. 

Students are encouraged to 
rent plots now, as many crops 
can be planted at this time 

McGill Scholarships 
May 1st is the deadline foi 
aspiring young Southern news- 
papermen and women to submit 
appUcations for Ralph McGill 
Scholarships. 

The Ralph McGill Scholarship 
Fund offers scholarships of up 
to SI ,500 each to students who 
have completed at least two 
years of college, and who have 
demonstrated an abiding interest 
in the news and editorial phase 
of newspapering. 

A letter of not more than 500 
words telling why the applicant 
wants a scholarship, together 
with a photograph of Hie 
apphcant, must accompany eacti 
apphcation. Applicants also 



cndal 



from 



:ollege 



This year's learn, including formerly designated for the 
John Kissinger, religion major, spring picnic, with the freshmen 
Bob Tothe. Prc-med, Bob Bran- anj sophomores staying on cam- 
nan, accounting major, and Ron ou-i while the iuniors and "ipninr.; 
Nelson, history major, had 
varied fields of interest and 
emphasis including, philosophy. 



Nelson would like to see SMC 
antinue ui the College Bowl 
rogram. He suggests using more 

ears there would be more 
otenlial team members wise to 
he ways of answering questions 



William P. Rogers, Secretary 

"We are building a structure 
for peace by negotiations 



dar and substitute a spring breal 
in its place. 

Instead of a fall SA picni 
next year, a fall break will tak 
its place on the calendar. Also, 
free day will follow the fall bar 
quet (sponsored by the men's c 
women's club). 

Do the faculty enjoy ih 
spring and fall break loo? Ye; 
they do. 

The Orlando nursing studcnl 



VILLAGE MARKET 



DEL MONTE 



ASPARAGUS 

Pudding Cups 



49' 
39* 



STUDENT SPECIAL id card required 



.-"^..^P^:. 




nu%rn Arant 




Knittel, Spears will 
explain dress code 
in dorm worships 

had was students of both s 
, but . 



nee-length skirts and ear- 
iling hair styles, are among 
r controversial dress codes 
h will be the center of dis- 
on in special dorm worship 






President 
Spears will 
boards for student opinion on 
the dress code crackdown, while 
: presenting ad- 



tendance was not mandatory. 
The students that did show up 
were those who were most in- 
terested in the issue at hand, so 
not all the student body was 
informed on the issue. 

President Knittel felt that in 
order to reach the most students 
it would be best to present the 
r during the dorm worship 



periods. 



this coming Tuesday the 18th 
during both Talge Hall worship 
periods and Wednesday the 19th 
at 7 p.m. at the Thatcher Hall 

Faculty members and village 
students are invited to attend. 



r meeting with I 



Residency Proof needed 
for voter registration 



; advantage that Intercom 



Talge and Thatcher worsliips. 



Unless prepared to relinquish 
their out-of-state drivers license 
and obtain a Tennessee one, resi- 
dents of Talge or Thatcher Halls 
\vill probably be banned from 
casting votes in local elections. 

The reason for this, according 
(o Collegedale Mayor, Fred 
FuUer, is "to insure that those 
who vote in our local election 
are planning to be or are 
idents of College- 



During the past couple of 
weeks the city of Collegedale has 
conducted its registration of new 
voters. The response was rela- 
tively good due to the presi- 
dential primary balloting sched- 



tions the only stipulation voters 
have is that they be able to show 
residence here of 30 days. Each 
iterested in casting a 
any election, including 



MV officers to 
Attend Seminar 



ballot in 

the May 4 primary in Tennessee, 
must have registered 
About 110 new voters regis- days before the dati 
tered, which boosts the total '"g- 

of Collegedale voters to 



The present and upcom 

MV officers will leave SMC Si 
least 30 day morning at 4 a.m. to go 
f ballot- Southwestern Union College 

Keene, Texas. They are going for following Thursday night 



an annual MV Seminar con- 
ducted by the General Con- 
ference of Seventh-day Ad- 



for this i 



dale. The 
they will 
intelligently. Residence can be 
shown by a deed to local prop- 
erty, a Tennessee drivers Ucense, 
or proof of paying rent. You 
■ ■ I live here the majority 



Collegedale is about 
Fuller said, 'This 1 
We probably have a 



eligible. Even so, I'd say about 
25% of the new registrants were 
18-21 . We're happy for this." 
To vote during national elec- 



485 Attend 
College Days 



Spanish Drama 
to be Presented 

A special slide-lecture pro- Bulletin of llie Comedianles. 
gram entitled 'The Spanish jhe holder of a doctorate from 
Comedia as an Expression of t,jew York University, Professor 
Popular Cuhure" will be pre- Hesse taught at that institution, 
sented in room 1 1 1 of Daniells the University of Wisconsin, and 
the University of Southern Cali- 



Last 

held at Union College. The 
workshop is for all present and 
upcoming MV officers in ! 3 
SDA coLeges in the U.S. and 
Canada. 

The areas of discussion in- 
volved are: witnessing, programs, 
organization, and student mis- 
sionaries and publicity. 

Those going to the seminar 
are: Bob Bretsch-MV President 
elect, Dwight Nelson-MV Off- 
campus Witnessing elect, Judy 



by Warren Ruf 

SMC hosted appro; 
'18S academy 
seniors at College Day; 
nual open house progra 



The guest speaker wiU be I 
Everett W. Hesse, profes 
chairman of the Departn 
Spanish and Portuguese 

University of Maryland 
The progra] 



theri 



nt of M'aryland. 
t the All who 

Hispanic cult 



chaplain. They will ti 






positive 

which voiced when Aci 



[ questioned 



the drama in Spain, with special 
attention to the way in which it 
.reflected the popular attitudes 
of the time. Its 
. development was 



e and literature speak in 
: at the Thursday questions 
Dr. Hesse will Spanish. 






features 

ulum and a taste of student life. College Days. Ernie Richards, distinctive form peculiar 

Accent, always eager to from Bass Memorial, was quick Spain, in which deep theological 

listen, spent Sunday evening to say that College Days offers ideas were personified and even 

talking to some academy seniors something to every senior. Those paraded through the streets for 

who spoke of their impressions who have already decided to the edification of the populace. 

of College Days. come to SMC can investigate Dr. Hesse is internationally 

Apparently seniors like Col- work opportunities and class known as an authority 



Home Ec Center 
Officially opens 



Fletcher Academy stated, 

'0 visit my friends, to get away 

■rom classes, to see what colleges 



Terry Hawkins, between b 



Spanish golden age of literature 

Those who are undecided (the seventeenth century). His 

have a chance to witness the nice many publications include a 

part of college life, which might book on Calderon de la Barca, a 

impress them to make a ded- textbook, and numerous scholar- 

sjon, ly articles. He has served as pre^- 

Many seniors like Dajna Clark ident of the American Associa- 

of Little Creek confessed, "I'm tion of Teachers of Spanish 



Opening 
13, with Dr. Robbie Blakei 



of t 
Interior Design and Crafts at the 
University of Tennessee at 
Knoxville, College of Home 
Economics, as keynote speaker. 
Other participating guests 
H. Schmidt, chairman of 



Portuguese and as editor of the the SMC Board of Trustees 



today, April J. Henson Whitehead, 
of the Southern Union. 

Mario Bianculli and Jack 
Tyler, architects of the struc- 
ture, and Francis Costerisan, 
builder, were introduced and 
honored by Charies Fleming Jr., 
business manager of SMC, who 
also presented a brief history of 

(Continued On Page 3) 



SOUTHERM ACCENT' 



Thursday, April 13, 1972 



I Accent Comments I 




The season of llie year makes it ap- 
propriate for the following thoughts to be 
printed at this time. When this paper sees 
the streets there will be only 15 days 
remaining until the end of classes. Need 
one say more to those who insist (stu- 
dents and staff alike) on cramming a 
whole semester's work and, play in two 
weeks. 

The Southern Accent has decided to 
terminate publication a week cariier than 
anticipated. Partly because of money and 
partly to allow the staff a break before 
test week hits the scene. There will be 
words in our grand finale next week about 
how much we have enjoyed the year and 



what we thnik has been accomplished. 

A word of commendation to those 
who planned (he college day activities. 
Certainly a high point of the whole week- 
end was the tremendous performance of 
the US Navy Band on Sunday night. The 
student body can look forward to next 
year's entertainment with a little more 
anticipation than in the past. Some real 
name entertainers {such as Ferrante and 
Teicher)will be here. 

If anyone has the urge to see anything 
in print in the Southern Accent it is 
advisable for him to make it known very 
soon, this paper will go to press one more 
time this vear.ELKINS. 



thai I have watcUed, heard and 
discussed the controversy regard- 
ing dress codes which has swept 
across our campus. Perhaps I can 
best explain my feelings by relat- 
ing my firsi -" '= — "*" 



academy were of absolutely 
significance here at college! 

I was pleased to discover that 
my teachers and deans were 
warm and friendly, regardless of 



"Press Together" Suffers; 
Lack of Involvement 



by Sieve Shipowick 



:apjtal and 
Jed to 

producing, by faith, a paper. 



t could be d 
Christ with S2S0,000. 

Someone said. "Why don't 



lunded. By the time the 
1 returned to SMC they 
I hardly wait to gel the first 
ready for nrintine and al- 
though it 

s obvious that God v 



spark the paper back ii 



Together. It's an inform- 
ative, realistic and practical 
approach to Christ. It' 



Dick Campbell. 
There are 

besides organizatii 
Pre^S Together I 
gotten off the ground yet. 

Perhaps ' 



ither possible 

ten off 
Maybe God has a better 
ness. Per" 

igh faith. 



answer is a definite NO. 

"The Lord has blessed and is 
continuing to bless." states Mike 
Coulliard. "Although some 
might laugh," he continues, "we 
received a note from Orlando, 
Ra. The vmting is very poor; the 
spelling is worse; and the word 
structure is all twisted. Here is 
part of what the letter said: 
Hi brothers and sisters: 
There's nothin like discover- 
ing a family when you ain't got 
nulhin. going through the 
garbage looking for food found 
(he most satisfying, not all 



is the way Christian schools 
should be. Rules and guidehnes 
are very necessary as long as 
they uphold moral principles or 
serve some vital function; but it 
seems that undue attention is 
being given to external appear- 



i suggest that if the time and 
energy spent on making, legislat- 
ing and enforcing dress rules 
could be dedicated to taking a 
personal interest in individual 



the youth. It is these 



that they must and will do the 
thijigs they are charged not to 
do." Also in the Adventist Home 
p. 308-9, she repeats her warn- 
ing, "There is a danger of too 
severely criticizing small things. 



ated will sho 
regard for the laws of Christ." in 
the Testimonies to Ministers and 
Gospel Workers p. 367 she 



drive men according to his own 
mind, he dishonors God and 
imperils his own soul and the 
souls of his brethren." 

This pretty well makes my 
point, however, they still have 
one barrel left. They come back 
after all of this advice, and at- 
tempt to put moral emphasis on 
their rules. In Romans chapter 
14 Paul is speaking about difr 
ferent practices, which in them- 
selves arc not wrong, but which 
may cause a brother to stumble. 
This is in verse 21. The faculty 



ous dress problems would take 
care of themselves. 

In short, if each student 
could be shown Christian love 
instead of Christian rules it 
seems he would leave SMC with 
; permanent founda- 



i which to place his o 
id wrong. Al 
t Christian edu- 



financial aid. They never seem ti 
ask themselves whether or not 
certain injunction may caus 
some of the student body ti 
stumble. This constituancy i 
suppose to have so much mor 
experience, they are suppose ti 
be so much better grounded L 



values of right and wrong. After 



couldn't the organizational and 
financial problem be solved? 
Why is there no involvement? Is 



to protect against a possible 
stumblingblock? 
Terrance Dunder 



God? 

Has all the time, mor 
effort that has been put ii 



J this thb place but ill : 



• 



The art work was good. The 
style was modem and very much 
Christ -centered. The format was 

Richard Campbell pretty well 
summed it up when he said 
"People accepted it but that was 
about all , Nobody was really 

anything." 

out the paper and deciding what 
and what not to put in. 

Since the pubUcation of the 
first issue. Ga''"" '--" 



WHO KNOWS? 



2. What is the proposed 
budget dericil for the 
current fiscal year? 

3- What is polyester synthe- 
tic material made from' 
.4. From what animal was 
the Teddy Bear fashion 

5. What is the significance 
of Ash Wednesday") 

6. With Which church were 
the majority of U.S. Presi- 
dents affiliated-) 

7. When were the Girl Scouts 
organized in the U.S.? 

submarine and when was 
it launched? 
9. The dragon is the emblem 
of what country? 

Answers to Who Knows 

1. Twenty-five, 



Please when you 
J struggling si 



with god remember n 



have been worth it. Christ never 
set a price too high for anyone. 
He has blessed, and the paper 
has been distributed. It's gone ti 



students at SMC to abide by. 

The faculty have justified 
their actions through a quota- 
tion from the book Education p. 
290. Here Mrs. White makes the 
statement that "Rules should be 
few and well considered; and 
when once made, they should be 
enforced." This specific passage 
is taken out of context, and with 
no reference to the rest of her 



of passages where Mrs. White 
makes specific reference to rules 
for youth. If we look in the 
book Medical Ministry p. 180, 
she says, "Lay no rigid injunc- 



SINGAPORE-The port 
master of Singapore has warned 
shipping companies that sailors 
with long hair wiU be barred 
from coming ashore here in a 
campaign against "undesirable 
alien influences." 



^mttlfprtt Arrwt 



really in charge of seeing that 
things got done. Everyone 
thought everyone else was doing 
a job, so the job didn't get done. 

continuous spark to keep it 

Sijice enough money has not 



3 Australit 
is the 



)egini 



of 



Lent. 

6. The Episcopal Church. 

7. March 12, 1912, 

8. The-"Naumis," in 1954. 

9. China. 



SOUTHERN ACCENT 




Religion Retreat Spotlights 
on Health Evangehsm 



Wilbur Nelson, from t 
school of Public Health at Loma 
Linda University, will be the 
featured speaker. 



and an lliOOo 



cording to Bob Korzy. 
niowski. Religion Clu' ~ " 
dent, "the Religion R 



Club Presi- qucstic 



the Talge Hall chapel and Dr. 



the dedication of the Senior 
Theology students to the serv- 



Board Convenes 



Mr. Robert Merchant, College Treasui 



Accent chats with Merchant 



by Doug Faust "ng career in an unusual way. 

Claiming Paw Paw, Mich., as Graduating from Andrews Uni- 

is place of birth, Robert Mer- versity with a reUgion major, 

hant finds accounting enjoy- Merchant began teaching. Teach- 

ble. ing just wasn't the thing for 

As treasurer of SMC of the Merchant so he quit and went 

asl eleven years Merchant sayd back to school to finish his 

e finds accounting, "like enter- major 



Che 






ere he went 



CoUegedale Interiors 

See Our 
Carpets, Notions and Mushrooms 

10% CASH DISCOUNT 
TO STUDENTS 



LUlleDebbie 




CoUegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Scliools and Hospitals 

CoUegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2131 



into accounting he felt that his 

worked for his CPA and in 1964 
completed it here in Tennessee. 
What does Merchant actually 
do? Does he count money, or 
write checks? He probably does 
both, but his main duties lie in 



I of ti 






quite busy with I 






fire, liability, etc. I also make 
financial reports and studies 
about the school." 

As a youngster Merchant was 
president of his college junior 
class and also Business Manager 
of a yearbook. Both jobs helped 
him in his choosing a career. 

One would think that with 
the cost of living rising and bills 

that Merchant would be up all 
hours of the night finding a way 
to avoid going into the red. He 
probably does but he does have 
other interests such as politics, 
sports, and the stock market. 

Asked about his favorite 
food, Merchant gleemed and 
said, "Marzetti!" What's mar- 
zetti? "Well it's macaroni and 
cheese with burger, tomato 
juice, and lots of good food 



HOME EC 

(Continued From P^e li 
the development of the college 
plant. 

A general introduction for 
the program in general and of 
the guests in particular was given 
by Dr. Frank Knittcl, president 
of SMC. Also, the SMC Concert 
Band performed during the cere- 
monies under the direction of 
Robert Warner. 

The Home Economics Center 
was open all day long to guests, 
and refreshments were served 
between 12 noon and 4 p.m. 

On hand for the opening cere- 
monies were the 29 SMC Board 
of Trustees members who met 
on campus today for their semi- 
annual convocation. 

Total cost of the Center is 
estimated at S260,000. It is a 
two-story building located on 
the site of the former College- 
dale Academy, and consists of 
1 1 classrooms and four offices in 
addition to laboratory rooms 
and utility and showroom areas. 



The 29 members of the Board 
of SMC met today to discuss 
routine problems and policies of 
the college. Some of the business 
on the agenda will be the tenta- 
tive budget for next year, 
teachers request for study, 
reports from four committees, 
and Dr. Knittel's report on the 
lendations and results of 

xpected to take a majority of 



the 






Dr. 



Futcher, acadi 
The four 
reported were the Finance Com- 
mittee, which undertakes of the 
colleges financial condition; the 
Curriculum Committee, which 
undertakes the selfstudy pro- 



of industrial complexes; and the 
Student Life Committee, which 
discusses student life in general. 



newly formed this year. 



April 13-SMC Board of 
Trustees Meeting-Professional 
Qub Meetings 



20-A wards Assembly 



28-Last Day of Class 



CAMPUS KITCHEJ« 
HOURS 



Skt. 30 luin. after 
SDnset-10:30 |>.in. 

GOOD Foon 




^"ir^ 



t *f 



ts\^J 



■i' 



QCf k,»^^ 



SOUTHERN ACCaBaUT 



Thursday, April 13. laio 



Sports: Softball 



News Notes 



'f JIW*- -f^t JBSf.«ftSWKWii^ JB:JHi-«^4.^ 



Thomas Takes Lead 
In Fast Pitch 




by John Marelich 

Tliomas leads the pack in 

' ■ A " t e ague, as Thoresen 

dropped a close game lo Myers 



noble battle, but lo; 

i controversial call 

plate. It all goes down as 



-{ be replayed at a later date. 
I In the only doubleheader 

'j thus far this year, Thoresen took 

J two from Burke, 3-0 and 4-1. 

' Craig Meisner powered a home 

e the 



Lyie Botimer slings 
FASTPrrCH 



BATTING 

(Minimum of 8) 

H AB Pet, 

Fenderson - 5 8 .625 

Brannon _ . 4 9 .444 

Bretsch 4 9 .444 



es. In the second game, 
jumped to a quick 1-0 
lead, which held for six innings. 
Batting in the bottom of the 
seventh, Thoresen ripped a single 
to right, followed by another 
single to center. This set the 
stage for Meisner's heroics, as he 
belted a two-ball, two-strike 
pitch over the center field fence. 



SAWS 
The Seventh-day Adventist 
Welfare Service (SAWS), is flying 
an emergency shipment of 
25.000 doses of measles vaccine 
to North Peru to combat an 
epidemic among flood victims 

The shipment will help com- 
bat a threat of the disease to 
approximately 200,000 victims 
of the recent major disaster. 
SAWS has also shipped 500 bales 
of clothing to bring relief to the 
homeless victims, most of whom 
lost all their belongings in the 
nood. 

The flood waters inundating 
North Peru have been more de- 
structive and difficult to cope 
with than the Peruvian earth- 
quake of 1970, according to 
L,J. Patton, director of SAWS 

Getting the supplies into the 
isolated villages has been diffi- 
cult since neither the roads nor 
airstrips can be used. Helicopters 
have been used in some places. 

]n addition to distributing 
i of clothing, 



relief 



After having their Monday 
ith Th ■ ■ 






kitchens and are feeding thou- 
sands of persons daily. Rehabili- 
tation of the homeless wUl be 
slow work because the water will 
have to recede and the ground 
dry oat before rebuilding opera- 

LauE^ Out 

"Laugh Out" may be another 

TV "Laugh In" this Saturday 

night at 8 P.M. in the P, E. 

Center. According to SA Pro- 
grams Committee chairman 
Doug Smith it will last about an 



. Manager of SMC, will 

; Master of Ceremonies for 

evening. Faculty and stu- 

; will play musical numbers 

ledy skits. A couple of 

ledy films will be 

nd door prizes will be 



Michael L. Hicks, a Chatta- 
religion major will perforrr 




frequently performed in jails of 
the Chattanooga area and at the 
Tennessee Chest Disease Hos- 
pital as part of SMC's youth 
outreach program in Chatta- 

As a baritone soloist. Hicks 
has performed in Handel's 
"Messiah," Saint Saens "Christ- 
mas Oratorio," Schubert's "Mass 



Teacher Evaluation 
A new program that allows 
students to evaluate the per- 
formance of their teachers has 
been developed by Educational 
Testing Service (ETS). 

Besides allowing students a 
chance to express their views 
anonymously about courses and 
teachers, it also gives instructors 
an objective way to monitor 
their own performance and prog- 

CaUed the Student Instruc- 
tional Report (SIR), the pro- 
gram is an effort to improve 
instruction based on responses 
to an ETS-designed question- 
naire supplied to students by the 
colleges themselves. 

The questionnaire was de- 
veloped by ETS researchers with 
the aid of college faculty 
members and students. It is com- 
posed of questions .about 
specific teaching practices and 
more general topics including 

-Did the 

age students 
selves? 

-Were the 
made clear? 



effort did s 






students informed of 
how they would be evaluated? 
The ETS questionnaire also 
includes questions about a stu- 
dent's reasons for taking the 
course and the grade he expects 
to receive. In addition, an in- 
nclude ques- 



i of t 



dividual students. 



. learr 



of Wisconsin, Mike 

Wisconsin Academy in 

Columbus where he began vocal 

studies in 1 965 under Miss 

Louise Quormon. At SMC, he 

led studies with Don 

Rumyan, a member of the SMC 

faculty. 

Hicks has served as baritone 

St. Paul's Episcopal 

Chattanooga for one 



The F 



2 has been used for 

tutions, but ETS says SIR 
should provide an instructor 
with information to compare his 
performance with others in Ws 
discipline on a national scale. 



Chastain Wins 
Golf Tourney 



Firing a five over par 77, Alan 
Chastain won the Southern 
Accent Open last Sunday. 
Chastain played steady golf to 
win his flight by seven stro"kes 

:r Des Cummin^. 

~ eal compel 

- First Flight, Randy 
Cockrcll played early Sunday 
morning, shooting an 88. This 



Playing in the afternoon, 
Men's Dean Don Taylor shot a 
round of 88 also. Taylor played 
magnificent golf as he parrcd the 
last four holes of the tourney to 
tie Cockrell for first place. Cock- 
rell had to settle for second 
place as he was not present when 
Taylor finished to play off [he 



VILLAGE MARKET 



KELLOGG'S 



POP TARTS 3-^1^^ 



CHEF TWIN 

PIZZA 



39^ 

STUDENT SPECUL id card required 



'Vfk^ 




nutljFrn Arrant 



Volume 27 — Number 27 



THURSDAY, APRIL 20, 1972 



Board Says Students 
ToHelp Rename SMC 



Students will be invol 
the renaming of SMC and 
identifying of the 



Hom 






This was 

of the many items dis- 

Truslees meeting held April 13. 
The actual details of renaming 
Southern Missionary College are 
not definite but this topic is 
being discussed and if the deci- 
sion is to change the name stu- 
dents will be involved. 



It 



oted 



Doctor Melvin Campbell, chem- 
istry professor, a letter of con- 
sideration for the work he did 
on the college self -study. 

Another major step was the 



approval of the new Graphics 
Arts program. This emphasis on 
career e d ucation combines 
vocational and academic studies 
with strong on-the-job training 
at the College Press. A minimum 
of three calendar years work in- 
volvement is required to quahfy 
for the Graphics Arts Certificate. 
In addition to the Graphic Arts 
Certificate, the Associate Degree 
in Industrial Arts will be 
awarded upon completion of the 
course. Toward the end of the 
program with work rotation in 
various departments of The 
College Press, the student will be 



One project on the minds of 
the administration is the new 
fine arts building still on the 
drawing boards. The school is 
now looking for an architect to 
draw a front elevation of the 
proposed building in order to 




: field \ 






Dress Code Rules 
Explained to Talge 



11 Students and Staff 
Get Close Look at ApoUo 



President Knittel and Dean 
Spears met with the men of 
Talge Hall last Wednesday night 
to explain the action taken by 
the faculty on the dress code 



meeting when the decision was 
made. It finally was referred 
back to the dress and groom 
committee. It was the general 



A major point of c 



by Greg Rumsey 
Seven SMC physics and math 
majors and two staff members 
were among the crowd of nearly 
one million people who observed 
first hand, the launch of Apollo 
16 at Cape Kennedy last Sun- 

Dr. Henry Kuhlman. assistant 
professor of physics, and Robert 
McCurdy , instructor in com- 
puter science, each took one 
group of students, along with 
members of their families. 

Includ'ed among the students 
were Dave Wheeler, John 
Kendall, Pat Crews, Paul May, 
Jorge Flechas, Pat Brenneman, 
and Delynne Durham-all 
physics or math majors. 

Two nursing students. Donna 
Stone and Caryn Carman, joined 
the group at the Orlando 

Dr. kuhlman explained that 
he had made previous arrange- 
ments with the National Aero- 

tration allowing the students to 
get within about four miles of 



The SMC representatives 
brought back with them an array 
of vivid impressions: One stu- 
dent said the 36-story-high 

Dr. Kuhlman said it was, 
"Awesome, fantastic, indescrib- 
able!" 

"Beautiful!" and "Spectac- 
ular!" were the words Jorge 
Flechas used. 

Dave Wheeler assured us it 
was "better than watching it on 
TV." 

John Kendall commented, 
"There was no sound at first. 
Then it built up in a series of 
explosions, rather than a steady 
roar like you hear on television." 

The bright Florida sun not 
only provided good weather for 
the launch but also reddened a 
few faces of the SMC observers 
as they gazed skyward, judging 
from their complexions upon 
returning 



Several faculty faces were 
sprinkled throughout the crowd 
as the meeting began. 

As the questions and answers 
began between the chair and the 
fioor the issue of blue jeans 
bogged down the exchange. It 
could not be decided whether 
the Blue Jean Amendment re- 
ferred to neatly pressed blue 
jeans or the popular crusty faded 

It was found that there was 
an apparent breakdown of com- 
/een the faculty 



had originally fumbled the ball. 

Dr, Knittel made the distinc- 
tion between moral issues and 
personal preferences by these 
two statements, "if hair length 
were a moral issue, God would 
have ordained it (hair) to stop 
growing at a certain length," and 
"Sister White has had an awful 
lot to say about the length of 
skirts, things that cannot be 
ignored when we are outlining 
policies for the college." 

Knittel was emphatic in 
pointing out that the rules of 
this college are more than for 
the students of this year, he 
stated that the rules are meant in 

for the coming yt 



may have rcpresent- 
neeting will be held 



the issues will be discussed again 
at the coming faculty meeting. 
This will be the final meeting of 
the year and decisions will be 
made as to how the handbook 
will read for next year. 

One student commented after 
the meeting that he felt the 
meeting was an indication to 
him that students do have a 
voice in school policy concern- 



Charlie Brown and Gang 
to Perform at CA Sat. Night 



The 



groups left College- 
Friday and returned follow- 
the launch, arriving back on 
pus early Monday morning. 



In 



by Steve Grimsley 






e of t 



Evangelist Dies 
In Plane Crash 



Evangelist Richard Barron, 
46, Riverside, Calif., was killed 
along with two Walla Walla Col- 
lege senior nursing students. The 
plane crash occurred just short 
of the WalU Walla City-County 
Airport runway. 

Barron was to be SMC's week 
of prayer speaker for this next 
fall. 

The wreckage of the 1958 
Cessna 182 was discovered April 
12 about 5:15 a.m., less than a 
mile from the northeast end of 
the runway by Don Lake, vice 
president for sludenl affairs, and 
Professor Fred Perry of Walla 



) search for the missing 



The Cessna left Martin Field 
iusl west of College Place be- 
tween 7:00 and 7:30 p.m. No 
night plan had been filed, a 
Martin representative reported. 

Dr Donald Eichner, WWC 
vice-president, said the girls had 
never been in a plane before, so 
Barron took them up for a local 
night. The craft is believed lo 



Upper Columbia Con- 



psychology and parental guid- 
ance, there still remains a group 
of kids who manage to figure 
things out for themselves-thal's 
right, Charles Schub.'s "Peanuts" 
characters. Charlie Brown, 
Snoopy, Lucy and the rest of 
I he gang. 

The production of the off- 
Broadway musical play "You're 
a Good Man Charlie Brown" will 
be presented at the Collegcdale 
Academy Auditorium this Satur- 
day evening April 22 in two 
separate perforn 



Charlie BrowTi's loyal cs 
friend Snoopy (Randy Ru; 



the 



; of 1 









_ and another at 9:30 p.m. 

Under the production ol 
Associate Professor of Musii 
Don Runyan and direction o: 
Southern Missionary College stu 
dent Phillip Rafey. the cast, al 
SMC students, find themselve! 
quite comfortable in their roles 

Charlie Brown (Mark Soren 
sen) always seems to be in llu 
know on anything except every 
thing. He's the captain of a base 
ball team thai has lost '>9 eami" 



Snoopy's wild escapades when 
he finds out it'sSuppertime. 

The fiirtatious and buoyant 
Lucy (Debbie Peeples) strikes a 
resounding note for Women's 
Liberation, but through a scien- 
tifically applied neighborhood 



' she finds out what she 



crab. 



Linus (Dave Taylor) plays 1 



Peppermint Patty (Terry 
Sheldt) is always ready to go, 
especially when it comes to 
rabbit hunting. 

The amount of tickets is 
limited because of the small 
capacity of the auditorium. So, 
good grief, obtain your tickets 

Dean to Retire; 
45 Yrs. Served 

After 34 years of teaching, 
Mrs. Olivia Dean is retiring from 
her duties as teacher at SMC. 
She began teaching here at the 
grade school in 1938, where she 



From 



the d 



cal dependency upon his ever 
present blanket. Chopin's 
protege Schroeder (James Tee!) 
constantly has to ward off 
Lucy's proposals of marriage. 
He's namboyant on the key- 



stayed for 4 
1942-1955 she i 
of Elementary Edui 
SMC and principal 
elementary school. 



ge, besides being chairman of 
le art department from 
(Continued on Page 4) 



. daylight in the college's 



-.-*<: 



f^'^WZi 



SOUTKERM ACCENT 



Thursday, April 20, 1972 



J 



Accent Comments 



The end is here. After this issue the 
Southern Accent will be no more for this 
school year. 1 do not wish to judge the 
year as good or bad. that would be mean 
ingless. One thing has been made quile 
obvious by the Accent this year is the fact 
that things get better with expenence. I 
personally would like to thank the stu- 
dents of the college for their patience 
with the paper this year. In return I hope 
that we have created something that will 
flourish with time and become a lasting 
member of the college community. 

Before we close our books for a last 
time I feel a few suggestions would be in 
order for those who \vill walk this campus 
in the future. 

Number one would have to be to the 
SA. Worry yourselves with real campus 
problems. Don't sit around and let your 
imagination become your worst enemy, 
after all noone's imagination ever per- 
formed a service, all it did was proclaim a 
certain school paper a problem child. 

Number two would have to be to the 
teachers of this college. I apologize to you 



for not raismg the question of objectivity 
on the part of tlie teacher m the class 
room I feel some teachers need to keep in 
mind that this is a college ind there are 
personahties different from your own 

Number three would be to next year s 
Accent editor. Keep your nose clean of 
political entanglements, don't go through 
spells of unconcern for your paper, it 
hurts. Listen (o your aitics, you'll learn 
something. Don't listen to the Student 
Association, you'll lose your mind. Please 
don't forget, the paper is the for the 
students, not for your personal prestige. 

With these words I will close. I would 
like to thank Mr. Bruce Gerhart for being 
a great sponsor. I would like to thank Dr. 
Frank Knittel for his help and Dr. Melvin 
Campbell, and Dr. Don Dick, and Dr. 
Robert Morrison, and Mr. William Taylor, 
and Dr. K. M. Kennedy, and Mr. Floyd 
Greenleaf, and others too numerous to 
mention who contributed to the success 
of the Southern Accent this year. Thank 
you . . . ELKINS 



Don't Fool With 
Mother Nature! 



by Andy WooUey 
Good evening ladies an 
gLntlemen and all the ships u 
sea Woolley here at the Wal 
What started out to be wamuif 
and threatemngs has turned int 
a full blown inudent 

Students, who have been a< 
cused of destroying the one 
virginal freshness of the campi 



man answered, "I 

lack of preparedness among t: 



d bale water.' 



On 












the encroachment on Mother 
Nature's territory. Thorn bushes 
were planted, but this was found 
to be unsuccessful against lazy 
students who insisted on walking 
up the hill. 

When one of the above 
bushes was uprooted to save a 
dormitory from flooding, a 
reprisal in the form of a five- 
stranded barbed wire fence was 
put up. When asked about the 
safety of the dormitory and why 
there had been flooding, a fore- 



evening, the ' 

barbed wire was cut and a path 
to freedom attempted by one of 
the internees. This will be re- 
paired immediately. A concrete 
block wall will be under con- 
struction shortly. Should any 
other foul play be spotted, the 
committee has ordered 100 
guard dogs that will be in- 
structed to kill on sight. 

nickers who would be so rash as 
to plan an outing for the hillside, 
the hill has been mined in ■■'— 
tegic locations. Machine 



When asked for i 

for the press, the boss said, 
"We'll teach those students that 
it's not nice to fool around with 
Mother Nature," 



o 



Local Citizens 'Tutor 
Chattanooga Children 



MV Aims for Year of Action 



byS 



e Shipowick 



by Kalhy Kummer 

Every Sunday afternoon since 
October, without much at- 
tention, fifteen Collcgedale 
people have met at the Clara 



Chattanooga t( 
ner-city childre 



Carper 



: Elerr 



To make 

action-packed, people-involved, 
Christ -centered year ever is the 
M. V. and Sabbath School aim 
for the 1 972-1 973 witnessing 

"Actually," according to Bob 



Francis Issues a Word 
For the Real Word 



Bretsch, M. V. President for 
year, "there is not really su 
thing as M. V. I hold the office study guides 
of Religious Vice-President Efforts 

which includes the M.V. duties insure that 
as well as being S. A. pastor. All 
religious organizations and activ- 
ities are processed through this 
office -including missions and 



Not only will this ( 
the witnessing effort of the 
school but will enable both 
organizations to work toward 

I goals. Elaborate plans 



available to those who pieter 

this method while other Bible 

n also be used. 

; underway to 

t Branch Sabbath 

iive the main thrust 

ond step. The goal 

It just tell stories to 

Sabbath, but to in- 

gh Phase 



Schools r 















comes on strong. Jesus meets 

Apparently Jesus leaned heavily 
" E Bible-way. Similarly in 
mes saints of God met 
Ihcir crises and kept the faith 
with a, "Thus saith the Lord." 

Today too many take a dif- 
ferent approach. "I think," 
"times have changed," "there is 
no moral significance," "let's be 
relevant," "it's the culture 
now," etc. has become the 
modus operandi. These are sub- 
tleties which more often than 
not terminate in half-truths. 

The BibUcal rudder is not 
:hurning waters 



have been laid to avoid t 

and center? How many articles inertia building up toward a Icm encountered during this" year 

in the Accent and /might have primitive culture. of people not being home on 

you read? Was the Bible the Believe it or not: in this day Sabbath afternoon for Maran- 

guidingUght? and age more and more youth atha, resulting in no results. 

How many surveys and Study on this campus want the Bible. However, results will be stressed 

groups have met lately to get at Several groups of them have in next year's out reach and 

the nitty-gritty of these prob- requested a discussion group of hopefuUy will be achieved 

lems? Was the Bible the motivat- this type. through three phases 

'"E'orce? It is encouraging to see youth Phase I: CONTACT: This 

There is a reason for this. .° "^^"^ ^°^'^ ^" ^^ be their step involves the most kids and, 

Whereas our pioneers hammered *"'■ *"°' ^ 'heir hearts are among other things, will include 

- f this n^l^f • ^'J^'!^' \° ''°,*^y *'"■ 5-day plans to stop smoking, 

progran 



Remnant Chui 
crucible of an ; 
bended knee ai 
^he fact of the i 



night vigil on 
open Bible- 



And, "Thy schools and better living le'c 
y heart that tures. As the initial conta 
is basic to a strong 



ach conclusions b 



Word have I hid in 

I might not sin agi „.,. „ __ _ 

"Only those who fortify the program""""^ 
with the Scriptures wiU Phase If: 

the last great TION: Here is 1 
area. Maranatha 



this 






I) and thereby changing n 
the kid but the environment. 

Phase III: FELLOWSHIP: As 
the word implies this involves 
working and helping kids. Part 
of the program calls for bringing 
kids from a selected target area 
for tutoring in swimming, base- 
ball and other sports as well as in 
Music and Home Economics. 

"We want to involve every- 
one," says Bretsch, "and 
through this we can help more 
kids and also involve more of the 
student body. Before if you 
couldn't sing or give Bible 
studies you couldn't do much. 
Now everyone can do some- 

The prospects for involve- 
ment look good. In a recent 
survey taken in both worships, 
between 250-300 responded 
positively. The areas of highest 
interest being tutoring. Branch 
Sabbath Schools and recreation. 



the frothy white caps of the 
undulating whims of feeble 
human wisdom. Thy Word seems 



spiration. This 
perilous journey into the misty 
nothingness. 



e, how many dis- ^^^° '°°'' ■'' the whole picture, 
'you heard on "Tliy Word have I hid-in my 
recreation, etc. ''*^^''' ^^^^ ' might not sin." 
the Bible' front Recently, seventy-five young 
— people gathered around the flag- 
pole to study the Word and to 
pray concerning crucial issues. 
Several Bible-study groups met 
frequently to consult the Book. 
There is a growing number of 
our youth here on campus who 
desire to "hide the Word in their 
hearts" that they might share it 
with others and thus hasten a 
readiness in many for Christ's 
soon coming. 



^mrtljpm Arwnt 



Character is what m 
individuals do more than 
requires. 

The politicians have 



nothing but the I 
as the authority? 
interesting? Con 



'his could be 
Jivably this 
Dve toward a 
and stop the 



Thursday, April 20, 1972 



Richert gets 
Doctorate 



SOUTHERN ACX35NT 



Page Three 



Dr. Arthur 
1965 graduate a 
member of 1 



Cliburn, Borge head 
list of Artist Series 



; mathematics de- 
partmunt, successfully defended 
Ills doctoral dissertation for a 
Ph.D. degree in mathematics re- 
cently at the University of Texas 



Facilated by Polynomials in ex," 
and involves integral approxima- 
tions which are forced to yield 
: exponential 



The 



rather 



poly- 



Richert is the great nephew 
of Miss Maude I. Jones, former 
SMC faculty member for whom 
the Maude Jones Women's Resi- 
dence HaU was named. He was a 
math and physics major while 
attending SMC, and served as 
president of his senior class. Im- 
mediately after graduation from 
SMC, Richert began work on a 
Masters in Mathematics at UT, 
which he received in 1967 with a 
computer science minor. His 
Masters thesis title was "Gen- 




by Duane Hallock 

The Travel-Ad venture- Artist 
Cq;nmittee has planned 
big-name entertainment 
1972-73 school year at 



stated. 



ist and Chamber 
i October 28, with 
ce of Victor Borge, 



e programs a 



DR. ART RICHERT 



During the s 



who has r 

as a television 

pianist. 

The concert pianist Van 
Cliburn will perform at SMC on 
■y 3. He was the winner 
of the Tchaikovsky Award in 
Moscow a few years ago. He has 
been popular at other SDA col- 
leges and has been invited back 



:claim Adventure 



being planned, 

in the developmental stage, 

John Jay opens the travel- 
"es on November 
4. with the showing of his 
renowned ski films. 

On January 20, Stan Water- 
man is scheduled to show his 
films of underwater photog- 
raphy. "My California" will be 
the title of Stan Midgely's pro- 
gram as he returns to Collegedale 



1965, 



Richert received f\ 
Trainee Fellowship to work at 
Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear 
studies, and he was on a Teach- 
ing Assistantship during four of 
his five years at the University of 
Texas. 

Arthur Richert is the son of 



Committee Chairman. 

"We recognize that \ 

please everyone all the time, but 

we hope that through the school 

year everyone will be able to 

say, '1 have found something to 

my liking.' " 



Pate takes 
Oration talks 

in this year's Temperance Ora- 
tions. Since the number of 
speakers equaled the number of 
prizes, it was impossible to lose. 
Even a speech largely forgotten 



errante and Teicher wiL pre- the Adventure Series. 

The Series Committee, six 

Memphis, Tennessee, and is faculty members and three 
narried to the former Joyce students, tries to provide pro- 
Cunningham of ChatUnooga. grams that will be entertaining, 
iralized Birthday Problems With informative, and harmonious to 
I Related Problem in Personnel the environment of a Christian 



Sr., of Management." 






College housing 
tight but adequate 






■ Series 






; applicants change 
!ver come, or they 



Married families and engaged homes use natural gas for cook- 
couples seeking college housing ing and heating. All apartments 
for next year are keeping the are electrically heated." 
Student Finance office busy The rents will not rise next 
these days. year. 

'The end of school." accord- Mrs. Wells adds that at 

ing to Mrs. Wells, Director of present, housing for next year is 

Student Finance and college quite tight. However, no point 

housing, "is a time of flux for of crises has been reached, 
there is always a large turnover 

The college offers housing in 
everything from three bedroom 
mobile homes to one bedroom 
apartments at Hillside. Accom- 
modations available for rent in- 
clude 21 furnished one-bedroom 
apartments for an average rent 
of S60 monthly; 2 unfurnished 
one-bedroom apartments at S52; 
16 furnished two-bedroom 
apartments at $105, and 30 un- 
furnished two-bedroom apart- 



le "Application for 
Housing will be 
to those who have 

ice of Academic 



:eived n 

;eptance. 

"College housing is available 
ly to students who plan to 
[e at least eight hours of class- 
irk per semester, or four hours 



Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band; 
"Walt Whitman's America;" the 
MacAlester College Drama 
Chorus; the Norman Luhoff 
Choir; Norman Baker's "Ra I, 
H;" and the United States Navy 
Band. 

The Series will not sponsor as 
many programs next school 
year, but the plans are for fewer 
programs with greater quality. 

Plans are also being made to 
make the seating for next year 
on an individual basis with reser- 
vations. This will involve much 
more work, but it will be a great 



was awarded fourth p 

Don Pate, junior religion 
major, took the S50 first award. 
In his speech entitled 'Two 
Brothers" Don told of a friend's 
experience with drugs. 

~ nis Shafter, junior 
major, spoke on the evils 
ot alcohol. Richard CampbeU, 
freshman religion major, dis- 
cussed the drug problem, and 
Dominic Orsini, freshman 
chemistry major, mentioned 
healthful eating. Second prize 
was S40; third $30; fourth $20. 
judged 
and 
by both audience 
nd a panel of two 
and four faculty 



originally 

applied to speak, but because of 

a heavy schedule and procrasti- 
nation only four came through. 



The Student Finance office 
does have a list of all village 
housing, but arrangements have 
to be made through the land- 
Without any specified time 
for sending in applications, the 
old addage, the sooner the better 
is the best way to be assured of a 
place. But Mrs. Wells says that 
should be turned in 
■nonths before occu- 



Language Dept. speaks 
for interesting classes 



applii 



According to the "Applica- 
tion for Housing" (a listing of all parion. 
housing) available at the Student A final fact should be 
Finance office. "All mobLe sidered when applying. 1 



Collegedale Cabinets, Inc. 

Manufacturers of High Quality 
Laboratory Furniture for Schools and Hospitals 

Collegedale, Tenn. Phone 396-2 13 1 



by Kathy Kummer 

Classes with very few stu- 
dents enrolled have come under 
scrutiny due to recent rulings 
from the Board of Higher Educa- 
tion and suggestions from the 
accrediting team concerning 
tightening up the scholastic pro- 
gram here at SMC. 

An alternate to deleting 
certain classes might be creating 
interest in the subject so that 
more students will enroll. 
Accent talked to Helmut Olt of 
the Modern Languages Depart- 
ment about interest in foreign 



the language, culture, and life- 
style of another people brings 
about a change of attitude in 
most students. They become 
more open-minded about other 
sectors of the human family. 
Good language t 









leal 



of 



effective we must speak the 
same language. 

Accent: Why should anyone 
pay money and spend time to 
study anything that is not re- 
quired for preparation for his 



language. They often become 
the means that brings about a 
meaningful contact among 
different peoples. They make 



life V 



Ott: 



I purpose of 



national understanding. 



study. 



; there other t 
lefits in knowing the"a 



On: The professional benefits 
are of secondary importance. 
The primary benefits concern 
what it does to the students as 
individuals. Their contact with 



Otl: No. You and 1 kno' 



that : 



the 



for I 




CAMPUS KITCHEN 

HOURS 

Saii.-Thurs. 7 a.ni.-9 p.m. 

Fri. 7 a.m.-Z pjn. 

Sat. 30 luln. aftcr 

sanset-10:30 ^jn, 

GOOD FOOD 



understanding and only Christ 
has the answer for that. But 
from the human side, that's the 
best that can be done. In a regu- 
lar history class you look at 
other people from the view 
point of your own country's 
interests. Most of the rime you 
are prompted 






ivals in the political a 



mcnt. Man was created to be- 
come a person like his Creator. 
What he docs is significant only 
in terms of what it helps him 

you do says nothing about what 
really counts-the kind of 
human being you are. 

Accent: What is the Modern 
Languages Department doing to 
make language study more in- 
teresting? 

Ott: There are plans to offer 
a Spanish Culture and Civiliza- 
tion course in English under the 
General Education offerings. 
Spanish classes will also be en- 
riched with 20 to 40 minute 
slide -presentations about the 
almost 200 milUon people who 
speak Spanish 



. We £ 



: that I 



will benefit c 

Of course there are the ad- 

Icaming German, French, or 
Spanish. 



o 



V-'- 
'■J^*'; 



^* 




SOUTHERN ACCENT 



Thursday, April 20. 1972 



Sports: Softball 

«K«SiSS8S»BSSS5SSSSSSSS5K!S»'ii^ 

Thoresen Leads A-League; 
Johnson and Moore Tied 



News Notes 




Cafeteria Conslruction 
Construction of the ne> 
Food Service-Student Center ] 
progressing steadily. A date ha 
not been set for its completior 
hilt -iome of the area will b 



classrooms and 
mechanical service rooms. 

The present Student Lounge 
in Wright Hall will be on the 

The ground floor of the new 
building will be on the same 
level as the health service area in 
Wright Hall, with the student 
center towering above them all- 
protruding above the roof of 
Wright Hall. The Student Center 
will have lounges and all SA 

The building will be fully 
carpeted (with the exception of 
the kitchen area which will be 
quarry tile) and air-conditioned 
contemporary 



The 



this year, is ^sping for breath as 

he flounders close lo the cellar. 
Burke has had defensive pro- 
blems, but could still climb to 
third place i 



by John Mareiich 
Thoresen has taken a decisi 
hold on first place, as he sport! 
7-2 record and holds a IW gai 
lead over second-place Thorns 
Thoresen's hitting has become end. "A" league sco 
solid, and he has shown no weak Thoresen IS- Burke 
spots in the field. Led by Craig 7-Myers 5. Burke 
Meissner's four home runs 
Thoresen seems destined lo be 
the champions. Thomas has a 
chance to overtake Thoresen 
however they havi 



of 
the S3 



Thoresen 7 2 .777 



4, Botimer 

Botimer 3, 









J settle. 

another game if he wants to 
finish first. Myers started strong, 
but since dropping his last three 
games, no longer is a threat. 
Botimer, a disappointing team 



Thomas 7- Myers 2. 

Moore and Johnson are dead- xhoresen 
locked in the "B" league race, as Botimer , 
both show a 4-2 record. Close Thomas 
behind are Gallimore and Jemi- Myers — 
gan, while Christiansen, Dungan, Burke — 
and Reading are trying to avoid 
the cellar. "B" league scores in- 
clude Gallimore 14-Moore U, 
Moore j 6 -Dungan 9, Moore 
I l-Jemigan 7, Christiansen 
20-Reading4. 



'&' LEAGUE 
BATIIMG 

H AB Pet. 
Lawrense 6 14 



building will be 

architectural design as the 

McKee Library. 

According to Francis Cos- 
terisan, SMC engineering super- 
intendent, 
project has 
All of the 
done by tl 
department 

appreciably over cc 
contractors. 

A few specialized 
being sub-contracted 



of the 



Road Rally 

The SA sponsored Spring 
Road Rally will begin Sunday 
morning, April 23, at 9 a.m. in 
front of Wright Hall. Trophies 
will be awarded the Driver and 
Navigator of first, second, and 
third places. 

An entrance fee of S2 is re- 
quired. The course will be under 
75 miles long and will take 
about 2 hours to complete. 

According to Rocky Henders- 
on, senior industrial arts major, 
the rally will be as simple for a 
bc^nner as for a professional. 

Alertness, not speed, is the 

Harold Rose of the Chatta- 
nooga Chapter of the Sports Car 
Oub of America helped Rocky 
Henderson outline the rally. 
Both have participated in many 

All students and friends in 
the community are invited to 
participate, as well as faculty 
and staff. 

Senior Jobs 

In two weeks 239 seniors will 

graduate from SMC, 185 from 

the 4-year program and 54 from 

the 2-year program. 

Out of these only 66 have 
reported to the Dean of 
Students office that they have 
found jobs, arc going 1 
school, or getting marn 
do not desire p 
According t 






other firms. 



, due to unfavorable 



Foundations class and 
vrith Dr. Ernest Plata, a 
Week of Prayer speaker, 
very active in inner-city v 

According to Evelyn 
Chexnayder, a senior elementary 
education major and very active 
member of the group, this pro- 
gram has been kept quiet "for 
the children's sake" and so un- 
committed persons who might 



: "to establish a re- 
on an individual basis 
to improve the self- 

>f the child and thereby 



Participation on the part of S^^^"=^ 
the children has been excellent. 
The ori^nal group of fifteen has 
remained the same except for 
one child who had to move. 
Children have been turned away 
from lack of tutors. 



Johnson 10 25 

Thorisen 10 25 

McKensle 9 24 

Brannon 7 16 

C, Myers 5 14 



Rouse 6 17 



„ ., Mrs. Ken Davis, 

SMC Engineenng p^^^, ^^ Students secretary, jobs 
'""' ' * are very scarce this year. The 

situation began getting this way 
last year at this time. 

Some majors are more in 
demand than others. There are 
many calls for elementary school 
teachers, nurses, business and 
secretarial openings. 

This year there has been little 
or no demand for secondary 



Summer Weddings 
At least 114 current and 
former SMC students have an- 
nounced plans to be married 
either this summer or next year, 
according to the college relations 
department of SMC, 



, only 1 dean 1 



Thoresen 54 



One F 



;tbeii 






that 



neurosis-in short -to be a friend 
to the child." 

The children for this project 
were recommended by the Clara 
Carpenter curriculum coordina- 
tor, Mrs. Elkins. The tutors re- 
quested names of children who 



_elistic Burke _,_ 46 29 10 43 2-6 

project as such. Religion is the Home Runs — Melssner (4). 

basis for the concern, but not Johnson (3j, Spears (2). 

the main concern 'This is not Triples — Fenderson (2). 

another storv hour" savs Doubles — Brannon, Am- 

Pu„,„„ ' blet, McKensie, Johnson (3). 

.., .u . .u ■. . 'B' LEAGUE 

Now that the pdot program STANDINGS 

has been a success, more people ^ l Pet. GB 

will be needed to carry it on. ^qq^^ 4 2 .667 — 

Many of the onginal group are Johnson 4 2 .667 — 

seniors so there will be gaps to Gallimore 4 3 ,573 Yz 

fill in the original fifteen besides Jemlgan 4 4 ,500 1 

expansion to be considered for Christiansen _ 2 3 .400 ly^ 

next year. Dungan 2 3 .400 l^a 

According to Evelyn Chex- Reading 1 5 .167 3 

nayder, anybody who is truly 



Several of these couples h 
scheduled their weddings for 
Sunday after gr^duatii 

The PR office hE 
the following names of those 
planning their wedding on May 
14: Joan Murphy and Dennis 
Taylor; Vicky Johnson and Carl 
Pedersen; Penny Nielsen and 
Robert Hawkins; Wanda Brass 
and Charles Ferguson; Suzanne 
Kenny and Delwyn Leeds; Ruth 
Linderman and Francis 
Saunders. 

Richa Rowkinds and Danny 
Stevens will be busy on Sunday, 
May 7-they are planning to 



distant wedding 



last year. 
Traffic Light 
safety of pedestri; 
g the road on the way 
■ceived the P. E. Center remains 



comply with the ruUng of the 
Traffic Division of the State 
Highway Department. 

According to Mayor Fred 
Fuller, one system under study 
would provide for a flashing red 
light activated by pedestrians. 

The system of a school ^one 
with flashing yellow lights 
proposed by,the state has been 
rejected because, in Fuller s 
words, "I don't think i 
do a thing. It won't do any mc 
than the little sign out in t 
middle of the cross walk." I 
added that unless there was 
light to stop the traffic there v 
nothing to protect pedestriai 



t would 



rested in the c 
be committed 



DEAN TO RETIRE 

(Continued from Page 1 1 
1'JS6-I967. 

Mrs. Dean was 6 years old 

Itacher and since then her life 



She wa; 






f 4S 



teaches science at North Whit- 
field High School in Dalton, 
Geor^a. 

At the Education depart- 
ments" professional club meeting 
last Thursday night. Mrs. Dean 
was presented with a plaque 

SMC. 

Along with the plaque she 
was presented with a basket of 
neariy 100 letters and cards 
from former students who now 
live scattered over the US ac- 
knowledging her dedicatory life- 



VILLAGE MARKET 



Potato Chips 

Golden Grain Macaroni & CIic--" 

DINNER >w.:p.. 



31 



2 - 35' 

STUDENTJjPECIAL m caud mnvmm