Skip to main content

Full text of "Southern accent, Sept. 1951-May 1952"

See other formats



Southerp Missionary College, Co|Iegedale. Tennessee, September 28, 1951 

imidwants and Johnson Coming; 
^^ Witt Conduct Week of Prayer 

for tlie fall week of prayer, which 

will be October 5-13. Leading out 

B:^i<:h messages to every student and 

L^ff member will be "Elder j. Earnest 

BP'Elder Edwards is associate home 
Bmissionary secretary of the General 
l^onference, an office which he has 
"iheld foe a number of years. He also 
iiias had experience in dealing with 
young people through the teaching 

^'AS*ing him will be Elder K. D. 
Johnson, missionary volunteer secre- 
tary of the Florida- conference. He 

Founders' Day Set 
For October 10 

Mrs. Mary Dietel, chairman of the 
Founders' Day program committee, 
announces that this year's event will 
take place on October 10 in the col- 
lege auditorium. 

The main speaker on the program 
will be Dr. Lynn Wood. Mr. Tatge, 
pioneer of the early days of College- 
dale, and Mrs. Tatcher, from whom 
the Collegedale estate was purchased, 

500 Students Register for Fall Term; 
Largest Enrollment Sets Record 

9 Countries Send 
Students to S. M. C. 

A rcLOtd \\\.\sk of, ■^00 college st 


1 the 



J be fea- 

years of experience in working with 

The week of prayer will consist of 

two meetings each day devoted to the 

study of Christ'^ example and practical 

Suggestions for following Him. Be- 

yiWes these there will be daily prayer 

.^'groups with the'students and faculty 

meeting together in small bands. 

- The student committee on religious 

interests, with John Harlan as chair- 

s well as the corresponding fac- 

ft'ith the visiting ministers for the 
success of this week of spiritual em- 

Special messages in music will be 
appropriately added to the meetings 
under the di.-rcticn of H. A Miller. 
with his music staff and students. 

Churches Add Four 
In Fall Baptism 

Pastor Horace R. Beckner of the 

Collegedale church baptized four per- 

AiSons on Sabbath afternoon, September 

t'i-5> at the Collegedale church. 

i ."Those baptized represented three 

l^efiurches: Athens, Standifer Gap and 

' .GoUegedale. They were Betty Mow- 

ery, Athens; Ben Fuller, and J. HuU- 

ander, Standifer Gap; and Mendall 

Shepherd, Collegedale. 

The Athens church was represented 
by the Cleveland district pastor, Mil- 
ton Connell. G.N. Fuller, local elder, 
lepresented the Standifer Gap church. 
G. R, Nash, President of the Geor- 
gia-Cumberland conference, took part 
in the service. 

Bischof Joins CA 
Teaching Staff 

Joseph D. Bischof, former principal 
of Highland Academy, has been an- 
nounced as the new Bible teacher of 
Collegedale Academy. Mr. Bischof 
has lud experience in the field of 
education bo:h as an Academy teacher 

He received an R.N. from Madison 
College in 1937. After graduating 
from Atlantic Union College in 1946. 
Mr. Bischof became principal of 
Ozark Academy in Gentry, Arkansas. 

During the past school year, he 
served as principal of Highland Acad- 
emy. Mr. Bischof is accompanied by 
his wife, who has an R.N., and his 
three children: Barbara Jo, 11; Robert 
.; Joanita Kay. 6. 

College Property 
Gets Redecoration 

Mr. George Pearman, superintend- 

reports the repainting and redecoration 
of several apartments and rooms dur- 
ing the summer months. 

Eight of the student apartments on 
Camp Road were redecorated, mostly 
with grey walls and ivory ceilings. 
Each family had a choice' of color. 

In the administration building sev- 
eral second floor classrooms were 
painted. On first floor, the home eco- 

C/0SS€S Orgotiixe; Cieei Hew Heads 

The second floor hall and most of 
the rooms in the men's dormitory have 
received a new coat of ivorj' paint. 

A regular painting crew from the 
maintenance department did the work. 
This crew has already used between 
200 and 300 gallons of paint to com- 
plete its work. 

Welch Announces 
New MV Officers 

With Wally Welch presiding, the 
new MV officers conducted their ini- 
tial program Sabbath, September 22. 

Each new officer outlined his partic- 
ular work in the organization, request- 
ing that the MV members support the 
year's program. 

Assisting the new leader, Wally 
Welch, will be John Harris, associate 
leader; Bob McMillan and Dean Roy, 
assistant leaders* Mary Jane Graves, 
secretary Dons Marsh assistant setre 
tar) Maurice Abbott chorister J D 
Bledsoe pcanist Catherme Brown or 
ganist and Ted Gra\cs pubhcit) sec 

Summer Grads 
Find Employment 

iix of the seven summer school stu 
dents who took their degrees at the 
graduation exercises on August 23 

Broomshop Adds 
New Machines 

A broomshop rearrangement f 
gram was effected this summer, wh 
includes the installation of two brc 
winders and two machine's used 
corn preparation. 

the corn according to length and then 
cuts it. The second machine strips the 
corn of its seeds and separates it into 
single strands. 

"The two broom winders were 
moved from the Ooltewah annex to 
trade positions with the mop winders 
which previously were operated in the 
Collegedale shop. 

The new system provides for less 
labor but speedier preparation of the 
corn, leaving the extra workers for in- 
creasing production of the winders. 

New windows have replaced the old 
the north side of the shop. 

The first organized meeting of the 
freshman class was held Monday Sep- 
tember 17, in the Lynn Wood Hall 

Following the procedures of the 
classes before, Chester Jordan, vice- 
president of the student senate and 

different groups according to schools 
and conferences. From each group 
was elected one member to serve on 
the nominating committee, which was 
to bring a report to the class at its 
next meeting. 

The second meeting was held In 
the library faculty room the following 
day. The class elected Ted Dortcli 
president; David Melius p 

dent; Catherine Brown, sec ry D 
vid Mayers, treasurer; and Jo To p 
kins, pastor. 

The sophomore class, in 
September 18 in Lynn V d H 
chapel, elected Fcrdie W k p 

ng freshmer 
initial steps in enrollment. By Sunday, 
the freshman class had registered ,Ul 
of its members and the upper class, 
men had begun, 

Registration continued t h r o u g ii 
Tuesday afternoon when it officially 

Orientation for the new frcshinju 
class began Wednesday night. Septem- 
ber 12, The orientation progr.uii in^ 
eluded tests in English, personality, 
and psychological ratings. Recreational 
and informal "get acquainted" meet- 
ings were conducted. 

All-college convocations conducted. 

Handshake Shows 12 
Missionary Families 

The 1 

; syst 


Students Teach in 
Home Ec Dept. 

Teaching in the home economics de- 
partment Miss Rubj Teachej is one 
of the student teachers employed it 
Southern Missionary College this year 
She comes from Newport News Vir 
ginia This is her sixth year here 

Rub) has ten in her academy class 
fthich boasts one bo) member Cbrk 
Saljer The first semester is to be de 
\oted to cooking and during the sec 
clothing will be taught 

Officers of the junior as 

elected in the second mee g h 
junior class which was held Th d 

September 20. John G go » 

elected president; Bruce Ha d tj 
president Mabel Mi che 

Charles Mead treasurer d M 
Crooker pastor 

After the report t 

■ thts 




the New ■^ ork conference 

Ru sell Hartwell ministerial mtern 
in the Texas Conference 

Noble Shcpliard pastor teacher in 
the kcntucky Tennessee Conference 

CaKin Acuff re carch chemist for 
the Dupont companj in Wilmington 

Audrey Bergman 


I College preparatory 

The toods and tookcry 
class which she teaches yields three 
hours ot college credit 

Minlou graduated from fores 
Lake Academy and attended Southern 
Missionary College for her freshman 
year After two years at Washington 
Missionary College she has returned 
to Collegedale for her senior year 

After complctini; her college work 
Marilou plans to work towird her 

Marylou her mother and tno sis 
ttri ht\e recently moved to College 
dale from Orlando Florida Nancy 
Parker is a junior in the academy and 

Soirthem MiSiionary College 
,-,/', Collpgedale, Tennessee 

her 20 elected Bob Haege president 
Dewey Unck vice president Aubry 
Liles secretary Ruben Lopez trcas 
urer and Wally Welch pa tor 

Anderson Heads 
Processing Plant 

Ernest Ander 

been ippointed t 

class of 19^1 has 
lantgc f 

with the Collegedale 

Mr Anderson states that the plant 
processes approximately 2^0 gallons or 
milk a day The products arc lie cream 
ICC cream mixes cheese chocolate 
milk buttermilk and sweet milk 

Three outlets supply a market tor 
the milk products John Harold makes 
three trips a week to Chattanooga 
Apison Ooltewah and Bnincrd The 
college cafeteria and store iKo pur 
thase from the dairy 

Student Tells 
Missionary Stories 

crn Missionary C I ^ 

She has revealed ^oiik very li 
esting facts concerning the dark co 
tinent of Africa It is no longer 
land ot cannibals and head huntc. 
but the African natl^es art urging ca 

In the ^rrls school of which Miss 
Haw man was in charge there were 
torty five girls ranging in age from 
nine to eighteen Returning Ma New 
■Vork Harbor in August she Msited 
her home in Colorado before she came 
13 CollcLedak 


September 28, 19S|I 

<- * 

A MOP Of Wit 

The postwar rush and expansion programs which struck the 
nation's educational system is still continuing at SMC, contrary to 
many previous predictions. 

Building projects and improvements have increased rather 
than decreased in the past two years. 

Despite the fact that the GI bill of rights has terminated, 
which cuts off educational aid to veterans, the current freshmen 
class has not suffered from lack of members. 

With SMC verging upon its first full year of accreditation, 
CoUegedale is anticipating larger graduating classes composed of 
a fuller representation of the offered curricula. 

The Accent staff welcomes the freshmen class and all new 
students to enjoy the prosperity and bright future of Southern 
Missionary College. fg 

^ 6h ^ ^GCidUf, Side 

/i VcuA 0/ SfUce 

Prcsidint Wright spoke at the Sab- 
bath services at tht Teachers* Institute 
at Blue Ridge, North Carolina. Sab- 
bath, September 8. 

On their return trip President and 
Mrs. Wright visited for a few hours 
with their son. Burton, at Pisgah 
Academy where Burton is dean of men 

Other mtmbers of the faculty who 
atlendtd the insiitule were Mr. Ken- 
nedy, Mrs, McMillan, Miss Bowen, 
Miss Pittman, and Mrs. Dean. 

Mr, .ind Mrs. Nelson attended a 
meeting; of the National Oiemical So- 
ciety in New York City. 

Mr, Gerald Boynton has returned 
from the hospital in Tallahassee, where 
iproving nicely. 

He i . ., . 

Lillle Sharon Marie Frame, daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Frame, is 
visiiin^' hcf grandparents, President 
and Mrs. Kenneth A. Wright. 

Miss Maude Jones is back after 
spending the summer with her niece 

Mrs. Wayne Thurber and daughter 
Sharon spent the summer with Mrs. 
Thurher's parents. Mr. Thurber joined 
them there for a few days after com- 
pleting his work at Johnson City, They 

Mr. and Mrs. Kuhlman have re- 
turned from Oklahoma where they 

Mr. and Mrs. Banks and family 
spent a few days at Flint, Michigan. 
after completing a busy summer at 
Johnson City. 

Miss Margarita Dietel visited her 
mother. Mrs. Mar)- Dietel, 

have their son, Qifford, and his 
wife spend two weeks with them re- 
cently. They have returned to aii- 
fornia, where he is a senior medical 
student at the College of Medical 

Mr. and Mrs. Gott are back on the 
campus. Mr. Gott earned his Master's 
degree in economics at the University 
of Nebraska this summer. 

Sincere sympathy is extended to 
Mrs. Mohr at the death of her mother. 

New Courses and 
Ciirriculums Added 



being offered at Southern Missionary 
College this school year to meet the 
general and specific needs of the stu- 

Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Spalding are 
directing the pre-school which was 
opened last year for children under 
the age of six. The pre-school will 

serve as laboratory with a new class 
in which Ihc students will Ic-arn more 
about the rearing and development of 
children who are of preschool age 

The course in contemporary' inter- 
national relations is being enlarged. 
Tests show that in general the college 
students are lacking in a knowledge 
ind contemporary 

We welcome Miss Stoneburner as our 
new dean and we know that she will 
fill quite capably the job that our for- 
mer dean, Miss Gteve, left behind. 

Remember the two little rooms that 
formed our dormitory lobby? They 
have now been merged into one and it 
makes quite a nice-looking reception 
room. The desk is to the left as you 
come in the front door, and behind it 
is a tiny office. Everything is being re- 
paired, redecorated, or renewed and 
our dormitory is looking much better. 

Something new has been added in 
the way of sound, too. Eve^ now and 
then we hear a loud BOOM! which 
shakes the ground. The blasts come 
from the direction of the new apart- 
ments that are being built. 

Army Takes 
SMC Students 

Three SMC students were inducted 
into the army on Tuesday. Septem- 
ber 18. David Henriksen. Al Blevins. 
and Bruce Pierce reported for duty to 
the local Selective Service board. They 
are the first students to be drafted 
from the Chattanooga board. 

David Henriksen was a member of 
last year's graduating class and editor 
of the Soiilherti Memoriei. the school 
annual. He has served as acting editor 
of the Southern Accent for the 

Al Blevins was the superintendent 
of the chapel dvision Sabbath school 
during the second semester of last 
year. He was to have been- the cam- 
paign manager of the Southern Ac- 
cent this school year. 

Bruce Pierce, foi~three years a stu- 
dent of S.M.C. has also received in- 
duction notice, effective September 25. 
He will be inducted through the Or- 
lando, Florida, draft board. 

All three expect to be sent to Fort 
Jackson, Columbia, South Carolina 
the reception center for this area and 
then to Fort Meade, Maryland, for 
basic training. Fort Meade has been 
designated as the pla " ■ " 


ys. Mrs. Dietel 

to the importance of keeping up with" 

; to EMC for a 

todays world. 

will Itach in the 

The following courses have also 

e tins year. 

been outlined: a two-year liberal arts 

Brown are now 

curriculum leading to a diploma, asso- 

;rs apartments. 

ciate in arts; a two-year curriculum in 

e former Miss 

home economics; and a two-year air- 

rinilum in industrial arts. Since 1950 

the college has offered a two-year cur- 

-1- AfanAied , 

i Whidden 

Royalyn Hastings, Donna Weber, 
and Lilia Chacon, who arc a few of 
our faithful office workers, stayed up 
until 1:30 A.M. mimeographing the 
freshmen orientation packets. Seems as 
if those packets are larger this yeir, 
from the way Donna talked. 

Benita Wilson was mumbling some- 
thing about 


few days ago. She had left the lava- 
tory faucet running when she went to 
class and everything was flooded when 
she returned. She said the floor was 
clean when she finished mopping, 

Wanda Gardner tried to keep her 
birthday a secret but Lael Anders 
found it out and planned a party for 
her. From the sound of things in the 
kitchenette, everyone had a good 

Billie Jean Marable should be 
elected to the CoUegedale Humane 
Society. You see, there is a green-eyed 
cat that stays around the dormitory 
and sometimes it doesn't get enough 
to eat. Billie Jean brought it up to her 
room and fed it a sumptuous meal of 
dry crackers and peanut butter. It ap- 
pears as though the cat is her life-long 
friend now, because everywhere she 
goes, Lily, the cat, is sure to follow. 

Just lots of things happen in our 
dormitory that could never appear in 
thf ArcENT but we bclicve that with 
difficulties (and that include; 

jtes!) our good times more 

than make up for them. Life CAN b-.- 

14 Complete Work 
Field School 

Down South 

id arranging 1 
been the main scene in South Halll 
during the past two weeks. 

One of the old students who c 

in recently remarked that thectl 

seemed to be fewer old students thjnl 

their residence to the trailer camp duf.l 
ing the summer. Perhaps that will t> 
encouraging to some of the freshmen 

Bob Ammons has been promotcjl 
from manager of the famed A & Ml 
grill to the coveted position of thirjl 

Last week while Heber Votaw t _ 
re-arranging the attic, he suddenly diti 
covered that the a " 
quatcly substantial unless one waiul 
the chalk line; consequently, 



hole in third floor 


ize 10 

There will be 

more a 

d better n 



s acqu 

inted, so 


nd be on h 

and for the next i 


very issue 

Tor late 

St happc-n 


'Down So 

uth. ' 

Preschool Opens 
With Full Quota 

The CoUegedale preschool, directeJB 
last year by Mrs. A. W. Spalding, hisl 
reopened again this year with a fulj| 
quota of students, according t 

Under the s; 

preschool has 

t for 

ledical basic 

We are happy to welcome Mr, and 
Mrs. Marvin Salhany who have moved 
into the Suhric apartments. Marvin is 
employed in the dry cleaning depart- 
ment of the CoUegedale laundry. 

After being absent from College- 
dale for almost a year, the Harry Rol- 
lins have returned to the trailer camp. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dan Lewis and 
daughter, Kathy. have returned after 
spending the summer with Dan's par- 
ents in Mountain City, Tennessee. 
Tliey have moved into the new hill- 

On Other Campuses 

At Atlantic Union College a new 
home has recently been constructed for 
the academy. Up until this time the 
academy and college have had classes 
in the same building, but at the be- 
ginning of this fall term the academy 
wil have its own building. 

Two-hundred sixty students contin- 
ued their studies this summer at Walla 
Walla College. Among this number 
were many church school teachers from 
the- North Pacilic area, who came to 
improve their credentials. A teaching 
faculty of sixteen instructed this large 
Oimp/is Chroii'ide 

On Thursday evening, August 30, 
58 Bachelor of Arts and four Master 
of Arts degrees were awarded at the 

ingelism this summer, reports 
E. C. Banks, director of the effort. 

The meetings were climaxed when 
twenty-one new members were bap- 
tized and one joined by profession of 
faith to form a new Johnson City 
church. Fittingly enough, the charter 
members moved into a new church 
building, erected by the assistance of 
field school students. 

The fourteen upper division stu- 
dents were able to gain practical ex- 
perience along with theoretical train- 
ing during the twelve weeks spent in 

Four teachers composed the faculty 
and staff. The courses taught totaled 
twelve hours and included live classes: 
public evangelism, pastoral methods, 
medical evangelism, ancestry of the 
English Bible, and evangelistic and 

E. C. Banks, Wayne Thurber. R. L. 
Hammill and Julian Gant, visiting 
physician from Madison College, Ten- 
ncsee, formed the teaching group. 

The majority of the students lived 
in tents on the Tipton farm. Virgil 
Beauchamp acted as tent town mayor. 
John Harlan directed the ushering in 
the meetings, and Harold Armstrong 
and Hugh Leggett alternated operat- 
ing the film projector. Jack Martz man- 
aged the book stand, and Arthur Price 
worked backstage, directing the u:e of 
props for the sermons. 

ing experience in preschool 
Oklahoma. Her assistants are Mrs. E.| 
A. Pender and Mrs. Willia 

In conjunction -with the preschool il 
two-hour class is offered in prcparatiosi 
for preschool teaching. Tlie sub|ec 
included are story-telling, music, voc 
tional arts, and health icicnce. , .. .Tf 
classes will be taught by Mr. and MkB 

Dean Speaks at 
Church Services 

Floyd O. Rittenhousc, dean 
college, preached on the we _ 
matters of the law at the Collegcdalil 
church service on Sabbath, SeptembaB 
15. I 

Gods law was revealed as a law of| 
love displaying His attributes. It ' 
to enact this love that Jesus came, '. 
Rittenhouse stated. "God's law i: 
transcript of His character. God'il 
fundamental attribute is Love. ThusI 

when ( 


. God's 

. he! 

Open '. 

Pacific Union College. Professor A. 
Graham Maxwell was the commence- 

At PUC a Sabbath school work shop 
was held from August 8-14 to meet 
the challenge, "If the church is to 
live and grow, it must concern itself 
with the salvation of its children." W. 
J. Harris and Miss Louise Meyer of 
the General Conference were among 
the leaders that were presnt. 
Clock Tou'tr 

The Union College Clock Toittr an- 
nounces that Mr. Virgil Logan com- 
pleted aU necessary work this summer 
his doctor of philosophy 
in. Mr. Lo -" -^ ' ' 

of the speech departi 

Jimmie Lou Auburn .... John Edgmon 

Ida Lee Allman Hueh Leggett 

Vera Bass Richard Coon 

Pat Blevins Sherman Cross 

Virginia Dart Edward CoUins 

Jacque Evans Bill Brown 

Mary Ruth Gbsscock jerry Medanich 

Betty Grounds Bill Wampler 

Gloria Henry Lee Dillow 

Elaine Henson .... James Blankenship 

Martina Martin Stewart Crook 

Meredith Munroe Floyd Matula 

Doris Patterson Ernest Moore 

Beverly Smith Relious Walden 

Carlene Wisemen Bill Westcott 

Merita Wolcott Duanc Stier 

ill be brought into the image of God,! 
displaying true love and holini 
13r. Rittenhouse pointed ou 
the mineral kingdom, the vegetabltl 
kingdom, and the animal kingdoi 
under a set law of reaction and 
duct. When not in conformity to theifl 
laws of conduct, they cease to e ' 

"Even the nations cease tc 
without law," said Dean Rittcn 
"Without law there is anarchy; withH 
anarchy there is no government." 

Former Students 
New Clinic 

Dr. Margaret Wrenn and 
Thelma Irvin. former studcr 
Southern Missionary College, h; 
cently brought badly needed medicjlB 
service to the residents of Spencer ar 
Van Buren counties of Tennes.see. 

Dr. Wrenn took her prc-med cu 
riculum at Southern Missionary Cc 
lege before going to the College oV 
Medical Evangelists in California ""B 
get her M.D. Miss Irvin took lirti 
nurses training in the Florida SanT 
tarium and Hospital after taking ha! 
pre-nursing al Southern Missionaij| 

When students at the college lliei| 
laid plans to work together as a 
Years afterward their ways have 
again as they opened the clin 

September 28, 1951 


Amnions, Robert 
Batch dor, Janet 
Davis, James B. 
Dortch, Dorothy 
Dortth, Ted 
Jacobs, Donald 

McGlawn, Van 
McKissick, Robbie 
McWilliams, Jeann< 
Mitchell, Alfred 
Mitchell, Lorene 
Moore, Ernest 
Morgan, Charles 
Ringer, Bruce 
Rogers, Robert 
Rumsey, Obera 
Veazey, Jack 
Veazey, Jon Terry 
Walden, Relious 
Wilson, Barbara 
Wright, Alton 

Beason, C. L. 
Beason, Marj' 
Elliot, Alton 
Kinsey, Herbert 
Meeks, Newton 
Fetters, Alfred 
Roberts, Dale 

Baker, Bernice 
Baker, Grace 
Baker, Priscilla 
Barrera, Marion 
Burdctte, Ryan 
Champion, Patricia 
Cross, Patricia 
Ellsnec, Edwin 
Gregory, John 
Griffith, Robert 
Halverson, Nath. 
Haun, Gerald 
Jobe, Bob Lee 


Vance, Kenneth 

Webb, George 

McCarty, Carolyn 

Christensen, Ruth L. 


Hawman, Jessie 

Wilson, Elden 

Law, Robert Lee 

Abbott, Maurice 

Alexander, James 

Alford, Howard 

Allen, Hallis E. 

Allen, Joyce Elaine 

Allgood, Rubye 

Alverez, Silco 

Andress, Barbara Ann 

Arm-trong, Harald 

Barrington, Bryant 

Battle, Roy 

Bawcr, David 

Belz, Richard 

Bloodwor.-h, Carole 

Brice, John E. 

Brown, Bonnie 

Brown, Catherine 

Brown, Mary Jean 

Brown. Willard 

Carris, Neita 

Carter, Ruth 

Chaffin, Mary 

Danielson, Harry 

Davison, Bernice 

Duke, Jean Swingle 

Ezell, Ray Norman 

Faatz, Jack B. 

Ferrell. Jamie 

Ferrell, Mrs. Linnie 

Genton, Juanita 

Green, Peggy 

Grecnleaf, Floyd 

Hacgc, Mildred 

Haege, Robert 

Harlan, ]ohn 
Harris, Richard 
Hoover, Helen 
Hughes, Lawrence 
Hulsey, Harry 
Hulsey, William 



LaPlantc, Richard 
Lashley, William 
Letchworth. William 
Lewis, Joseph P. 
Marable, Billie Jean 
Martin, Betty Jean 

McClure. Alfred 
McClurc. Carol 
McCumber, Robert 
Mills, Marion 
Nelson, Barbara 
Nicholas, Howard 
ODay, Pat 
Olsen. Oluf 
Paden, Harold 
Parker, Marilou 
Phillips, Ann 
Polen, Donald Herbert 
Poppell, Aline 
Price, Jack 
Price, Phyllis 
Quilling, R. S. 
Rilea, Lester 
Ringer, Margaret 
Robertson, Elnora 
Roy, Dean 
Rozell. Florence 
Rozell, Walter 
Rushing, Betty 
Scott, Donald James 
Sheffield, Grace 
Shepard, Richi 


, Elsie 

, Share 

Skender. Adolph 
Smith, Gilbert 
Smith, Shirley 
Stanley, Elethea 
Stanley, John 
Stearns, Louis 
Strawder, lona 
Timmerman, Fred 
Tompkins, Joel 
-Whidden, Carol 
White, Peggy 
Wooley, Gene 
Wynn, Lewis 
Wynn.Lylyan . _ 
Younce, George 
Allen, Barbara 
Allen, Mary 
Anaerson, Joyce 

-Benton, WiUiams 
Bond, Robert 
Coble, Juanita 
Cobb, Winifred J. 
Cochran, Arnold 
Croft, Sam 
Hansen, Jack 
Highsmith, Lois 
Huckaby, Clarence 
Kenyon, Gerald 
Lea, Myrna 
Lloyd. Kline 
McMillan, Robert 
Meyer, Raymon 
Neeley, June 

Savage, James 
Schneider, Harry 
Sherrell, Helen 
Stockley. Dennis 
Stockley, Marjorie 
Swinney, Dian 
West, Mary Jane 

Bronzney, John 
Fowler, Mar\'a 
Hawkins, Larry 
Hold ridge, Sherman 
Jennings, Curtis 




Chapin, J. Paul 
Crawford, Roy 
Dunder, David 
Huff. Richard 


Fisher, Richard 
Hoyt. Emory 


Hardesty, Forest 
Hastings. Royalyn 
Kenyon, Lcona 


Beard. William R. 
Boykin. Virginia 
Brown, Carl 

, I Brown, Elizabeth 
Buttertield, Arthur 
Campbell, Donald 

Gardner, Wanda 
Jackson, Helen 
McDonald. Jesse 
Dedanick, Jerry 
Miller, Ray 
Nieman, Myra 
Schneincr, LeRoy 
Stockton, Lenwood 
Veach, Roy 
Wilt, Albert 


Anders, Lael Javatta 
Desmond, Norma 
Springfield, Clyde 


Henderson, Wilfred 

Bailey. William 
Clark, Patricia 
HarriJI, Peggie 
Rudy, Ingrid 
Sutphin, Robert 
Schmidt, Martha 

Wheeler, Eva 

Erskin, Everette 
Parrish, Marilyn 
Rollins, Harry Madisc 
Stern, Carol 
Thompson, Edith 

Slattery, Robert 


Blankenship, Bobbie 

Mitchell, Viola 

Russel, Roy 

Ryals, John 

Stone, Thomas 
- WaXiace,-BeUy Jo 

Young, Ben 

Keymer, Normon 

Salyer, Clark 

Shroeder, Rosa 

Higby, Robert 

Bust, Patricia 

Thurber, John 

Hust, William 

Howell. Richard 
Johnson, Lawrence 
Law, Juanita Coon 
Melius, Robert 
Rossier, Morris 
Wright, Rusrell 
Wright, Walter 
Aeuff, Fred 
Ansley, Mary 
Bowers, Bobbie 
Browniow, Harmon 
Butler, Calvin 
Butler, Rachel Louise 
Cars well. Pansy 
Caudle, Betty Jean 
Coffey, Euretha 
Edwards, Charles 
Faulk, Benson 
Fletcher, Verda 
Gardner, Jonquil 
Glenn, Ann 
Johnson, Samuel 
Johnston, Walter 
Knight, Coleen 
Mahn, Sara 
McClellan, Dorothy 
McClellan, Eugene 
McKec, Ellsworth 
Mixon, Faye 

Mastc-lier, Phyllis 
Motley, Margaret 
Parrish, Kenneth 
Pollitt, Gordan 
Rollins, Virginia 
Ronk, Jo Anne 
Sauls, Lynn 
Spruill, Milford 
Stubbs, Williams 
Weir, Olavi 

5 9259 

,,, Wilson. Benita 

Woodall, Peggy Ann 
Young, Bernice 


Braat, Helen 
Goodman, Fred 
Hill, Vernon 
McKenzie, Gene 
Penrod, Laura 
Pinnick, Robert 
Poole, Joseph 
Roy, Elmon 
Sanborn, Normalou 
Schriber, John Wm. 
Stilwell, Eva 
Stilwell, Lee James 
Taylor, Elmer 
Webb, George W. 
Wuttke. Ferdinand 
Youder, Melvin 

Collins, Betty 
Fillman, Don 
Jordon, Chester 
Meade, Charles 
Millard, Charles 


, Da\ 

Hucy. Robert 
Keehnel, Harold 
Tripp, Alvin 

Boland, Mrs. Annetta 
Brown, Janice L. 
Burdettc, Emma 
Filler, Judson 

Snyder, Calvin 


Bagwell, Joel 

Wilson, Pearl 
Wilson, Fred 
Anderson. M. W, 

Boyd, Velma 
Boynlon, Betty 
Bradford, Evelyn J. 
Brown, Koy 
Bullock, Thomas 
Caden, Mary Ellen 
Carlton, Virgil 
Cazalas, Madge 
Chesney, Richard 
Clough. Lester 
Coon, Glenn 
Cook, James Donald 
Crook, Stewart 
Davis, Martha 
Dillow, Marilyn 
Durichek, Peter 
East, Robert 
Edgmon, Thelmer 
Elrod, Chester 
FIcener, Florence 
Fowler, Lester 
Fox, Archie 
Fuller, Fred 
Goggans, Rheba 
Gowdy, Mary 
Graham, Obed 
Graves, Mary Jane 
Graves, Ted 
Gregory, Elaine 
Haney, Marlene 
Harris, Charles 
Harris, Johnny 

Henson, Audry 
Henson, J. W. 
Higdon, Barbara 
Higdon, Elaine 
Hurt, Daniel 
Ingram. Bill 
Jameson, Carolyn 

Lundtjuist, Ruth. 
Lynn, Duane 
Lynn, Ruby Jean 
Marsh, Doris 
Martin, RubyC ' 
Martz, Jack 
McClellen, Carl 
McKinney, James 
Mcntzcl, Victor 

Olmstead, Mrs. Lila 
Park, Lester 
Pender, Lorraine 
Peterson, Sherman 
Phillips, June 
Phillips, Ramona 
Prater, Jack 
Richardson, Mary 
Rimmer, Wayne 
Rogers, Marvin 
Salhany, Earle 
Sammons, Barbara 
Sanburn, Julia 
Schneider, Ruthmar)' 
Severs. Bill 
Sinclair, Joyce 
Smoot, Grady 
Stevans. Shirley 
Stuyvesant. Victor 
Sutherland. Walter 
Swanson, Dclbert 
Swanson, Duane 
Tliames, Patsy 
Thomas, Mary Elizabeth 

Wat re 


Ward, Lois Marie 
Welch, Wallace 
Wentland, Roger 
Williams, Charles 
Wittschiebe, Helen 
Woolsey. Ada Ruth 
Wren, Marie 

Adams, Loran 
Beauthamp, Virgil 
Bledsoe, J. D. 
BIcd.soc, Tom 
Brewer, T. C. 
Collins, Dale 


, Alvi 

Littell, Delvin 
Longk7, Sam 
Lopez, Delpha 

Hughes, Charles 
Martin, Don 
McCoy, Denney 
Northrop, La Verne 
Northrop, Robert 
Northrop, Richard 
Price, Arthur 
Read, Billy M. 
Sanders. Barbara 
Spiva, Sylvia 
Spiva, Wesley 
Weber, Donna 

Anderson, Wallace 
Belote, Bette 
Connell. Marjorie 
Duke. James Everette 
Lambdon, Marydora 
Mayers, David 
Melius. David 
Reams, Joseph 
Teachey, Ruby 
Whitaker, Mildred 

Friedlander, Marialyce 
Hubbard, Jacqueline 
NoTworthy, Pauline 

Crooker, Merrill 
Crooker, Mary 
Darbo, Jere 
Fillman, Dolly 
Robieson, Harald 
Sutter, Lloyd 
Turner, Doris 

Jesson, Ronald 
Alberro, Esther 
Alberro. Samuel 
Drachenberg, Dora 
Riffel, Andres 
Riffel, Mrs. Ruth 

Cairns, Glen A. 
Donesky, Peter 
Petri cko, Michael 
Young, Mary 

{CfWtnweJ on page A) 

Page 4 

Apartments to Acconiniodate Twelve 
Families in New Residential Area 



Hammill Is New 
SA Sponsor 


, , _-, ,1 Ijm Akxsndcr S(.nior <nd 

Academy Enrolls j.nt «as r<.ccnti> ciuad tu 

, _ . „ , post on tilt KJidemy A(t] ^ 

104 Students ^ Jun ,s Im hn,l 

work It Colltgcdale ifitr Hi 
- rortst Lake Atidcni) His 

paper of Forest Lakt A 
issotiatL editor oi tin. 
book ot ihc sime school 

Cl>d<. Woolsc) also 
been sckctcd to bt thi. 

OnL luindrtd tour it 
rolkd Ihis fill 111 tl, 
Aiidcnij rtporh Mrs 

r Collegedde 
Roger Went 

hnd KidLrn) registrar 
At till beginning ol t 

rolkd Ljter ntnc more 

d 47 girls en 

aeeepttd bringing tile total to Itl-i in 
eoinparison with nt ot last jear 
The leidcmy enrollment his sharp 

Ij decreased from that of last >e 

Mrs Wcntland further states This 

fict IS parti) attributed to the largt 

Cljde IS the soi 
of a school publiL 
of Ra) Woolsc) e 


rtment is heated by an 
tromode" heater mounted in the 
; room wall. The bathroom has 
Jern four and one-half foot built- 

Building of the apartments was done 
by the College Realty Imporvement 
Company, Incorporated, actording 

s. a clothes closet, 
a bathroom are built inside the 1 
26 foot area allotte-d7or each hor 

The kitchen is furnished with a an out 
■■Youngs Town Kitchen' set. The set the inc 
consists of a combination of metal cab- The 

ine-ts and a double sectioned sink. The mits. 
top of the cabinets, along with the camps 

Mr. Charles Fleming, busir 
gcr of SMC. 

The cost of the building, including 
the landscaping, is around $30,000. It 

! if the ^ 

Dratlienberg, Rolando 

Harper. T, J. 

Rodriguez, Martha 

Rodriguez, Noemi 

Harding, Kenneth 

Votaw, Heber 

Votaw. Lois 

Seaga, jean 

Seaga, Fay 

Gager, George 

Herrandez, Elizabeth 

Lopez, Ruben 

flat top "Brown" »jter heater, it 
a .orL-iblc fo, the housewife. 

of wall rabii 

;■ the 

a"f: LTe-'r ^rsf'^ti;: Kennedy .Predicts 
Good School Year 

not probable before 


Cogs in the Wheel of Life 

1 school work has 
IS a long, lone 
,'ed and register 

Mhool. But things go Chicago. Somewhere c 

One of the best school years in the 
history of the Collegedale elementary 
school is predicted for the coming 
year, states Mr. K. M. Kennedy, new 
principal of the school. With 126 
train. Somehow the baggage car tags pupils enrolled at the present time, 
for the cat were incorrectly routed and the enrollment is higher than at jiny 
Collegedale by way of other 


1 Chi- 

uiiiinin, us the little things in lifi 
lliat lount— the cogs in the wheel- 
that really make things go around 
Its the purpose of this column f 

scnted three 
kittens to the conductor. Mrs. 
reports that mother and kitten 
doing fine. 


Spruil! and Chester Jordan what hap- 
pened to the 1,165 clothes hangers that 
they collected. The la:t that any 

V of the hangei 


ask Milford 

great rise in attendance has come since 
registration day, which was held Aug- 
ust 30. Twenty-eight students were 
registered on the first regular school 
day, and others have come in since 

i had 

I fiftie 

s broomshop 

L big celebra- eUj., ^d 
ind out about young daugh 

They said something about others have all been repainted. 


Arnctl. Charles 
Eskridge, Floyd 
Jones, Shirley 
McKee, John 
Tole-s, Phyllis 
Belvins, Wesley 


Alexander, Jim 
Brantley, Wade 
Brown, Bonnie 
Coulter, Wayne 
Dubberly, Maude 
Hawthorne, Bill 
Simonds, Elsie 
Smith, Janet 

Barnes, Betty 
Cobb, Grover 
Cornwell, Gerrj' 
Duke, Doris 
Nofio, Don 
Powell, La Verne 

Horn. Eddie 
Marsteller, Tom 

Wallace, Jim 


Ahrcndt, Nonajane 

Cobb, Ben 
McClellen, Eugene 
McKee, Beth 
Rash. Doyle 
Welch. Robert 


Allen, Paul 

.. Dallas Young an 
Roxy, from Ontarii 
n Maude Jones Hal 
recently. They brought their daughte 
M.»ry Faye, to Collegedale ti 

the third and fourth 
grade room is now in the process of 
being enlarged and redecorated, to 
accommodate the new high number of 
pupils in that room. The primary 



the Canadian 

1 for 

1 returned to school [he best of luck, bi 
. about two of his tbjs year, 
.>, He said Di 

students of Southern Mission- 

■Iv Dillon and Helen Braden 
Iv Wednesday afternoon for 
Union College, driving to Cali- 
n Beverly's 

Wittschiebe Talks 
On Common Talents 

i have acquired i 

ng the small childre 

nly two changes in the teaching 

have been made this year. Miss 
lice Pittman and Miss Thyra Bow- 
who have been with the clcmen- 

school since 1948, are teaching 

primary grades three and four, 
L-.tivelv Mrs Rnbcrt McMillan, 

m; '■:.. ^Ml _f^ of the class 

\\ K i:„. ,!. t.,,ntlv of the Ala- 

Bettis, Levc 

. Mora 

Mrs, Olivia Dean, forr 

iry school, is still the 
[vientary education and 
1 the elementary school 

Brown. Julia 
Bullock, Joe 
Chaifin, Lilly 
Cooper, Charles 
Cooper, John 
Dennis, Iris 
Dennis, Marilyn 

Estes, Mary 
Fogg, Pat 
Fowler. John 
Fuller. Georgcne 


way t 

SMC 1 

rom Cali- 

aiiz'cd Mk 




r Doh 1 



Mr . 

ind M 

rs. Cole, 1 

:wo of our 

upon the di 

new t 


I, broi 

ight then 



in and de' 



of the eom 

- Silk 1 

s the 

: InoihcT ot 


with the 

m on the 



Jacobs, Pat 
Jensen, Lynne 
Kennedy, Howar 
Kinsey, Glen 
Lamb, Charles 
Longley, May 
Lorren, Robert 
Mahn. Tom 
Mahn, Leonard 
Morgan, James 

, Myn 

Parker, Nancy Jane 
Riffel, Waldemar 
Salyer, Clark 
Shepherd, James 
Shepherd, Ginny 
Silver, Donald 
Smith, Carol 
Spence, Delores 
Starr, Helen 
Sudduth, Wayne 
Tompkins, Barbara 
Thomas, J. B. 
Thomas, Mary 
Twombley, Tom 
Williams. Barbara 
Woolsey. Clyde 
Younce, Dale 


Findley, Marie 

Manning, Tom 

Meyers. Jeanette 

Gjgcr, Nabile 

Beyc-r, Sally 

Brown Is Forum 
Prexy and Academl 

SA Senator 

Bonnie Brown, Collcgedal 
emy Junior, was elected last sprin^i 
president of the Academy forum ' 
the coming school year. 

Bonnie claims her home state as 
ifornia where she lived the first 
years of her life. She attended elei 
tary school at Takoma Park, Mar)'^ 
and West Virginia. 

Bonnie attended Forest Lake A(J 
emy for her freshman and part c 
sophomore years. There she was 
arj' editor of the Mirroi , the AtJ 
annual. The second half of Boi 
sophomore year was spent at Co 
dale Academy. 

Her hobbies are arranged unde 
classifications, literature and s 
Poetry strikes a strong note with 
English will be Bonnie's maj 
college while speech will be her r 
Bonnie iiopes either to teach Ei 

She is looking forward to her 



Southern Missionnry College, Collegedale, Tennessee, October 12, 19t 

Edwards Conducts Week of Prayer 

Association Bailoting 

fiiis Vacancies In Senate 

Chester Jordan was elected to head 
the student a:sociation in a school- 
wide balloting on October 1. 

The vice-president-elect from the 
spring elections, Jordan fills the va- 
cancy left by Floyd Matula who re- 
signed Jt the beginning of the fall 

Jordan is a junior theology student 
and has been a member of the student 
; for one year. He was president 


of the 

headed by Larry Hughes, 
plans for the over-ail direc 
school picnic to be held October 24. 
Assisting will be Patsy Thames, 
chairman of the committee on recrea- 
tion. These committees are working in 
conjunction with their corresponding 
faculty committees. 

Election returns from the October 8 
and y referendum place James Joiner 

er will head the Sonihern hUm 
taff for the current year. He i 
r business major and is a curren 
te editor of the Southern Ac 

Price, a theology junior, will b 

campus m 

irovc-nicnts, meeting 
s .ind take action or 




r 12— Vespers, Elde 



r 1 3— Cliurcli, Elde 


October 13 — Library Benefit, ' 
"Reaching From hieaven" 

October 15— ACCENT CAM. ■ 

October 18— Fall Council Be- , 




, 1 9— ACCENT DAY , 

r 19— Elder Ward Scri. , 

MV Rally 

r 20— Elder L. M. Nel- 

K/V Rally 

r 24— School Picnic 


r 26— Inter - Colle 
ishop Begins 

giate 1 

Millet Conducts 
Summer Effort 

J. J. Millet, theology junior, was 
impressed last summer to stop his fly- 
tying business and go to Plaquemine, 
Louisiana, to hold an evangelistic ef- 
fort. It took him only a week to pre- 
pare for the effort which was a series 
of nightly meetings for three weeks. 

These services were held in the 
school auditorium at Plaquemine, on 
the Bayou La Fauche. Banners, hand 
bills, placards, and newspaper adver- 
tisements were the means of publicity. 

Mr. G. W. Wallace of Union Col- 
lege lead the song services. Mrs. Wal- 
lace played the organ and was accom- 
panied by Elizabeth Ann Lewis on the 
vibraphone. Miss Peggy Gardner was 
the pianist. 

Over a hundred persons attended 
each night. Of these people twenty-two 
took their stand for Christ and fifteen 

The offerings amounted to S300 
and helped to defray the expense of the 
meetings, which totaled SlOOO. The 
balance was donated by a Seventh-day 

Seminar Expands 

An increase in the seminar b: 
brings the total number of group 
twenty-three with more to be adi 
according to E. C. Banks, ministi 
seminar sponsor. 

Covering the territory within a hun- 
dred-mile radius of Collegedale and 
extending into four states, the seminar 
bands visit over forty per cent of the 
churches in the Georgia-Cumberland 
conference. Over half of the sermons 
preached in these churches are deliv- 
ered by the seminar groups on their 
bi-monthly trips. 

The leaders are appointed from I he 
junior and senior theology classes, ..nd 
the members are chosen from all cur- 
riculums. The bands are organized on 

for office-holding on the campus. 

'This year," states Elder Banks, "we 
are placing more emphasis on personal 
work, visiting in the homes of the 


jnL durLiiL, tin. 

LLk tt I 

IlJcr k D 


ir) loli 


Tomorrow \s 

1 rliim 

the «cck jl 

prijcr A speu\ 
held in the ludi 


erMCt «ill k 
unng the rc^ 

uhr MV hour 

l¥eM to lead Accent Compaign 

Drive Begins aHotiday Alonting 

cuscd htc Mikes \\cre jilucd on Ihc 
luditonum floor to ncommoditL "lie 
hrgo group 

Tlic chipcl serMces «<.re cntitl d 
Equipped The snenker pointed o il 
thtt power is obtuncd onl) through 
submission to a higher pow r 
Throi.i,liout the .hipLl pcnoN li 

SA Sends Six 
To Workshop 


q effort Mr MiIIcl held - 

Hobcrt The little church o\crflo\\(.d 
al cicr) meeting 

Mr Millet has a burden for the 
people of the Bayou countrj of 
Louisnna Tor twent} ci^ht )eirs he 
wa. a Catholic in this \icinitj and 
while he w IS heading a dince band he 
became m Ad^entIst He has plans 
to hold an effort in Hobert \/hen he 
graduates next school year 

To Tabernacle 

Five students and the sponsor of the 
student association ha\e been selected 
to ittend \nd represent SMC it the 
second interLollc[,iate workshop to be 
held It Union College This annual 
e\ent will continue four di)s trom 
October 26 through 29 

Chester Jordan and Juk Mirtz 


■ ri0)d Grcenkit md James Joiner 




that the long anticipated flooring 
the tibernacle i.. re^dy to be laid Iftis 
is of regular size and of maple stock 

Fourteen tliousand feet ot tlie floor 
ing are required to meet the demand 
The church building labor committee 
is sponsoring the project 

Other improvements added during 
the summer inelude the opening of a 
new parking lot between Mornmgside 
Drne and Apison Pike This lot will 

■eon rcesidc^valkleadsah 
side of the tabernacle i 
e been jddcd at the rear N 

In the children s Sab 
bath school division X3 work and sand 
tables have been added to the teaching 

S//ii/jti'i Ahi'ioins Di.v.'-) Uriek 
sehool periodicals R L 1 
Some of the n am poim 

of the 

\arious student ori,anizjtions of the 

All Seventh dry Adventist eolleges 
of North America are invited to send 
delegates to thi. v\orkshop Tlie meals 
ind rooms will be provided bj the 

Urick Elected to 
Tliurs, Committee 

Dewey Urick a senior business 
major and business manager of the 
Southern Memories has been recently 
elected by the student senate to repre 
sent the student body at large on the 
Thursda) committee Two more stu 
dents are to be elected one from the 
women s forum ind the other from 
the men's forum. The committee meets 
every Thursday with the faculty and 

The Southern Acn nt umpaign 
for the )ear U'Jl =1' will be inaui- 
untcd on Ottober n durii 1, the Mon 
daj chipel period bj Willj Welch the 

The eimpaii,n will end November 
1 1 states Welch It is hope I that 
h) th It 1 te [l e lOUO sub L,oal v/ili 

1 n October n' 

Students Play in 
Evening Event 

An evening of outdoor recr 
September 39 was diree.ed by Wayne 
Ihiirberon the ball field 

Balloon popping and e^q throwing 
contests started the entertainment Tlie 
evenini; wis highlighted by a Softball 
game and marshmallon roast Marehci 
began and ended the event 

Laymen Report on 
Congress Challenge 




off<.re i I I lie e ef 

literature v^erc listrlitei ui 1 .S 
person, were enrolled in the (Jtli ( e 
turj Bible Course All this lock jli e 
within one hour demonstr itini. f i w 
quicklj the work can be finished v.hei 
each member becomes active 

Every delegate thit attended the 
laymen s congress pled|,ed to launch 
a definite program of evangelism b) 
giving Bible studies holding cottage 
mectin;L,s conducting branch Sunday 
schools, launching church or school 
house efforts, promoting welfare evan- 
gel isi 

October 12, l<)^m 

A PROP or m.. 

/i VaiA o/ SfUce 

As I sit here thinking of what I should put in printer's ink I 
,1,1 hear my watch ticking the seconds of time away— five seconds, 
en seconds, fifteen second^-and time slips on. 

Each second it ticks away is gone— lost in 

nd ne' 


ill I 
: has passed < 

: of 

if eternity. 

Did I say now? No, by 
with several other seconds. 

We realize as we see these golden moments roll by that there 
is work to be done. There is studying to do. There are plans to be 
made— not tomorrow, not yesterday, but today. There is work to 
be done now. 

Riches are not required in provmg a success. But to show how 
valuable time is let us compare the accomplislunents of the million- 
aire and the beggar. They both have the same time. It is the use 
of this time that makes such a difference. 

The kind words we can speak, the helpful deeds we can do, 
the hearts we can point to Christ,— these if not done now cannot 
be done later. The soul that is yearning for an act of kindness, for 
tender words, needs these now. Tomorrow it may be too late. 

Tick, tick, tick, tick. During this week of prayer I have realized 
more than ever that the hour is growing late. Th( 

1 give < 

left. It is now time to get ready. It is now tim 
ts to the One who can cleanse us from all unrightt 
As the seconds slip away as you read this let us ponder these 
questions: Am I using this time which God has given me to improve 
myself.' Am I using this time to bless others? Am I using this time 
to glorify the Supreme Giver? Am I capturing these fleeting mo- 
ments, or am I losing them forever? Is 

Has There Been A Change? 

Today is Columbus Day. Four hundred fifty-nine years ago a 
demoralized, disconsolate, disheartened crew of Spanish sailors 
landed on an unknown island. Four hundred fifty-nine years ago 

nknown hemisphere opened it's shores to a new civilization, a 

n spread north, west, and 
nually, and establishing a 

Carol Jiea: 

Maude Jones Hall is such an interest- 
ing place in which to live that it would 
be difficult to describe all of its activity, 
but we'll try to record a few of the 
highlights of the past few weeks. 

Miss Stoneburner thought she had 
concealed her birthday quite well when 
the day passed and nothing had hap- 
pened. When she had dismissed wor- 
ship and was ready for us to leave, 
we sat down instead and sang "Happy 
Birthday" to her. Robbie McKissick 
came in with a big birthday cake while 
someone else presented her with a 
gift box tied with white ribbon. Miss 
Stoneburner tried to guess how we had 
found out about it, but no one would 
tell her. Her birthday ought to come 
more often because our lights stayed an 
fifteen minutes later that night. 

South Hall has at least one "aggres- 
sive" young resident. Not long ago a 
boy called up the girls' home and asked 
for a date to the faculty parties. He 
didn't seem to care who the date was 
with, but he left his qualifications as 
being six feet, three inches tall, a pre- 
medical student with a grade-point 
average of 2.5. and single. We didn't 
find out if he was successful or not. 

Lynn Jensen was concocting some- 
thing in our closet a few nights ago. 
It smelled like a mixture of axle-grease 
and ketchup. She and some other girls 
have combined the most fascinating in- 
gredients to make some sticky messes 
that they faithfully plaster their faces 
with every night. 


Ruthe Christensen and Norma Des- 
mond seem to have topj^ed the list for 
having the largest collection of animals, 
Every now and then they raise a batch 
of baby snails in their aquarium. 

Margaret Richardson is continually 

talking about hoy ^ 

like "gnats," and bugs. I guess 

' life. 

; then. Four hundred fifty- 

From this single voyage explc 
south, pushing steadily, searching 
new heritage in a new land. 

Our patriot land has grown : 
nine years of progress have developed this '. 
wide, hustling nation of 150,000,000 people. But it was not in the 
explorers' attitude of greediness for gold and glory which caused 
our principles of democracy and freedom to be established. Their 
greedy hearts could not conceive of love and equality. 

It was the cluster of self-denying, self-disciplined men of lofty 
ideals of nearly two centuries ago that laid the fundamentals by 
which we live. And now it seems that the greed that characterized 
the early explorers again has seized the first place in the citizens' 
hearts. At the close of this week of prayer, it may be well to remem- 
ber that the best citizen of America was — and always will be — the 
one without greed — the Christian citizen. fg 

Choir Organizes 
Under Cole 

Jke that is all right for a prc-medical 
student like Margaret, th gh ' 

Maude Dubberly lea d I ttl t 
heavily against the ba t tl 

third floor and we t pi t 1) 

through the railings up t 1 k 
She waited a long time b f > n 

came around to help h t d h 

knees are still a bit wobbl) 

Jo Anne Ronk. Lylyan Wynn, and 
Benita Wilson, among others, have 
had birthday parties in the past two 
weeks. They were all very much sur- 
prised when everyone sang "Happy 
Birthday" to them. Benitas party was 
held down at the Haege's house. 

Virginia Boykin and Ruby Teachey 
are getting rather up-to-date in their 
traveling. Just last week they weiit 
down to the pasture and set their 
suitcases down among the cows to 
await the thrilling moment when Mr. 
Gardner's airplane would be ready for 
the take-off. Mr. Gardner was going 
to be stopping in Paducah, Kentucky, 
their homes. He was taking a 

Down South 

James Jo.ner 

The Triangle Club held its election 
for the first semester, and our nc-w 
officers are making plans for boys'L 
open house which is scheduled a fe^l 
weeks hence. Bob Ammons is 
dent; Lester Rilea, vice-presiden 
Nofio, secretary; Paul Steen, treasurer! 
Bob East, pastor; Jack Hanson, parlij!| 
and Waype Rimme 

regularly-scheduled business trip, 
that's why Ruby and 'Virginia "■""= 



Elaine Higdon 

Over one hundred thirty faculty and 
staff members enjoyed a boat ride on 
the Chick am auga Lake on Sunday 
afternoon. September JO. Elder V. G. 
Anderson gave the worship talk, and 
Mr. Wayne Thurber led in an old 
fashioned hymn-sing. Miss Ruby Lea, 
former registrar of the college, was a 
special guest. 

Mr. and Mrs. George Pearman have 
gone to Florida for their vacation. They 
will stop in Georgia to visit Mr. and 
Mrs. Fred Veltman, who are assisting 
in the Brunswick effort. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Olmstead have 
gone to New York for their vacation. 
He will attend the furniture conven- 
tion while he is there. 

4. He prerented a lecture-reading on 
"Edwin Markham, Poet and Pbiloso- 

Best wishes are extended to Grand- 
mother Hattie Bowen who celebrated 
her ninetieth birthday on October 3. 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jasperson were 
recent guests of President and Mrs. 

Elder Wittschiebe and the Collegiate 
Quartette attended a Youth's Rally at 
Mount Pisgah Academy last week. 

President Wright spoke in chapel at 
the Fletcher Academy on Monday. 
October 1, and at Mt. Pisgah Academy 
on Tuesday, October 2, He 


vith the s 

tertained the ladies of the faculty at 
the Wright home, Tuesday evening, 
September 25, honoring the new mem- 
bers. Mrs. Higgins gave some very 
interesting recipes and Mrs. Cole sang 
for the group. The house was decorat- 
ed with beautiful bouquets of dahlias, 
given by Mr. J. T. Whittaker. He has 
won eighty-one prizes for his dahlias 

Dr. and Mrs. Suhrie visited Martha 
B S h I ■ R me. Georgia, last 

sion. Lectures were given by Dr. Wil- 
liam Sheridan and Mr. E. L Mohr. 
Mrs. Roscoe Mizclle conducted similar 
classes in the morning. There were 

Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred 
Sanburn were his mother, Mrs. E. S. 
Sanburn of Wellsville, New York, and 
his aunt Mrs. Tessie Wood of Miami, 

_ i fori 
tl f II „ . - ■ 

b II b k tb 11 b b II, and possibtr| 
th p t Th ftball games lastl 
p g nd wehopetht| 

p e m th J 11 provide re 

t.on for all. 

Uncle Sam has beckoned towarijl 

Maybe they want to get in shape foti 
sports, or maybe they want to redutfB 
or gain weight, as the case may bcB 
Anyway, some of the boys in the bas^■ 
ment have been doing a lot of weight, i 
lifting exercises. I think second anjl 
third floors also have some CharleB 
Atlases, from the noises heard fromj 
these sections. Ferdie Wuttke, esp 
cially, has been doing his share of ci 
tertaining us with the bar-bells, 

Jack Price is the new monilor o 
first and second floors and in tin- basi 
ment. He replaces Chct Jordan. But 
wonder if Chet's new job as prcsidtnt| 
of the student association is any liar(!e[l 
than that of keeping fellows quie 

The men's forum completed its cIk-I 
tion of officers for the first semester.! 
Glenn Coon is pastor; Lester Rilej,| 
parliamentarian; and Harmon Browc 
low, sergeant-at-arms. 

Harold Opens New 
Dairy Outlet 

cated at the corner of Lee Highway an<]| 
Brainerd Road. According 
Charles Fleming, Jr., business manager,! 
the bar opened for busi 
morning, October 8. 

The cost of the building wjs ap-1 
proximately $4,000. Mr. George Pcir-» 
man, head of the maintenance depart-l 
ment, and his skilled workrr 
the 20 X 40 foot structure. It . 
building painted white. Awnings shadeH 
the front window and I 
dows. A four-foot cone 
rounds the place. The bar is cquipWilB 
with a walk-in cold room ten i^^ 
square and a ninety cubic foot rcich-m 
cooler. An eight-section ice cream di^ 
pensing cabinet has been built in. 

This bar is another outlet for Ihf! 
products of the SMC farm and diirjM 
Only package products are sold. Mi.^ 

COC Intioduces 
Campus Clubs 

president of the 
October 1 ch.tpel 

o Anne Ronk and 
oduced the nurses 
were held during 




and hi 

three children attending' the Collect 
dale elementary school. His fornM 
home was Berrien Springs, Michig:"i. 
The college dairy has employed Mf'. 

Harold this 


dairy and eg,i| 

On his way to White Memoriijl 
Hospital, Doctor Harvey Bowen visit«| 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dre«l 
Bowen, for a few days. Also gucili| 
of the Bowens were anothe 
Dcwitt Bowen, and his family. 



Trophy Night Climaxes Field School; 
Entire Family of Trophies Presented 


The Adelphian Quartet made the 
I typical introduction of a night at the 

I of the workers and "trophies" follow- 

Doughs Bennett, class of '51, dis- 
I played six trophies that he had won 
I during the summer effort. He gave 
1 Bible studies each day to a lady who 
invited her two sisters and brother to 
share them with her. The result of this 

was seeing someone for whom I had 
worked baptized." Another recom- 
mended the field school for everyone, 
regardless of his curriculum. 

During the program colored slides 
depicting the summer's activities were 
shown by Hugh Leggett. 

Those attending field school were 
Charles Meade, Alvin Galutia, Virgil 
Beauchamp, Arthur Price, John Har- 
lan, Kline Lloyd, Harold Armstrong, 
Harley Davidson, Tom Stone, jack 
Martz, Richard Sloan, Hugh Leggett, 
.ind Sherman Peterson. 

-angel is 

; the 

I of six people: Mrs. Fred Deneen, Carol 

The summer effort also resulted in 
I bringing a student to CoUegednle 
I Academy. Sixteen-year-old Odell John- 
visited Collegedale .trophy night 
was impressed to come to school. 
I This week he joined the sophomore 
I class of the academy. 

Fourteen students testified of the 
J benefits of field school. One said "The 
I greatest thrill I got from the summer 

Mitchell In Charge 
I Of Veterans Office 

Alfred Mitchell, junior business 
I major, is in charge of the veteran affairs 
1 for the current school year. 

Mitchell served over three years in 
I the air corps during World War 11. 
I None of his assignments included over- 
ea. duty. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell make their 
I home in one of the James' apartments 

I School Sports 
llVew Playground 

' playground in the valley b 
I hind the administration building h; 
I been cleared for the grade school, 
I The new location was made poss 
I by a change in course of the creek bed. 
I Although the new play area is not near 
Tipletion, equipment has been moved 

"The man who wakes up to find 
himself famous has not been asleep" — 
Loni Dewor. 

Welch Reports On 
Congress; Students 
Relate Stories 

The first report on the Paris Youth 

September 30. Wally Welch, College' 
dale delegate and MV leader for the 
first semester, gave a short outline of 
his experience while attending the con- 

He described the trip across the At- 
lantic in a Constellation airplane witn 
other North American delegates, 
Speaking of the conditions and ar- 
rangements at the congress, he told of 
the two hanger-like buildings where 
6,000 beds were set up in barracks 

Welch closed his talk with an ac- 
count of the voyage home and a prom- 
ise to report later on the details of the 
accomplishments of the youth session. 

A Sabbath program of special music 
and conversion experiences was di- 
rected by John Harris on October 6. 

Nona Jane Ahrendt told of her ex- 
perience in the world of dancing and 
then related the facts of her conversion. 
Lonan Adams spoke of the faithful- 
ness of his Adventist wife, who, by 
her life and prayers, brought him to 
the truth, Harmon Brownlow, who 
until this year was preparing for rhe 
Baptist ministry, gave a report of his 
experience with and acceptance of the 
Adventist message. 

Sabbath, October 13, there will 
be a special praise service at MV hour 
to close the week of prayer, Welch re- 
ports. He further stated that there will 
be an MV rally here October 19-20. 
L, M. Nelson of the Southern Union 
and Ward Scriven of the Georgia- 
Cumberland conference will lead out. 

On Other Campuses 

SS Organizes; 
Peterson, Spiva 
Head Divisions 

R. W. Crawford, general superin- 
tendent of the Collegedale Sabbath 
school announces that all the offices of 
tlie Sabbath school for first semester 
have been filled. 

E. C Banks, R. M. Craig, Paul 
Hoar, and E. I. Mohr are assisting Mr. 
Crawford as assistant general superin- 
tendents, Margaret Motley is taking her 
duties as general secretary, with the aid 
of Ruben Lopez, associate general sec- 
retary, and J. T. Davis and Roger 
Wentland, assistant general secretar- 

Thc tabernacle division is in the 

charge of Sherman Peterson, superin- 
tendent, and Hugh Leggett, associate 
superintendent, and Adolph Skcnder, 
assistant superintendent, Mrs. Van 
McGlawn is the secretary of the divi- 
sion, and Richard Sloan is associate 
secretary. The assistant secretaries arc 
Aubrey Liles and Ada Ruth Woolsey. 
The director of music is Jack Price, 

org'ini . ... 

ist, and Elaine Gregory, 

The chapel 
of Wesley i| 
Lester Fowler 
Albert Wilt . 
sistant supcrii 

Charles L. Kilgore, the head of the 
English department, returned from a 
four-month tour of Europe. She tojk 
nearly 1 ,000 kodachromc pictures. Her 
students will enjoy becoming better 
acquainted with their neighbors across 
the Atlantic. 
Clock Tower 

The students of Union College will 
soon enjoy the comforts of a new 
building. Construction began last week 
on a well-equipped Sabbath .school 
building. Here they will be able to wor- 
ship in a truly reverent atmosphere. 
The cost of the project, along with 
rcdecorations in the church, is $100.- 

5/WfH/ Mortii;enl 

Before long a bigger and better 
school paper will be rolling off the 
EMC press, Tlie shident body voted to 
double the frequency of publication. 
Henceforth, friends and parents will 
be kept in closer contact with the stu- 
dents and know what they arc do- 
Cf'lU-g,' Cvjiuhm 

La Sierra College is making a sacri- 
fice in behalf of the mission field. Dr. 
Ola K. Cmt, home economics profes- 
sor has accepted a call to Philippine 
Union College, where she will teach 
chemistr)'. Miss Gant is a former 
te.ither of SMC. 
Giwpiii Cbroiikh- 

From the campus of Pacific Union 
College comes the report of a new 


of the 

lany s 

lid be well acquainted with the 
you are a new student, you have 
s and projects that are now being 

carried through by your fello' 

From the viewpoint of the student association, the outi 

past months thinking through and formulating plans for this scho 
are anticipating this to bo one of the best school years for Souther 

Various student committees have a'ready begun their fui 
faculty-student parties of last Saturday night are but one 
cooperation in which faculty and students joined hands to prov 

s Doris Marsh, 
who is assisted by Virginia Boykin. 
June Phillips is organist. 

Students should faithfully attend 
their respective Sabbath schools. 

■eation for th. 

There are m 

the soon coming 

Another major c 

lany v 

^nded \ 

.reject is that of the student asso 
which will take place the later part of November, 

If totaled up, the number of projects under 
fifty. These projects are being ably directed by the 

:tions will be held. Here is your opportunity to exercise one < 
ileges as a member of the student association. Give your studer 
;uggestions as to whom you want as your officers and then VOTE! 


Hello there, married friends. 
Another school year is here again and 
quite a large number of students have 
enrolled. Not a few of these are folks 
with the categorical title of non- 

As you newcomers probably noticed 
in the last issue of the Southern Ac- 

ried c 


s that additional equip- 
nent such as swings and a Jungle Jim 
vill be installed. It is hoped, lie says. 

[ 30ard, and volley ball. 

The plans are to cover the play- 
;round with fresh rock and provide a 
r ;rassy area for playing games. 





Chester Jordan 

President, Student Association 

New Typewriters 


This additional 
the total number of 
purchased within the 
three, making a tot 

Miss Brickman stat 

the typing classes. 

equipment brings 


er cetera, and you aren't contacted, just 

I was trying to sell a ticket for the 
film to be shown on October 13 by the 
library to Don Fillman the other day 
and he said that he was broke. I told 
him to talk his wife into advancing his 
December allowance and Carol Jean 
Whidden just laughed and laughed. 

After eating a full meal, Dewey 
Stier told his wife that he was a little 
fool (maybe that was spelled full). 
Anyway she agreed. 

Have you sampled any of those good 
cinnamon rolls in the College Store 
that Harley Davidson's wife, Bcrnice, 

tic is teaching. A couple of them a 
Roy Crawford and Larry Marvin. 
Watch those muscles grow! 

How do you like those new three- 
room apartments above camp one? I 
saw the McGlawns carrying groceries 
up the hill a couple days ago. I believe 
the Danny Lewis', Waldcns', and 
Vounccs' live up there also, 

It surely is good to see Glenn Bea- 
gles back in the broom shop office again 
these days. He just returned from 
Florida, where he has been on vacatioa 
with his family. 

There are a lot of new babies as 
well as new couples this year. The 
Petrikos' have a boy, William Brian, 
and the Taylors' have a baby boy, also. 
Dr. Stcen is quite perturbed that the 
Taylors' baby won't st.iy on his stom- 
ach part of the time. 

Well, r guess this is enough yarn 
for one time. So long, and remember 


Mrs. H, E. Clough, of 

Direct, cnnirol. suggest this day 
All that I think, or^do, or say; 
That all my powers in all Thy 

In Thy sole glory may miite. 

Pastor Stresses 
Responsibi lit ies 

E.ich one is individually a member 
of the body of Christ, Pastor Bcckner 
stated in his Sabbath ser\'ice of Sep- 

„ liar payment of 
tithes and offerings and observance of 
rites convected with church member- 
ship and responsibilities. 


Lofiil ll«'siil«'iUs Kaise Prize Itahlias: 
Will Malc-Wiile Awards 

Berry Coming For 
Pattern Revue 

DcTr>', fashio 


1 love (lowers, drop i 

X'hitakcf-s home on 
,, ,,n,l three-fourths r 

Every Conirituihn is Helfful 


wo thirds, 
nhlia Societ)' 

,unle won ih 
.^ienty-two J 
Also they v 

Mr. Whitakcr, known to his friends 


revue 'entitled '■Autumn Plumage," on 
llic evening of October 22. in the Lynn 
Wood Hall chapel. 

Tile new colors of the outfits are 
keyed to the plumage of American 
birds, since this year is the observance 
of the Centennial Anniversary of John 
Jiimcs Audubon, the renowned artist 
and naturalist. Each costume has been 
given a name that is associated with 
birds, such as "Migration," "Wing- 
Spread,- -Woodland Haunt,- and 
many others. 

The young ladies in the clothing 
course will have opportunity at the 
revue to see Simplicity Patterns made 
up and modeled by girls from the 
home economics department and others 
from Maude Jones Hall The pattern 
numbers of each garment 
ava lable 

Academy Mokes 
Attendance Record 

Septunbcr 1 .S wa^ a ^^'^ Lcttei 
Day at CoUegedalc Academy. Every 
one was present and on time for ever) 
appointment. At the end of foui 
weeks there are forty-six students witl' 
a perfect record, which is 97.7 per 
perfect. Mr. Higgin- "" -"" 

Higgins Is New 
CA Principal 

Another school year has bcgi 
the pupil and his relationship to 

Our school can be comparet 
sists of a number of members w 
member of the team 


1 ball gan: 

How it will entJ depends u 
school and his fellow studej 
. a ball team. A ball teamo 
work together as a i 
cremely important. Without a player; 
I is bound to lose. Just as it tak 
, it takes students who are willir 
:ally have a school that has plenty of J 

pitcher to win 
in and do thei 
and pep. 

Not only does this appi)' to the school, but also to the sch| 
paper. As most students know, a large part of the ne 
dale is taken by the college. This should inspire us 
as hard to collect news and also to make news. Those knowing 
news that should be in the Atatlemy Accent, please notify otii 
the reporters. ja 

Aca«leiHy Sabbatli School Kffeols 
Changes: Barbara Tlioiupkins Is l.i*adel 



Berr) 1 o brings tl e 

t ng col 1 ,; 
ell I 

(lower garden. 

Music Staff Adds 

L varc of the loth ng needs of college 

> ris SU styles i wardrobe for on lonfe ng to a m 

I d off tampus \ th an e)e toward there 

I tible clothes for careers after gridu^ j^^ [CJ25 he m 

■ Teachers jouth Lancaster a 

ol \la >l nd He took II 
c ^ock t So tl Lan istcr 
worked 1 s v.-\) through 

The Academy Division Sabbath "l^oo' ^ 

school, located in the basement of the succeeie. 

normal building, has undergone many '-urta'"- 
improvements since the pre- " 

I in building a nc 
for the front of t 
purchased through Ihe [ 
Sabbath board. A new puipit, m 


December 21 1928 Mr 

h \ ite and oldest dau^l te 

d St tor Africa 

Academy Students 
Spend Active Year 

The campus is once again bustlii 

service has been chin 
to 9 20 am The stit 

impossible to arri\c i 
without dl^ 

Fruits and Gaiden 
Depailnient Glows 

a they 1 

nder way Any afternoon about of the Sabbath school 
clock if you should happen bi The wefkly progran 

Wood Hall you ^\ould see stu auditorium has been 1 
the steps gossiping '^hat The m^Mon stoi 
■ ■ ■ w:, and n^na "''I' ' 


ind chatting about the latest r 


„ vv .„ a icnts being absent ^^^""^^f^^l 
lool It li i punishment 
a> Africa had minj e\citing e\cnis 
cresting experiences in store Grindstone Mountain is becoming i 

ncluded leopard hunting and ^^0 popular plue Scleral of the fcl 
a stream which proved much lows are making it i project 
p to the top 

If )0u ha^e never seen jerry Corn 
well with a red face you should hi\e 
seen him in the dinme room 1 few 
days ago \/hen he dropped his trij 
Thats ill right Jerrj accidents \ill 

We are glad to \\\\e Betty Nipper 
back with us after x few da)s in tlie 
hospital How does it feel to I c 
minus your appendix, Be.ty ? 

When Mr. Hoar, in physics ch ^ 
asked what would happen if one took 

preciatc t 

n he came back from the mis 

id he main taught it South 

ind tJien came to Southern 

( jjlecc His oldest daui,h 

I IS priMte secrctir> for 

V orkers of the Reucw and 

Dorecn the )Oungtr daughter 

shorn in Africa is a sophomore 

a Walk College Mrs Higgins 

of the home economics depart- 

Chipel Adds 
41 Chairs 

month be gi\cn the 
give an offering and 
rcmembrantc gift froi 
school Guest speaker 
the Sabbith school 01 

Academ\ division Ins 
Howard Kenned) anH 
Beth McKee the se 1 
by Juhc Brown md ' 

Viidei son Joins 
SMC Snff 

use of the heavy cnro 
ne folding chairs have bee 
y added to the chapel in 
Hall. This brings the ; 



Imcnt He might be right at that. 
1 tern- There is one more bit of nevvs I must 

Lynn tell about Grover Cobb. Early one 
eating riiorning he was aroused from hu sleep 

by something cool and moist on ins 
c ros- face. When he atlempted to remove 
idcnts the substance, he found a good half 

of his face was covered with lather. 
^^^ I believe Ben Cobb was responsible, 

programs mterestin., 1 sf 
something that -will espi- lalh 
to young people 

The students of Colktcdak 

From The Principal's Desk . . 

lo cks ot t!c n s hool \c r 
1 torj jt tl s r t ni; Dur n^, 

eek tter tl c tart ol 
a perfe t attcndin e d 

her la been one v Idraval Wh k 
the nberot ] u| Is enroUed sbclov 
tl t ot 1 t year tie q ality of eh rac 

:er of the school fam 1> had n no w ay 

was pre cnt at c er) [[ 
clay Usu lly t take n 
to ork p to that t 
"1 tendance W I ! 
1 a e anotl ec pe 1 

We are crateiul nt 

r rtUr the ler 

e.pcc lly n 

tendance N 1| 
a group of 1 d n i t 1 
had better attend nee it ail s 1 ool p 
pointments Tl e attt dan e for the 
first month has bee I ttk short of 1 c 
nomenal On Stpteib r 11 just one 

stand it J7 7 per cent 
neirly 1 If the s hool 1 
attendance dur ng the 
mu h at 1 reciatc the oo' 

^'ho made th s atta nn- 
and look forward to e 

ompt si ent:, nder tl 


Southern Missionnry College, Collegedale. Tennessee. October 26, 1951 

Men's Home Named John KTaige Founders' Day Program Unites Old 

Hall m founders Day Program 

Staff; Dr. Lynn Wood is Speaker 

By recent action of the college board, the men's dormitory w,is rcmimcj 
John H. Talge Hall in honor of John H. Talge, longstanding benefactor of Col- 
legedale. Official statement of the ac 
tion was announced during the Found- 
ers' Day program, October 10, by V. G. 
' ' _ sident of the college 

The floor of the Maude j( 
was donated by Mr. Talge. The 
furnishings of the boys' and girls' 
spective dormi 
by Mr. Talge when they 

Dr. Lynn Wood, former [iri 
of this loUegc in 1918-1922, was tb 
■ . ■ -1 rounders 

Day program that took placi 

'■ ■ of SMC October 



/i T><M^ o{ Sweet ««flJ OU Sfiice 

IRC Organizes; 
Wood is President 

ll has bci 


lid ihal 
i,l, cqua 

L little k-i 

idudci I 

1 dangei 

i thing." 


letlge of God doni 
3\ver for good, dots 

,u ...J — - .viedge. plus God, 

bm knowledge minus God, is a dangerous thing. 

At Southern Missionary College the hand, the head and the 
heart are trained to function in unity for the glory of God. K our 
college is the result of hard work, much prayer and great fait.i in 
the Giver of all good gifts. The founding fathers had 8r=^';''Si°n 
and by the grace of God the enterprise is progressing grandly. My 
prayer is that this progress shall 

I steppe ! from a lot i 

^^^'".ckomrd V,' 
lurcd pKccplccss of tl.c 
Mrs 1 home Dur nj. tl 
tlu school we ^irls e 

ellow hou e 
ellow house 

widening a 

built our ossn 
hre and used kerosene hmps When 
the spt n^ \sis oiuddj 
upon the bojs 

( ctn excerpt from judge Witkerson'i letter 
/ reM by Presideitl Wrigbl in the jii^-'- -'■ 

1 the 

D 6n iU& ^acuUif, £ide 

cnJ0>able act 
We g rls leel 
with the Ma: 

tht ntcd of 1 tloscr 

On the hcs 

IS t,irU dec d. 

,alk in H s 

New Year s 
d to celcbnt. 

of the 1 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Boyntor 
laincd the nifmbers of tlie f^t 
their liome last Sunday e 

7 cordial welcome is extended 
,mJ Nffs, Norman Ktogstad. 
,L]v(.ui will teach in the music 

assistant platoon sergeant, and Harmon 
Brownlow will receive a staff rating to 
first sergeant. 

meeting ot the women s 
torum has been completed Margiret 
Motley our forum president initiated 
us in the organization b> asking us to 
elect a girl from our dormitor) 


1 the Thui 
iittee The result of 
was that Rub) Teachey is ( 
representatiM ~ ' 

Rub) declares 

IX of 

i ro6ms We 
our little smck 

„._ ^ blow 1 whistle 

but went (fuietl) bick to bed When the 
taailt) learned of this wc w ere prompt 
1) suspended from school 

During the second )ear of the school 
It WIS necessar) for some of us giris 
to work at the printshop one night At 
that time the printshop wis in a little 
Libin near where the woodshop is now 
located Some ot the girls made dates 

ith boy friends 

ot the club 

The elub will conduct mon hlj n 

the (.lubs program for the f 

tinilarly the medi 

and first aid are taught 

of Army operation par- ^,j^,^ ^ ^^^^ 

nedical department.^ Drill « ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^„ __^ 

of college Joc-n' 

Nelson, Seriven 
Lead MV Rally 

■lid) hall in the parlor fdl m the snow One of the bo)S whose 

isually have many attendants, gj^i f,iend didn't show up helped me 

night not long ago there was ^p ^^j walked with me to the print 

'haj^you may call a "free cirais" going j^op. I was campus bound for this. 

sen were performing 
benefit o/ all while Ann Glenn 
Mary Kay Ansley were chattering in 
some foreign tongue. Norma Desmond 
was the emcee while the audience (?) 

In those days, 


lege Friday and Saturday October 19 observed. 

shorter than 
2 inches from the floor, sleeves that 
overed the elbows, and necks no 
owcr than 2 inches from the hollow 
if the neck. 

and 20. Elder Ward Sen 
guest speaki 

the Fridi 

L. M. Nelson of th( 

ind Eldt 

church service on Sabbath 

Sabbath afternoon Elder Nelson led 
out in an MV quiz which featured 
many spirit of prophecy quotJ 

1 beginning to wonder aboui Mil- 
dred Whitaker. She has been making 
some remarks and reading some ar- 
ticles that lead us to think she is se- 
riously interested in reincarnation. For 
instance, the other evening she wa", 
■'Would You Rather Be A 

All in all though, I belie 
dents of those early year 
happy as the ones who arc 
with all the modern tonver 
privileges they enjoy. 

; the 

iffering mankind in o\c 
This problem will be 
specnl committee spon 

him in this stud) are Johnn> R)alsjt 
Richard Sloan 

President Wright has i 
club to conduct a series of in 
news "broadcasts" in chapel eiij 
Friday morning throughout 

each week by Mauri. 
Sloan, Sherman Pet 
Hoyt, students in th 



Down South 

MCC Trains H2; 
Proniolions Coming 

e inedieul cadet corp! 

ain, according to Sec 

I Roy Battle, corps 

, led by Elder Nelson 
eluded several special musical n ' 

On October 27. J. J. Millet 
in charge of the MV program a 

1 of "The Prisoner 

. She 

1 htt 

ing up the rugs in the parlor and look 
ing in left green shoes and cver)thing two hours of hunting, she finallj 
found ... a box of ginger snaps 

It's fast approaching 10 p.m and 
I'ou know what happens then. 

South but south hall 
exists Talge HaU is the i 
the bo)S home V G 
dent of the Southern 


GroRCE W Fliii 
Dow n ( roundel t Day Lti 

longer Mid the screeching ot 1 

name of ^'"^ grinding of wheels ii 
n presi """^ '° ^ ^^°P ^' ^ ' 
lade the ft^iiber 23 1918 Th 

: the Founders 

opened the door 
on great piles ot rail" 
the piles of ties about 
aw a) stood a )ellow ht 
in need of piint I sa 

CoUegedale this 

official proLlamation 
Da) program The new name was guen 
in honor of Mr John H Talge of In 
dianapolis Indiana who furnished 

both the men s and women s residence __ 

hills and ga\e the flooring for the cjaj^ j^c mswer '^T 
girls home m the early days of the the sign says Thatchei 

The fellows vacated the dorm faster 
than in a fire drill after thirty four 
cars on a 115 car freight train went 
off the rails and created an ugl) pile 
of metal between the )e!low house and J. 
the woodshop Almost immediately as heal: wen 
most of the boys were at the scene of group of girl; 
the wreck One of the cars was loaded mg room w 
with peanuts which didn t remain class rooms n 
untouched b) human hands — and teeth ""•^'^ ■' ■I'so 

Three of our track men arc develop 
ing their running abilities Johnn) 
Harris Harmon Brownlow and Nat 
Hal\erson are working out three times 

Doug Buckner and Paul McMillan 
who lived in south hall last )ear, were 
up from Atlanta for a week end visit 
Doug IS attending the Unnersit) of 
Georgia ind Piul is working on i 
master s degree it Emory Universit) 

The A e. M grill— Jim Alexander 
\nd Charles Morgan proprietors — 
held Its grand re opening on October 
1^ alter the Saturdaj night program 
We hear that Ja^ Hanson ma) pro 
\idt eonipctition for them 

Bill) Mack Re id his been eomini, 

hcs doing a swell job on the ehirts 
for the ACCLNT campaign Thit s i 
lot of hard work B) the waj h<i\e you 

A quarter mile up the lull fil 
Tent Village stood the si ' ' 
be North Hill 

that IS to send its messag' 

sengcrs around the world ^ 

Tint introduction to the 

of the place caused me 


But after registration and I hiif 
me acquainted with the t 

li\es ot almost all the students 1 1 
sj) witli others It is good to be 
wlitre the way of lite is not 

Store Front Gets 
New A^vnings 

David Henriksen, Al Blevins, Bruce 
Pierce, and La Don Hilton, former 

, SMC students, are all stationed at 
Camp Mead, Maryland. David, Al, 
^nd Bruce .were called from the 
it after the 

t floor, the n. 
ivcd ncv 


dorm into the 
fall semester b< 

brighten up the Colleec Store 
The awnings ive-re in;i..llcJ C 
15- They mateh the Posr Olto 

October 26. 1^95I_ 

Da-. Suhrie Awardc 

If Anniversary Gift 

Oa,. ! !■> ( licstcr Jordan, f 

I half ot the student organization. 

Dr, Suhne began his teachin 
, New BjUimorc, Pennsylvania, Iiis 1 
] town, where he taught for ten 
I before returning to school. In 

t the Universit}' of Pennsylvani; 
i master of arts degree was conf 

upon him, and the following ye; 

earned his doctor of philosophy. 
■( has taught in seventeen colleges 

id edited 


teacher edui 

"New Possibilities in Education." 

- his written many articles for 

I American Year Book and profess 


For seven years Dr. Suhrie was 

\- of the Cleveland School of Educ; 

n Cleveland, Ohio, and for four 

[■ college co-ordinating committee ir 

i: schools, .ollcjjes .md univcrsitic 

I president .ind editor of its journ: 
appeared annually for ti 

[ years on the program of the Anie 

; Association of Teachers College; 
isultant for its earlier work 
mmer schools for executives 
onsultant for the American ( 

I cil of Education in its national te; 

I education study. He presided a 
nal council on teacher siippl 

I demand in 1934. 

ic of Dr. Sulirie's outstandinj 

I tributions to American education 
'roraotion of faculty-student co( 

Dr. Suhrte has been resident t 

ional consultant at SMC since 

^e is responsible for the establisl 

I of the student association am 

j system of student participatio 

Parker Leads 
Home Ec Club 

- -f-a ir,.r and Catherine B 

I publicit) secretary 
I Miss Parker who besides grad 
I this year ttith a home economics 
■' -aisting Mrs Higgins by te^ 
e of the classes in this depar 
I ■^owinces that many interesting 
I tics are being planned by and f 
I Club this year. The first of thei 
I 'he Simplicity Fashion and I 
I Revue, held last Monday evenin 



?-\ * - 

S-437-0CT-S I 



ary College, Collegedale, Tennessee, November 9, 1951 

CAar/es Bryan Coming Tomorrow Accent Drive To End Wednesday; 
Hight for Second Lyceum of Year Harris Leads Sub-Getting 

To Present Program 
Of American Song 

■■When Mr. Chark-s Br>'.in opens 
his mouth to sing, his audience is 
inspired- The people are swept off 
their feet by his vibrant voice of 
<)iiality," according to N. L. Krogstad, 
assistant professor of music of SMC. 

Mr. Bryan, who Js giving the lyceum 
program tomorrow night, November 
10, is professor of music at George 
Peabody University, Mr. Krogstad be- 
came acquainted with him at North- 
western University this summer. 

"American folk music is the specialty 
of our guest artist," stated Mr. Krog- 
stad. "He goes out into the mountains 
among the people. While they sing the 
old ballads, Mr. Bryan writes down 
the words and the music. He is a 
composer and arranger, and a recog- 
nized authority in folk music." 

From Mr. Bryan's past performances, 
he is described as having a personality 
that attracts people. He acquaints his 
audience with the background of his 
renditions. Old instruments arc dis- 
played and played upon. Mr. Krogstad 
noted especially that he would play 
softly on a dulcimer while giving the 
background of some arrangements 

informality, making one feel at home, 

-My idea of this program.- contin- 
ued Mr. Krogstad, *'is that it will be 
educational and entertaining," He 
quotes Dr. R. L. Hamill, who has also 
heard Professor Bryan, as saying that 
he was compIc;cly inspired by his per- 

Shryock Speaks; 
Meets Pie-Meds 

"Skill is at a premium." asserted 
Dr. Harold Shryock, dean of CME, 
in his November 2 chapel address. 

Skill is admired, sought after, and 
prized, but skill is not sufficient. Judg- 
ment and insight must accompany skill 
in order to meet the problems of life. 
Dr. Shryock emphasized that a Chris- 
tian must have a deeper and more 
forceful evalution of life than anyone 

ImproveiTients Made 
In Girls' Home 

The trunk room, in the basement of 
the girls dormitory, is being entirely 
renovated. There are racks against the 
walls for all the luggage and boxe.i. 
The extra room that is left is being 
prepared for a laundry room. The new 
Bendix washing machine and laundry 
tubs are soon to be put in place. Some 

ling boards 

s will be add. 

ling boards I 
third floor bathroom hav. 
to the central porch room on the third 
floor. The extra space that is left is 
for the new showers which will soon 
be installed. 

A loudspeaker has been put in th 
infirmary for the benefit of the girL 
who may be ill. They 
the blessing of the Sabb; 
the tabernacle, chapel, and various 
other programs. 

ATS Presents 
Court Scene 

■■The Prisoner at the Bar," a re- 
presentation of a 1930 New England 
trial, was presented by the Collegedale 
Temperance Society at the MV hour. 

Helen Jackson Sends 
560 Letters In Day 

TilC SOI THLRN Acci NT subsi,rip 

Whdc man) ot joi 

Workshop held at Union Colki 



having applied to the College of Medi- 
cal Evangelists, took the Medical School 
Admissions Tests at the University of 

November 9— Vespers R H 

November 10— Churih R H 

November 10 — Lyceum Chirks 

Bryan, folk music 
November 12— ACCENT DAY 
November 1-4^Accent Cim 

paiqn closes 
Noveniber 16— Chapel Educa 

tion Department, Dr Steen 
November 16 — Vespers Pr-";! 

murder of his wife resulting from 
liquor intoxication. It displayed the 
evils of alcohol in ruining the happi- 
ness and securit)' of American families. 
Virgil Beachamp played the part 
of the prisoner and his daughter was 
one of the witnesses. Dewey Urick 
was the defense attorney; Wesley Spiva 
was the state attorney. 

The sheriff was played by James 
Foster; the judge, by Danny Lewis. 
Walter Wright was the clerk. Ruth 
Carter and Newton Meeks were wit- 
Dick Northrop was foreman of the 
jury. The other jury members were 
Richard Sloan, Euretha Coffey, Madge 
Cazalas, Fred Sanburn, Dr. R. L. Ham- 
mill, Bob Huey, Mrs. Bob Huey, 
Earl Salhany, Eugene Wood, Roy 
Battle, and Kline Lloyd. 

"The program was well attended. 
The balcony was tilled and many per- 
sons were standing," states Ted Graves, 
publicity secrctar)' of the MV. 

This group is arranging an itinerary 
around the local schools where they 
will present the same court scene. This 
group is under the direction of J. J. 





The workshop 
mg with introduction speeches and the 
adoption ot the agenda Sunday morn 
ing discussion and the exchanging 
of ideis were the two nnin objects ot 
the meeting Standardization of policiej 
was not the aim ot the talks although 
a number ot recommendations ind res 
oluiions were -ippro\ed 

Democracy the goal we all strive 
for has man) different connotations 
Miny ideas were expressed with which 
we could not all agree It is onl) b> 
knowing what the other person be 
lievts that two can come to an) agree 
mcnt After discussion and comparison 
b) ail a number of resolutions were 
made Among these were that all 
ma)or offices be held for one )ear 
that the choice ot sponsors for dit 
ferent organizations be left to the nom 
ination of the particular groups in 
\ol\ed and then the eollege adminis 


used b) all the colleges uill K lis 


The relation of the MV Society 
to the student association was chn 
hed Eaih 

. ha\< 

the hands 

^vl) . 

church mis' 

, opera 


Eich section was well attended Nine 
ot the thirteen North American SDA 
college^ were able to meet together 
Phns were made to hue mother 
next )ear with Union College is host 
The meeting wiU be held in October 
It IS lioped that our sister eollei,es on 
the west coast will be ihle to atlend 

spaces but Will) Welch 
mmigcr believes that although . 
per cent of the goil is yet to be 
reached the large number of letters 
so rcecntlj sent into the field will 
jield good results 

Wentland Ordained; 
Called to Mission 

■ In Jo Chi, 

should e 

: thr 

his ippoint 
MS ordained 

1 ther 

) the 


ind facult) 
Chct JOJ 

phbn Qua, 

- Clupd 


November 21-26 — ThanksgiM 

SMC Students Voice Against Clark Appointment 

In the IRC chapel program, Octo- 
ber 51 400 students and f icult) mem 

a resolution whah struck against the 

Romin Citholicis 
t,« defense ag„„sl 
pointed out In the nominall) Catholic 

through the Vaticj 

lations Gerald Haum declared 
Roman Catholieism is an ceelesiastieal 
organization Thus the appointment 
IS unconstitutional 

The a scmbl) voted the following 
resolution to send to senators McKellar 
and Ketauvcr 

If htreu the proposed appointment 

W^iereaj the Vatican has proved 
"lirtening post' of only doubtful valu 

W-'e. four hundred students and pro- 
fessors at Southern Missionary College, 
attending a meeting of the Internatii" 

Club, fesolv< 

i that ' 

they will oppose vigorously any attempt 
to confirm the appointment of an 
official United States diplomatic repre- 
sentative to the denominational head- 
quarters of the Roman Catholic church 
at Vatican City, Rome, Italy. 

LlJerandMrs Wentland with their 
tv\o <hildrcn will sail tor IndoChmi 
next month 

Elder V G Anderson president of 
the Southern Union, in the ordination 
service stated that the two greatest 
honors that can be bestowed upon an 
Adventist worker are to be ordained to 
the gospel ministry and to be chosen 

Ushers Show Film 
In Benefit Night 

■■Captain Eddie" was the film pre- 
sented by the Ushers' Club Saturday 
night, November 3, 

The film presented the experience 
of Captain Eddie Ri'ckenbacker and his 
crew who were adrift for days in rub- 
ber rafts on the Pacific. Interwoven 
in the film were experiences of the life 
of Captain Eddie which he recalled 
while lying in the raft. 

Dean Kinsey, president of (he 



lally is cold, dreary, 

■niber we entered into a month that ^ i^^^j piercing scream echoed 

nd bleak— in weather, surroundings, through the dimly-ht halls of Maude 

Jones Hall one °i«'« f™"^!,);,,'™ 

Oanber brings us with its bright leaves of red orange, and Jl^Ji^'J t^eivf/a T^af f"'^ »°"- 

,-,.ll.iiv the beautv of old age, the beauty of death. But we see in ^^, company. She had written to a 

L, I, , ,h. leaves dvinc turning into drab colors of brown and ^ell-known candy company, asbng 

'X^:^l^:^n>S,.. undi foot and beaten by cold wind tt,em _^r^ so™^mlo— . 

and rain. , ,, t r- r hars and products with thc-tr cornph- 

A tinee of melancholy settles down upon the world of col- ^^^,j^ ^^ „ju „ the data for which 

leeedale Those friendly smiles turn to frowns as the routine of ,,„ ^,^,i, 

r . .., .1 ■ u:. „( ,««r, and the fears and doubts or 

and then in the minds 

surrounding t^impiis? Halloween night 
was the time for tricks according to 
Bobbie BUnkenship, whose bed was 
short-sheeted, salted-down, and other- 
wise messed up. Jessie Hawman, La- 
verne Powell, and Myrna Lea had their 
share of tricks, too. 

I wonder why Billie Jean Marable 
wanted someone to "help" 
other night. Is that the re 

of flow( 
when Dean 

The don 

football ga 
Fred Ti; 


blocked kick rolled 

s well and with i 
litorj' boys defi 

at the school pitnjJ 
-n scored the 
intercepted pas 

of I 

,nted t' 

; for 

school life inhei 

nonotony i 
up I 

of those of foresight. 

As the cold wind whistles through the skeletons of once lav- 
ishly-clothed trees, it gives a message of discouragement and fore- 


Did yoii kn( 

We wonder: "Where are we going, anyway? Have we done for 
richt thini; in coming to Southern Missionary College? Are 
going to get through the year financially, intellectually, and 

' " " years ago on a cold, dreary No- 

,___3n people seeking religious free- 
of Cape Cod. As they looked oui 
troubled thoughts, no doubt, came 

„,„ dormitory? Nearly every- 
one knows about it. now, although 
some may not know that her name is 
Janet Batchelor. You should get her 
to tell you about having ' *" "■' 

Crime Doesn't Pay 
Ddores Spence has provec 
elf, anyway, that Cr' " 
ihe was eating 

hole afternoon la5t week. She 
..__ „ :dentify a man she recognized 
while working in the college store. 
Robbie McKissick, the he 

Three hundred and thirty- 
jmber day, a small band of 
om landed on the bleak coast 
ver the barren shore thoughts, 
) their minds that they dared n 

"Where are we going? Hav 

jtubborn and wouldn't pick it up. 

Su'ddenly. the worship bell rang 
nj. the grapes werf 
of later, she took 

Delores sitting 

floor saying, ". 

The Triangle Club and 
forum gave a program of ma 
movies in the tabernacle HallowteJ 
night. Speaking of Hallowe 
Hughes received a pumpkin pie fro^ 
Mrs. Kuhlman. 

We'll miss J. D. Bledsoe, 
to leave us for the rest of th^- 
for health reasons. Bob Eas 
out of the dorm too, but lie n- 
liked our company for he mo 
forgo'tten. A moment four days later. 

. Doesn't Pay 
pes and threw 
'ddle of the floor, ever 
r Jean Seaga told her sonieont 
Id slip on it. Deloi 

, and my o 

-cond floor supply closet and she 
scly left tlie keys in the door. The 
slammed with a ^^"^ ^";j ^^J ^° We have been wondering if Maudi 

; done the right thing in leaving he 

Maybe ( 

■ McWiUi 
, finally found 
om, and freed 


; going 1 

) be able 

Did y 

i decLired revenge t 

physically ; 


going to get through this yeai 
d spiritually?" 

.ark of hope lit up the scene. With perseverance anc ^ 

n they did get through the year, thank God, and in 

of God's care, they initiated the first Thanksgiving— Hoar Leads in 

,iave anything 
ing of all the 
:ng Maude Ji 

the Sign Painters' 

should see the resulting impi 

in the Press because of th( 

Don't forget to turn in your Son 
ern AUiuories snapshots before it's I 
late. Get some pictures while the lea' 

The ; 

jusy last week-end. They 
Dr. Shtyock of Loma Linda 
and on Monday they we 
University of the South at !: 
take Medical School Admi-^s 
Chet Jordan, Floyd Gre. 

; that c 
,litj' has spread 

Hall and the much t 

n November. 

Let us cheer up. With the courage and faith of the pilgrims 
ve can get through. Thank g 'ng a a on 11 soon be here Let 
IS smile and by so doing e abo e he d ou agemen of ou 
roubles of worry that ha ne e on and pu ou fello man 
n like direction. 

Evening of Games 

The committee has placed four 
stop signs in traffic congested a 
One stopi; the tr\fiic from the eler 

L S 

who lived in South Hall 1,1' ■. 
a student at Union, showed i 
the campus, Dewey Urick's m 
Chevolet convertible, in whici 
to Lincoln, really rcpresen;ed 

I'm finishing this article al 
night, and who walks in 
man who never sleeps. Bill T 

ETS To Give 
Teachei Exam 

Th N IT h E 

(5« t/te ^acuUif, Side 

MM Id 

\X I I h II ) b 1 


President a 

nd Mrs. Wngl and 
liave just retur d f 


f 1) 

d 1 


nd M 

' '1 

, faculty were ) g 

d Rl 


uiied at ttic hon of 

„ 11 , 

..wen lust No\ mb 


■>'■ '■ 

i\arman and M PI 


b d 

M. • M 

r. P. T. Moud 

'' d 

un the Camp M 

■'>1""' -■■> 

lire former en^ fo 

) 1 

the I'lorida S. and H p 1 

P d 


Mr W.ivnc- 

Thmber, the Adclphian 
1 11,1. r Wiilv-liiebc went 



Th g 1 
oil y b 11 
d fo 1 


d M 

d d dg b 11 

Students Speaks 
In Seminal 

.\oodall and 
nlurs of the 




_ . 

Emory Hoyt 


.1 ,.. " whSr. 

Tommy Blod.oo. I 

lill B.o^^ 

rn, Hulbo Cbiii- 




lamo. McKinnoy 

M and M 
Elder and Mrs. 
H. Wentland St., and Mr. and 
,. R. H. Wentland, Jr. and family 
R. H. Wentland, Jr. was otdainec 
for the ministry in the CoUegcdalr 



h Ig) 


spoke on 


. the Time 

at the m 

linisterial s 


lar / 

neeting Fri- 

day evci 

ning, October 


Abbott emphasi 



urgency of 

Alumni Active m 
Mission Woik 

letter from Elder J. A. pr 

publishing secretary of the (jues;ions may be obtai 

i^ . , ._ <r-»*,- .i_- ,^ officials, school si 

"directly from the Na 

descnbmg registriW 

church Sabbath. 

Miss Ruby Lee, former 
of the __ college. j'i:ited Mrs. Mary others "about Christ's love; 
question asked in Arthui 


Southern Asia Division (an SMC the- 
which we are living. He ology graduate from 1947 , to Mr 
left the question, "Are you ready for Leif Kr. Tobia-sen, conveys greetings Examir 
the closing hour?" to all CoUegedale and other Southern Service, P. O. Box 59 

"Will we be accused of not telling Friends. The letter tells that LaVerne Ne^ Jersey. Completed 

I the 

Mr. at 

Nashville, Tennessee. 

Dr. Ambrose L. Suhrie, Resident 
Educational Consultant, recently i;ave 
a Ictture-reading as ■\ LyiLum number 
at the Martlu Berry College, Wt. 
Berr>'. Georgia. His theme "Edwin 
Markham, Poet and Philosopher." 

Mrs. Suhrie has just returned from 
her former home in San Piisqual Vallej'. 

Lief Kr. Tobia. 

Fuller (1950 business admini: 

duate) and his wife have now ar- 
rived in India and have entered upon 

r talk, Friday evening, Novembei 

Stated Price, "Many will say to us their missionary duti 
when it is too late, had we only SMC graduates are 

and in January so long as they a 
ceived before January 18, \'-'>'>2- 
the present time. 

^i:^!f'^r^^t Strickland Tells 

Committee Plans 
Safety Measures 

Mr, George T. Gott, chairman o 

t the first SMC 
in 1946 and later director of the college 
health service), Mrs. Dollis Mae Pier- 
son (who received an elementary 
teacher diploma in 1950), and Thomas 
Ashlock (a religion graduate of 1950), 
The general secretary of the Southern 
Asia Division, J. Franklin Ashlock, 

Faith Experiences I 

W. E. Strickland, president of J 
Kentucky-Tennessee conference, spl 
on the necessity of faith at the Fn| 
evening vesper * '"-•—" 


Df the SMC faculty. SMCs farm 

manager, Mr. John Pierson. is a brother from his ( 

to Robert H. Pierson, Southern Asia and answe 

Division president and a former Col- he empha< 

Elder Strickland, having spent ^ 

A. L. Tucker, secretarj--trcasi 
the Central-American confcrer 
Seventh-day Advcntists, reetntly 
the SMC campus. His visit fo 
a meeting of the Inter-Americ 
vision. He also visited his parcn 
arc located at Madison College. 


November 9, 1951 


Collegedale Baker Relate? Experiences 
In Europe Where He Learned the Tradt 

i born in Gossliwil, Switzer- 
land, and lived there for about twelve 
years. His family accepted the Ad- 

■uth i 


1 have held t 

some time in Paris in 1929 nd peak 
French as well as his na onque 


Mrs. Stuber lost all of h 
in the first and second .Wo Id W 
except one brother. Befor on ng o 
the Uni:ed States she had no n 

this brother for twentj'-fi\ H 

is Alfred Vogel of Altamon T n 

Mr. S.ubcT learned to b U h 
Seventh-day Adventist food a o n 
Gland, Switzerland, about 1 t} m I 

leaving Gossliwil, Rudolf 
spent a little time in Germany in the 
vicinity of Munich. Back in those 
early days of his life his father owned 
two houses and a grocery store. With 
the coming of the World War I, how- It was there that he me h woman 

ever, and with the positive preaching of whom he married in 1931 She wa n 
Christ's imminent return, his father nurses' training at the nu ng boo 
sold one house and later the other. The and sanitarium in Gland, 
father was unable to find work because The real reason for the Stube om 
of his Sabbath belief, so from necessity, ing here was not the glo ou oppo 
he colporteured for many years. tunities of the New 'Wor d fo M 

In Switzerland there was not the Stuber sold his own textile bu ne n 
freedom of religion that we have here. Zurich just before coming o e The 



;verything they 
Rudolf and his brothers and sis 
go to school. Finally, after r 
to another community, they sue 
in securing free Sabbaths by hiring a 
teacher for Monday night which kept 
them up with the rest of the class. 

Rudolph is Drafted 

of age Rudolf 

to AHamount 
They came directly to AI amon 
landing in New York, and hen 

some of Mr. Stuber's tw n o 
who live there. 

As our baker friend ook ( 
smelling loaves of bread from h o 

s drafted into the Swiss Army School |,e has had in his two > : 

for Recruits for thirteen months. From 
that time forward until his thirtj'- 
second birthday he was required to 


Krogstad Organizes 
Oratorio Chorus 


The Oratorio Chorus of SMC has 
gotten well under way for the rendi- 
of George Frederick Handel": 

Oratorio, 'The Messiah," 


to N. L. Krogstad, direc 

tor of the 


The program will be g 

iven in the 

tabernacle-auditorium on December 
Mrs. Eleanor Krogstad will accompany 
the group at the piano, and Miss Mable 
Wood at the organ. Both are teachers 
here at the college. 

'The Messiah" is traditionally given 
at Christmas time in harmony with the 
^eason It portray b> setting to music 
minj of the fa\orite Biblical texts con 
icrnmg Christ s life His birth and 

For the solos included in the Ora 
torio the emphasis will be placed 
muni) on locil talent Several ot the 
ncmbcrs of the group will join the 
Chattanooi,a Cuic Chorus and the 
Chattanoogi S)mphon) Orchestra 
which will present the some Oratorio 

1 of seventy fi\c in 
the group which ■nill be mide up ot 
not only students but also staff mem 
bers and resident"; ot the i.ommunit) 

sugge t 

uth a member of 

stitcd John Har 
chiirman Other mem 
Batchelor James Nick 
Wesic) Spiva Robert 

Collegedale bade 

)f red , 

Harlan Outlines 
Committee Action 

A close fellowship between stu- 
dents and teachers in carrying the 
spiritual burden of the college char- 

tenzed the plans ot the religious in- 

tndaj', October Ih 

Student and laeult) tommiKecs will 

ect together on ill rthcious inter- 

ycllow tinna lilic bordering the 
Colki,e Drnc sidewalk 

The campus indeed stems less 
beautiful and no longer do the hum 
mingbirds frequent the canna bios 
soms The disaster occurred last Fri 
day night 

Whistling down from a cold north 
a whirling flurry stormed onto the 
campus, bringing rain, wind and 
snow. The canna lilies shuddered from 
the blast, vainly trying to shelter their 
delicate petals. Curling their broad 
green leaves in anguish the) i,ent!) 
drooped in the throes of a siknt death 

Tobiassen Urges 
Tempeiance \^oik 

w 1 hem n M Le K Tob Hal o e 

en s e mon b fo e Co leged and I d d 

hu O obe 27 Refe n o cu o n o 

of p op c p ed 


LI T dd \ 

d gc b n e ed 

Lopei Pay Spook 
n he Un ed S a e odaj e To 

bee Se n pe en of a Ame an pn n on H 

n nd ge n q o Fo J ^ a n p o R o ' 

** "*^ T e nube d D ph Lop r 

" ^^ " Re ou a nd kno k 

n of 
n n b of d nke 
cd Tob a en 
T e peake e nded he u h 

. ndo 

1 e ba o n f quo h 
on 14 28 oed g n h u 
The sp ke po n ed ou a 
he 500 S en d Ad n r 

h ounty nd he o he CI n 

d done h d ty o y-a ago h 
on wou d be dry 

I n nu o e X 

n mb e Col g d S 

o I h n M Sp ok Lo 
Lew s Conf dent 

on gen D k o o 

nph zed h k nd C 

on k Go( 

Australian Student Finds College Life 

Relaxed and Pleasant in America 

;n is the Di\c Dun 

long before jou re 
w to plaj soft ball 

tsts according to John Harlan chiir 
man of the students religious interest 
eommittec A program for each Wed 
nesday chapel period during the school 
year has been provided 

Prayer bands preceded by a prayer 
experience related bj a student are 
to meet twice a month 

Also on schedule is a series of talks 
to be presented by the different dm 
'Jions of the college ^11 on the theme 
Christ the Center This is alreadj 
under way with the topic Christ and 
Science gi\en by G J Nelson chair 
man of the dnision of natural sciences 
on Wedne daj October 17 

The Hand of God in Historj is 
the topic to be given by the division 
of social sciences 

The subjects being discussed b) the 
committee at present arc the possibil 
ity of ha\ing a monthly meeting of 
prayer band leaders and ways to make 
the weeks of spiritual emphasis more 


Australasian Missionary Collei,e is 

amazed at the relaxed informal habits 

I hope I learn ihc 

DO he added 

nti^en the nev^ Talge 

born in Cejlon and 

from Australn 

the Southern A la Division He 

le to America tor secondary school 

at Takoma Aiadeni) but returned 

11 to complete his at idem) work 

College is Same 

" ■ he 

lethods ot educatio 
ever he thinks that book learning 
IS emphasiiied stronger m Austnlian 
than in American schools whereas 
here more attention is directed to the 
practical side 

Australasian Mission irv College 

lis CO?! _ 
■ about 425 and 
ha*, recently become a senior college 
The institution u rurally located in 
Avondale New South Wales It boasts 

id dairy with sixty head of camnaiirn 

tattle a fifty acre fruit orchard of navel 
oranges persimmons and pears A 
food factory vs hrge as SMC s Maude 
Jones Hall library and administration 
building manufactures health foods 
Connected with the factory is i lino 
tj pe and press 

Four Curnculums Offered 
Four eurrieulums are offered in the 

On Other Campuses 

Camjii/s Ch) onide staged a 
n with 1 "i 000 sub toal to be 
ided Nov 





are three year courses which i.orrtspond 
to the four year courses here They art 
bachelor of stientc bathelor of arts 
bachelor of divinity and diploma in 
theology The testing evtcpt for the 
denominational degrees comes trom 
S)dnc) UniverMty The same institu 
tion tests the Avondale Academy 
Sfiffer Social Rules 
Social regulations he stated are 
more stringent at AMC than at SMC 


j<m Walla Waila 

EMC students took in $9000 for 
Ingithtring — Sliiilent Moiemetil Em 
manuel Missionarj College 

Twenty eight ^tudents requested 
baptism after devotional week —Clock 
loiitr Union College 

Elder George C Vaiidcnun licl<l 
week of prayer at Walla Walla Col- 
lege October Z6 through November 5. 
—r/jt Collegim, Walla Walla Col- 

Miss Mabel R. Bartlett. inslrudor 
in art at Atlantic Union College, re- 
cently received her masters tlegtee from 
Boston University. — The L^incaslriatt, 
Atlantic Union College. 

Wittschiebe Warns, 
Against Satan 

the writini,s of Ellen G White depict 
inij the chiratltr ol Satan in hi-, | rt 

Three Win Prizes 
In Safety Contest 

In the November 2 chapel the 
Collegedale safety committee awarded 
prizes for the safety contest held the 

Wittsthicbt lliirl (ri/c a tompletc 
grea c job All prizes were awarded 
through the Collegedale garage 
Bill Brown and Mrs Nellie Ritten 

Our next project, stated Mr Gott 
IS a pedestrain safety program 

Anderson Speaks 
In Church Service 

in prayer at the Sabbath church se 
November }. 

Cider Anderson presented 
eight words that would stop the c. 
of our souls" as found in Gei 
"And God heard the voice of the 

Plans for the November 10 field day God is there to answer 

have reached completion. The goal set Before the sermon I 

for the Collegedale church is to have gave a brief report on tl 

500 students respond and 100 cars recent fall council and 

to transport them. progress of the Southei 


Adelphian Quartet to Give Lyceum; 
To Present Travelogue of Song 



a the ti 

of a ship which - --- 

Its of Collegcdale the Boom." The "Song of th< 

Salurday night, No- Mummy" takes the voyagers to Egypt, 
the auspices of the 'This is a sampling,"' 

of SMC. Wayne Thurber, instruc 

with Ihe theme of "of the trip around the 

Sailing! Over Ihe Bounding songs will all be 


-onic colored slides of South- 
iionary College before it was 
nbern Junior College. 
uld sec the progress the school 
made and it was interesting to 
e the contrast between the one 
Iding the old-timers had then, and 

parking lot wasn't necessary be- 
only one man, the business r 
ager, was the proud owner of an auto- 

Mr. CA Forum Features 
The Film on Program 

that" folks here at Colleged; 
ported 10 England where they will not heard the Adelpli' 
luar "The Song of Jolly Roger." Next them before." 

Monday, Octobi 
Ouartet sine academy forum presented 

Jli/e'd^ jbeci44an 

that depicted the "ideals of true Chris- 
tiani^. The picture, entitled "Beyond 
Our Lives,' contrasted two lives, one 
of selfishness and another of self-sac- 


Tii'o per fniil jrom the grade average is deducted if /A, ,/„,/,,., 
,rd)- idee limes or is .ibseiil except in ease of extended ill,,. ,., 
■snoii: Do yon llnnk this sysler/i is the best O'te? 

I believe that the two per cent plan would work on unc-NUKcd j|,. 
:cs. but in my opinion there should be allowances made tor rwson. 
■ excuses. — Mary Estes 

In my estimation this system could be improved because there att 
;r emergencies besides sickness, such as death in the family. — Maj. 


chic Ed 

1 don't think the two per cent plan is as 
student earns and gets his grade no matter how 
I like the idea of a SJiiall amount to be paid if y 
times without a good excuse.— »"«>';.■ Snddi,t> 

I think that the deduction of 


I he , 


those who have short 
led absences. — Clytiiera Ander 
I don't think it is good to count two per cent off yoi 
are absent one day.— /(/j Mae Midi 
I believe that there should be excused 

think they should ha\ 

:d .lb.. 

that had helped the 
Ne^ " ' 

1 Chri 

I home and job, Virgil 
lied down to learn of this new religion. 
A.-^ the days went by he began to 
lose interest in religion. At first he 
attended church and went to Bible 
studies. Then healthful living was 
presented, Mrs. Beauchamp decided 
that no more pork would be ser^'ed in 
their home. Virgil rebelled. Days went 
by and his attitude changed vcr)' little. 

I far off 

After brought face to face with the defi- 

cienc)' of inner strength in his < 
life. He learned the secret of true 
happiness from his brother, a doctor 
in mission work in China, who had 
found the secret in service to others. 

The theme was received with in- 
tense interest by the students and all 
enjoyed the final scene when the selfish 

: off the grade of a student who 
for a good reason. We Americans always like to get wh,ii ^-i 
worked for, and this is taking away something we have eariR.i 
ever there should be some way to control unexcused abscm* 

1 think that a student ought to be excused even if he ^^ ^r. \ 
one day. Al:o he should be excused if he has any other good l ■ i 
a person just skips class 1 think he should then have two per ■ < 
ducted from his grade. — Eddie Horn 

People usually don't get sick for the purpose of gettm:; < 
classes. 1 also think it is possible to be sick one day just .is \m 
three or four days. Therefore 1 am not in favor of this plan of . 
the a\'erage grade two per cent. — fanel Sinith 

If your excuse is good and can be verified the two per LLur ■ 
„ol come ofi.^Barbara W^'illnms 

I think that if you are sick the two per cent should I 

ducted from your grade.— CArfr/e/ Cooper 

/I JleiUn, ta Jto*ne. 

Dear Mother: 

Here is another letter about dear 
old SMC. I want to tell you about our 
academy Sabbath school this time. 
Everything seems so wonderful to me. 
Especially after attending public school 

: last • 

: the I 


.■cning their Advt 

whom they had > 

Miked I 

■ Mexico broken down. He asked Virgil if he 
it with a could possibly drive him to his Bible 

iin,r. liL- study that evening. God was directing, 

, I ■ ^ .uin for thjt evening Virgil had nol 

■■■;•■ ili.'i planned to go. The coming crisis was 

In-- liihlc presented and God's Spirit was there, 

Virgil made his final :te[ 

oiue Vit- God's word. 
he Army He and his wife w( 

Australia (i^cd. Virgil was directed to South 

^ and It western Junior College and from there 

■ ^ ""^'"' he graduated and cami 
members |,(.r,. ;„ the Southland. 

' Guinea, Virgil is now a member of the senior 

'''""'V- tl.iss. His goal is to be of service to 
in.Ll^ .Ic the One who went SO far to find him. 
! '. "I'l With John the Revelator he can say, 
! ' 'hums "Great and marvelous are thy works, 
l!> r<. Lord God Almighty," 

400 Participate 
In Annual Picnic 

Sabbath school \ 
church, everything here seems like a 
little taste of heaven. 

I'm so very thankful that you talked 
Dad into letting me come to this Chris- 
tian school instead of making me at- 
tend public high school another year. 
I tremble when I think of some of the showed 
things that were happening in our told us 
high school and what dangerous th, 

Business Students 
Will Tour Chicago 
During Holidays 

Between twelve and fifteen upper 
division business majors will make an 
itinerary study of Chicago's prominent 
business concerns during the Thanks- 
giving vacation, reports George T, 
Gott, sponsor of the trip. 

They will visit the Chicago Board 
of Trade and the Ftder-tl Reserve Bank 
of the Chicago district. A two-hour 
1 through the Scar;. 

Four hundred persons attended the 
annual school picnic at Harrison Bay 
State Park, Thursday, October 2^. 

The picnickers included college, 
academy and elementary students, 
faculty and staff, and other commun- 
ity members. 

The day opened at 8:00 a, m. as 
school fhe picnickers gathered in front of 
Lynn Wood Hall to fill the cars. 
Arthur Butterfitld and his student 
committee on social education organ- 
ized the transportation. 

Football, Softball, volleyball, horse- 
shoes, and boating highlighted the 
sports activities. The students, young 
wung on the eight park 


I just can't keep from writing all 
about such things. Mother, as I know 
how interested you are. Here is a de- 
scription of our Sabbath school for 
Sabbath. October 20, 1951. 
Et the ■" 
prayer— that othe 
my everyday life. Tom Mahn offered 
our opening prayer and Maude Dub- 
berly gave the secretary's report. Our 
Sabbath school is so interesting and 

_ ople our own age. 
We feel that it really belongs to us. 

Howard Kennedy, our superintend- 
ent, gave an inspiring talk on invest- 
ment which reminds me of something 
I'd like very much to do. I have been 
thinking of my pet hen at home. You 
know how happy she is when she is 

To get back to our prui 
Longley, one of the young 
the college division, br( 

Mr. Riffel, whohasiivol ■■ 

Df the intcres(n>_ 
■ountry; but tlie be ' 
s.ory of a poor, old, bliiiu 
one of the church members foun 
ing to take his own life. He uf 
the poor man of Jesus, a 

to Christ.^'*'''^ 

This is all I have time 
day. Plea:e let me kno^ 
think about investment pi 
1 forgot to tell you wc h 
bers present last Sabbaih, 
and our offering was %1 M 
could improve on our 
many of the students .irt. \ 
way through school .\\v\ 
much money. The) n 
themselves for a pine m 

ud that 

iting to hear fromy-l 
u again late 


. The 

the < 


md Roebuck M.ii! Order Housi 



1 follow 


headed by John Harlan, ar- 
mged the food transportation. 

After supper the participants re- 
irned to the campus. 

A film was shown at 8:00 p. m. in 
le Collegedale auditorium. The com- 
littee on recreation, Patsy Thames, 
hairman, organized the evening en- 

Good grades in high school are im- 
lortant- Figures show that students 
.vith high grades on their report card'i 

The groap also plans to visit the 
Zhu.igo Jrihuve newspaper press and 
>i his wife re- the Hawthorne Plant of the Western 

.iin and really Electric Corporation. ^ 

had planned. The group will be housed at Broad- Because of the numer 

;liey would go view Academy during their trip and class picnics in the sp 

" ■ was changed to the fall 
referendum of the studi 



. Chai 


Until this year, it has been the tra- 

' the spring. 

cesses in life for those low in grades 
and poor in character are rather slight. 
During the first six weeks' period. 
there were nineteen whose grades 
placed them on the scholastic honor 
roll. The following six persons re- 
ceived no grade below "B"; 

James Alexander Bobby LottB 
Paul Allen Donald Silv 

Georgene Fuller Dale YounC(| 

There were twice that nunibetj 
have a "B " average, with 
low "C": 

Ramiro Alonso Ray 

Clymera Anderson Lynn 
Joanne Ausherman Jeanettc M 
Horace Beckner Elsie Sinio' 
Julie Brown Carol Smil 

Grover Cobb Barbara W 

Mary Sue Estes 

These students bring honor I 
school. We hope there may bi 
more on this honor list the 

November 23, 1951 


M. y. Society Dislribiites Literature; 
Wraps 2500 ^''Gospel Bombs" 

Over 25 Apply 
For Coming 
Deferment Tests 

Adelphian Quartet Sings in Lyceum, 
Musical Travelogue Sails Across Sea 

330 Thanksgivings Bring 

Recipe for Pumpkin Cake 


It was just 33U jLirs igo this month 
tliat hft) fi\c ot the on^iml one hun 
dred pilgrims celebrated tlieir hr^t 
ThanksgiMHg The Pilgrims had suf 
fered cold hunt,er ind disease since 
they hi^t githered together the stones 
that formed the famous Plymouth In 
their griet and sorro\ and heartaches 
and toil the> watched tenderl) o\er 
the gram which the) hid phnted all 
the time breithing a prayer to their 
heaven!) Lcider to gne them a boim 
tiful har\est burel) they were not dis 
appointed tor all around them their 
little plats were just bursting with 
pride with the bountiful harvest it 
-nouid gne in return for good hone t 

You can just imagine the beaut) ot 
the forest at that time of >eir garbed 
m colors tcom bright golden to deep 
crimson Think of the jo> of the wo 
men as the) busied ibout putting into 

their mother who would be stirring a 
large kettle of good-smellmg things to 
eat. Even baby Oceanus laughed hap- 
pily with the feeling that everything 
was at peace with the world. Yes, it 
was the first Thanksgiving that had 
ever bec-n celebrated in the New 

Thanksgiving season Is here again! 
That brings thoughts of home, broth- 
ers and sisters, fathers and mothers. 
Oh, yes, mother brings thoughts of a 
good Thanksgiving dinner. Hurray ! 

Well, why not tak 
ite dishes that will 
Thanksgiving din 

spring objection wis heard that the 

plan ga\e preferred 

composituel) smalt number of brinht 

boys who tould ifford to ^o to il 


He said he bdie\cd thjt virtuall) sLh 
all of the opposition on this cround pre 
has been elimimtcd smee there is now ton 
1 general understandini, ot taet that fou 
the purpose of the plan is to select 
those mos htted to pursue college 
educitions and thit a large proportion 
of college students are working their 
wa) through college cither parti) or 

We are ficed with an emerj^ene) 
thit min) experts predict will list per 
haps ten to twenty sc-iv General 

; group V 

S the only c 

mother; for hers alwajs 

lO later take i. 

Krogs ad By the second semester the 
effects of this early training will be 
tclt by expansion of the cMlege band 

it IS logiial m deterring students in 

Alumni Activities 

Mr and iVlrs Jamik Jacobs an 

did you ever think how you 
could u:e the remainder of the pump 
kin that is always left over after the 
pumpkin pies are made? Just you tr) 
it— they are de-licious. All I ask is that 
you don't blame me for the extra ten 
pounds you gain during vacation! 

1/2 c. chopped walnut meats 


Amateur Hour planned at PUC 
Fift)'-two PUC students donate 
blood to Korean fighting r 

Ruby Lee Stephens, EMC Stude 
i'rites gospel hymn in chapel. 
New "Art Department of SMC ofifi 

!: Fail Council. 
MV Pathfinders club organizes. 
'" " ' represent 

-SiNdeni Mot 

PUC hold; 
;rs ChroiiiclL'. Pacific Un 

Elder R. R. Bietz, 
ed Southern California 
of ducted autumn week 

'" ?'' 



EMC Studei 

Emmanuel Missionary College. 

Fifty Student Association represen- 
tatives from nine SDA Colleges at- 
tended workshop at Union. 

Clock Tower Onipaign opened 
November 14 with a goal of 3750. 

Fifty-seven join Union Master 
Guide classc-s. 

Plans have been drawn for the new 
men's dormitory to house 240 students. 

Don Cossacks render iyo 

Pictures for the AU-Wo,, the L; 
iierra annual, are being taken. 

Press and Dairy of La Sierra have 
leen repainted. 

Monthly music recitals inauguratec 
t La Sierra. — College CriWron, La 
; College. 

Louis Waller ; I 

of SMC IS now 11 I 
the Carolina Co I 
m charge of the I i 
Candler. North Carol mi 

Bonnie Anne Cvans daughter of 
Elder and Mrs. James L. Evans, was 
born on October 2, 1951, The Evans' 
are located at Bridgeport. Connecticut. 

Dr. James Hickman, graduate of 
SMC in 1938. has been in Triessen- 
berg, Germany since April 9, 1951. He 
i.s doing dental work there. 

Dr. P. J. Moore, former graduate of 
SMC, is in medical practice at Pickens, 
South Carolina, 

orge Tolhurs 

I the 

; for a re\ 


. Share Your Faith ; 

New cast takes ov( 
Theology Club radi'c 
yond Tomorr 

r participation thar 

Tolhurst graduated t 

ber of the class 
charge of the '. 
Agency until he 
here on August 2 


Associated Students of Walla Walla 

ion College. and the Walla Walla MV plan booster 

1-itie-e-n PUC students chosen for trips to Pacific northwest churches to 

Who' Who in American Colleges. create interest in school attendance and 

Faculty of PUC opens homes for to activate MV Societies.— Tie Col- 

Part>' night festivities, h'g/<iii. Walla Walla College. 

northern regions, Mr. 
Gott, accompanied by several business 
majors, toured to Chicago on Novem- 
ber 20. There they visited some of 
that city's large business concerns. 


Beasoii, Spiva Conduct Series of 
Bible Studies With Local Family 



THE THANr;seiviNe spiRil 

Weil, folks, Thanksgiving 

forget when yo 

; going 1 

) school. I i 

IRC Presents 

The International Hel; 

hromjlit to the academy chapel a prO' 

-Tinron the appointment of General 

I I ,rt, .IS an ambassador to the 

I li^v suggested that we write 

■ [ULn and newspapers about 

resolution was drawn up opposing 
tppointmcnt and \oted on by the 
^nts A cop) of the resolution is 


-— from school. 

'" "'"let"I 'tUnk'abouc the real reason we have a Thanbg 
day. When the harvest was over antl all was stored waj 
pilerims set aside a certain day of the year when rhey conl 
count all their blessings and see just how much God had blr,, 
Otb them. To this day this is just what we have beeti doing. 

Every year we stop for a moment and consider how well 
we are. But is this really enough? There are many people i„ 
world and even in our own neighborhood who scarcely , 
have enough to eat. We should find these people and share , 
them. Here at Collegedale Academy our forum has thought i 
plan so that each of us can help. Each cla:" ' ' 

basket to give to needy familiei 
happy, too. But unfortunately o 
one would help in some way 
real Thanksgiving spirit would 

: Thanksgi^ 

ough. If e 
else happier 

3t all ki 

J Sfoi 

udents of the 

feel thil 
r been bet er spent 
r) Now that the 
world realize the 

^e stud) as nc\er be 

c the Adsent Joung people should 
still more diligent in prepirini, tor 
Mtions of leadership It there i 
one who does not behe\e tint 
tua,t stud) males leaders he 
,uld ask the librarian for the Oc 
ler issue of the /lloV< ' 

Academy Forum Discusses Revisions 
In Two Per Cent Absence Plan 

The academy foi 

from the 
Principat's Desk 

ber :>, in Lynn Wood H.ill. The 

during an open disciissn-.ii of Hk 
tion, "Should the i\yi< an 

of absences be abol^l nin 

It I J btpan hoMinfi 

t fimil) jccordinfe / 
nst and be baptized ^1 



5 thj< 

tagts improve' 

land which 

. busy with 

money making and the hum-drum of -j-].^^ opinions frc 

< harles Bryan Brings Dulcimer Music 
And Ballads in Lyceum Program 

— ■ ^ — " — Mr Chark<; 1 lulkn^r Br> m 

)// sub 

Band Purchases 
INeM Instrument 

II II bind hs added a 

fessor ot music \t the Gtorgo Pcjbods close obsf 

Collect for Tcichers in NashMlk 

Tennessee appeared here bitur 1 n 

lothcr nil,ht November 10 m a lyeeimi on 

imtes ^^^ gjT American TolL Music «hLb 

, he sing to his own accompaniment oi 

nique old dulcimers 

frcshnnn collei,e grade 
[eets in direct proportion to tne numocr 
of jeirs of study while the length of 
time devoted to other subjects has 
110 effect on freshman i,rades 
LinguaL,es because of demand for 

i practical ^ 

be thankful. 
The spirit of the thanksgiving that 
found expression in the lives of the 
Pilgrim Fathers has not entirely died 
out of our land and lives during these 

While it is true that feasting will 
play a large part in the lives of perhaps 
mot Americans on that day, there 

mid be d 

scanty board of som 
unity. The sharing of 
v'ith the less fortunate 


1. All allowances sh 
for absences due to illr 
death in the family, etc. 

2. Parents or residenl 
be allowed to write abs( 

3. The attendance record is hii 
but school spirit is lovvi 
present plan is in effect. 

.■ill bri 

, dur 

D^i,tid stato that this new 
1 Lus ip the possibility of ' 

viU be a standird 

Mr Br^ii 

Beason Reports 
Forum Progress 

I spir 

i rich r 


? research at the well 
irt With the subse 
1 of his craft in the 


I I I ;,roup on the lampus 

BuUerfield Elected 
SA Vice-Presidnt 

In I school v.idt election held oi 

tine folk bon^s ha\e 
,h his published cbo 

ition 10 fill in the f„U jeir: 

I Oie cr Jordan who -fhu ye^ 

;sidtnt of the associa Witch 

ehoruh ai 

las in the past held old souti 

n the student senate i,i\en its 

. of his election to his Hall in I 
1 he held the office 

, to the wealth of his gift 
r IS his award ot a co\eted 
11 Telloftship for music 
1 m 1945 granting him i 
support tow ird composing 
he completed The Bell 
1 folk Cant-iti .et for 
1 orchestra bised upc 

bhovvn in the 
ed couple s to 
Thursdi) evening November 8 ae 
cording to C L Beison president ot 

The parking space problem along 
college drive wis discussed The mem 
bers voted that this problem be pre 
sented to the student senate 

Bob Northrop is vice president The 
ecrctarj is I red Goodman Joe Mower 
acts IS treasurer Dr Ambrose L 
buhrie has been chosen as forum ad 

Regular meetings will be heH in the 
Earl r Hickman Hall on the hrst 
Sunda) evening of eaeh month 

Committee Studies 
MV Organization 

and satisfaction. 

May the spirit of Him who shared 
with the human race the most precious 
Treasure of heaven be reflected in our 
own lives during this Thanksgiving 
reason, and let us be thankful for His 
spirit of giving. 

Summer Activities 
of Academy Students 


; the pkl 

The dis 
in chapel the next day .■ 
ing plan was proposed for the re 
of the two per cent plan : 

1. Excused absences, 
parents, guardia 

: part the s 

hould be allowed for illness, 
)r death in the family, 
very exciting tor me, but about 2. Two unexcuscd absence 

MO weeks before school started I had be allowed per semester. 

I go to Washington. This trip was 3^ .j.^,^ ^^^ ^.^^^ ^^^^jj ^^^^ 

very interesting c 


: gave 

rhyti Mohr. 

I spent the summer working in the 
College broom factorj-. This provided 
ith enough money to buy a car. — 

1 the grades for each 1 
Absences should be pre-arrd 

( M„/jii. 


mier at Cirnegi 

,ndcr the baton of MV society 

The church boird 

to study the Collcgedali 
Mth its \ariou organi 

/eddings and helped 

eJll , 

Last )car he v 

s the 


Ani,lo American bill id: 
I resident ot IHe treshman cuss g_j^j^^^ ^,,^^ ^^^^^ 

Committees Report Three other ^.roups 

■^ rnll^«!?Sp iinotlT^r girl get ready for hers. For 
about six weeks I worked from 2:,' 
until 1 1 :00 in our bakery, and thi 
we took a trip to New York and on 
over to Niagra Falls and spent the ^°"' 
night in Canada.— Bf/6 McKee. 

I worked with an interior decorator, 
painting and doing other decorating 

News From 
The Academy 

1 of c 

nk, Aflf 

games in the gym on Hal 

Student Projects 

lof No 

-nded thit 
eplaccd b> 

illun^ songs 
wife songs were 

IV en licirtiest ipprobation by his 
udience here Echoes of his encores 
Cind) in \ On Top of Old Smokie 
re ^till r pphni, through the eimpus 
A izable uroup ),'it'i<-r'-d it tlie 
ollovving the progr, 

Mr Tobia sen reports that his com 
mittee will confer with Elder E W 
Dunbar World Missionary Volunteer 
leider Elder L M Nelson Southern 
Union MV secretuy and Elder Ward 
"scnven MV seerc arj for the Georgia- 

five different 
:s, one in town and the others 
id the school here. This gave 
training as well as a good sum 

I helped my father 

id found il 
flat tire. Instead of fixing \ 
liked home in the rain. 
Maude Dubberly has reti 
ter a week in Park Vie 
lere she had an apf _ 
■e're glad you're back, Maude-I 
Ben Cobb was a little behinJj 
few days ago when, j"^' . 

ilo er look It the unique collet 


1 of 

mers with which he ucompanied 
inginj, hid a vcrj dclicUe timbre 
enhanced the folk ehancter ot the 

contest be sponsored This contest will 
he in colWhoration with the work of 
the lorresponding fat 

1 IS president of the Ten 
Lore Society ind is 1 
;ionil music organizitions Wiuht 

In the lounder 
tober 26 Elder S 

the Southern Ur 

.• Kenneth S. 

■DomU SHvi.. „ ._ ^„^, ,g„ „„.„, ,. 

^the wood ;hop all Spanish class, he found himseltl 

'-^"^ley- ing at a paper dated August! I 

Elsie Simmonds and James ^fi 

:t graduated from always forget to get rid of theW 

College in 1951, before physi 


_ where his call ^^- Hoar sees them chewing 

luld be. At long last it is settled. It ^^'^'^ to dispore of it. 
has finally come. A call which he will Edward Polen, a i 

not refuse — for his Uncle Sam needs joined us. He hai! 

him. Good luck, Ken! Florida 


Southern Missionary College, Collegedale, Tennessee, December 7, 1951 

January Seniors Organize Class; 
Leggett Announced As President 

ganized. The oflicers are: Hugh Leg- 
gett, president; Andres Riffcl, secre- 
tar> treasurer and Shermin Peterson 

CommtnLement cxtrLiscs will be 
held Sitiirdj) mf^ht januar) ^6 at 
S o clock in the chipcl Elder I M 
E\ans president of the Alabama 
Missis ippi eonference will be the 

A banquet is being planned for the 
members of this new organization 
their wnes and some special guests 
not >ct named The festnal is to be 
oa Januar) 6 

Members named thus far tor this 
class are Andres Riffel Hugh Leggett 
Lester Parks James B Da\is Harold 


partment Adds 
New Typewriters 

The secretarial science department 
has added eleven new typewriters to 
its equipment reports Miss There a 
Bnckman associate professor of secre 
tanal science Thej are standard elite 
type Royals 

The sehool 1 urthise 1 the t>pc 
writeri from the Ro\al Companj n 
Chattinooct last August The t)p 
wr ter* eami. No en bi.r ( Iht) \ 11 
be u ed n the c rctar il l en t rooi 
by the ad\an ed tjp ng students 

The department his also added 
tw Ke phonograph records of impli 
lied Gregg shorthand datition Thcj 
are to be u ed outside of class bj those 
students who wi-jh to ncrtise the r 
speed Miss Bnckman feels that the 
records will be a j 

Plans Materialize 
For Benefit Event 

Plans for the student assotntion 
benefit program arc maternlizing sue 
cessfull) actordmg to Chester jordin 
student association president 

Larr) Hughes the program chiir 
man promises an e\entful evemni,' 
lour hundred eight) producers an"i 
manufacturers ha\e been contacted to 
donate their commodities for prize a 
wards Out ot si\t) replies there ha\e 

Among the gifts are razors hats in 
electric fan a place setting of sterlin 
siher and other prizes 

Sutton Lectures 
On Home Relations 

"The foundation of a societ)' is the 
family," declared Dr. Willis A. Sut- 
ton, an Atlanta educator. He made his 
third appearance in an SMC chapel 
period November 30 

The famil) is larger than a nat on 
he continued Out of the fam Ij de 

Francis R. Line Coining Tomorrow Night; 
Will Show "The Columbia River" 

Film Shows Atomic 
Bomb Development 

On baturdi) nicht December H 
i ruicis R Line « ill pre-^cnt his limoiis 
kodichromc The Coluiiiba Rl^er 
Mr Line spent three )ears to mike 
this moving picture of one ol the 
greitest ri\ers of our countr) 

So importint is the Columbi i Ruer 
according to Mr Lint th it were it not 
tor this ri\er the itomic bomb niii;lit 
still be a theof) The ri\tr lurnished 

nil) I 

■ tlic bombs develop 

■. wife and dtughttr 
entire length of the 
ured nnn) shots 

ring ( 

I the 

Handel's ^'Messiah" Scheduled for 
December 14; Soloists Announced 

lid to tho e 

Library Buys 
New Furnishings 

st\eral wee! s ago for t has purchased 
new curta ns three chair and a floor 
lamp to furnish the browsing room , 

The bbrary staff hung the new 
browsing room curtains No\cmber ''3 
during the Thinksg \ing bolida)s 
They are of a Ci mil i oihei M its dc 
sign with a multicolor and green print 
picturing New England colonial 
I omes -ind scener) The) hang in the 
three browsing room windows 

The browsing room lounge chairs 
appenring list week are red and ereen 
They are plastic covered and are the 
same type that furn sh the parlor of 
the boys home. 

The floor lamp is bronze with a 



the browsing desk. 

The fireplace has added a set of 
bronze fire irons and a bronze front 
:recn. Mrs. Watrous, assistant librar- 
m, said that fires would be built in 
' the fireplace on cold days to create a 
cozy atmosphere. 

The girls lounge acquired a green 
plastic covered couch. The table is of 
a walnut finish. Chartreuse green is 
the color of the three modern styled 
lounge chairs. The curtains are white 
, with a yellow flower design. 

Being trie to ones famil) is the 
iirjt requisite in being domest call) 
true Being true during the courtship 
period and be ng true to ones future 
fam 1) are the other relationships 
necessary to stable home building de 
ilared Dr Sutton 

Laundry Improved 
In Girls' Home 

The new laundr) room m Maude 
Jones Hall his been hmshed now b) 
the iddition ot a pair of stales The 
white washed walls and the ceiling ot 
beavtr botrd give it the appeannte or 
1 modern laundr) 

ri\c long dryint; lines a \entiIator 
and four soap stone laundr) tubs 
enable the dormitor) students to laun 
der convenientl) 

Th trunks previously OLcu|.)in^ 
(he room have been moved into the 

pee all) made b) the miintcmnte dc 
lartment The ironing boards haic 
bt n moved loser to the trunk room 
so that the new cold room co ild be 

dded to the tateter a f ilit cs on the 
other sdt ot tie bidding 

Beauchamp New 
ATS President 

Virgil Beauchamp, the new presi- 
dent of the American Temperance 
Society chapter at Collegedale, an- 
nounces that the play "Prisoner at the 
Bar" is being staged in different nearby 

Beauchamp i; assisted by Wesley 
Spiva, vice-president; Mary Gowdy. 
secretary; Wilfred Pat::el, treasurer, 
and Walter Wright, assistant treasurer. 
The faculty sponsor is H. H. Kuhl- 

The ATS presented a cliapel pro- 
gram November 26 requesting the- aid 
of the college constituency in fighting 

\l Az ~-J\ c li i I 

talent program tl 
Court hip ot M I 
n in Cross plajcd 1 I 

ind Helen W ttschicl pi vci Pr 





workshop was held on the SMC cini 
] us \ith seven colleges represented 

The Soi thcrn A soc ition ol Col 
le£;cs ind Sctondar) School* a cred ted 
SMC December 7 

li o \t\ 5 Ag —The sti dent sen 
ale organized a 70 m le histor cil tour 
for the college and acadtm) student 
to LookoL t Mountain Chickamauga 
I ark ind M ssionar) Ridge 

Thte \en ,4^>— Students held 
talent prognm as I)ccum number No 

r 28 


brose L Si hr e 

-The 5 

r \ I Mr Norman Kfo>, t id di 

„ will be given m ih- 
^ the worshipful qinim 

\II ot the usual Chri tmas solo an I 
choruses will be sung plus sevtnl from 
parts two and three which irc not us 
inll) used in the Yulctide season 

ApprOMmatel) SS voi es irt antiei 
jnted composed entirel) of tudents 
md locil talent Nine ot flu choruses 
will be sung 

The sopranos are Miril)n Dillow 
md Mar) Ellen Garden Francis Bum 
b) IS alto The tenor parts will be tak 
en by Wayne and John Thurber and 
Jack Veazey is bass. 

Accompanists are Miss Wood, or- 
ganist, and Mrs. Krog tad, pianist. Thc- 
■ ing through 

ted ore 

I tf- 

The organ wai mo\cd from the kit 
to the right side of the cl apel the 
piano was moved from the right to 
the left 

Church to Launch 
Ingathering Drive 

The Collegedale Church will launch 
its Ingathering campaign Saturday 
night, December 8, according to H. R. 
Beckner, pastor of the Collegedale 
church. Plans are being made for 
solicitors to work the city of Rome, 
Georgia, on the nights of December 
8 and 15, and the city of Chattanooga 
on December 15. Christmas caroling 
is scheduled for Sunday night, Dcce-m- 


Students Enroll 
172 in Bible Study 

One hundred and seventy-two peo- 
ple in LaFayette, Georgia, have en- 
rolled in the Twentieth Centur)' Bible 
' ■ efforts of J. D. 


and Victor 


:l and their 


L- field days 

liavc bi 

ten held in 

tliC tov^ 

'n in wiiidi 


300 people 

were a 

intacted, 3'i 


s of litcra- 

were offered in Ihe 

' ^ 


town of 1 


ion of 6.00t 

1, is loc 

ated in the 

ns of nortfi 




church of 

^elve members ha'; bce-n ■ 
two weeks by these two ministerial 
sophomores since the beginning of the 

According to Ferrcll, he and the 
est of the seminar band, which has 
leen composed of students from the 

Band Organizes; 
Plans Con<'ert 

led Re, 

1 new baritone vaxophont w is ji 
quired With the use of this ( cw 
instrument Mr Krogstad is csl ibhsli 
ing a saxophone quartet. Donna W cbi r 
will appear as soloist using the new 
instrument with band accompaniment 

Mr. Krogslad says that a consider- 
able amount is being invested in liter- 
ature for the band. 

The jirade kIiooI band, which re- 
presL-nls ihc future college band, is 
v\oikia^ along with (he college band, 
will appear on the concert. 

"The band is ofl' to a good start. 
A successful year is ahead." said Mr. 

Ex-Students Capped 
At Loma Linda 

Two ex-SMC students were among 
thirty-three students of nursing who 
were- capped recently on the Loma 
Linda campus of the College of Med- 
ical Evangelists. The two, Bonnie 
Clyde Eave-s and Leona Mae Chew, are 
enrolled in that medical educational 
center's School of Nursing, 

They will finish their nursing course 
in 1954 as part of the fifth class of a 
(ollegiate program recently instituted 
by the CME School of Nursing — an 
academic schedule which gives grad- 
L-ates both R.N. recognition and B.A. 

Or. W. F, Waddell, Seventh-day 
Adventist medical missionary to Siam. 
addressed the group on "Love, the Ac- 
tivating Mo_^"ve of Sen" 



/t T><iu^ o/ Sfiice. 

Egotism xvas 

In ■ 

of all unhappiness in the world, 
[ sin in heaven, the first rebellion, 
sin on earth, the fall of man. Con- 

ir society. Selfishness or s( 
tal illness today. Envy bui 
is the basic cause of war. 
of the great disturbance which selfishni 

s [he foundaiioi 

is caused the first sin 
of the broken famili 
earing away the very foundation of 
;enteredness is the prime source of ir 
ng forth from selfisi: 

Carol Jf- 
Our Tlianksj^iving vacation setm? 
i o. man ^on. [on? "f° J^;, ^^'i^.'^STu".;!'] 
f instability IS i,°hOME! Doesn't ,t sound ss'Ondcr- 
ful> MMnwhilc, our docmitoiy IS toll- 
ing alone on the wlii-ds of time, tht 
company of 


,!rs, C. C. Morrison 
Stoncburncr and lier 
mothc'r" and the Hammills recently, 
Ptofessor Motrison is H'e head "f the 
Chemistry Department of WMC. Dur- 
ing the Japanese occup.ittori of__tlie 
Philippines. Professor 

, the Har 


little hole. It 
of nature. How 

1 Maude Jor 

aid that self-preservation is the fii 
true this is when its meaning is not perverted. '■or 

The greatest Teacher ever on earth, the Saviour of men abitled go 
bv their law in its proper aspect. He preserved Himself; He believed 
in self-preservation. He preserved Himself, with His Father's help, 
from sin and vice. He preserved His health in order to serve. He 
crew in knowledge and understanding not merely for self advance- 
ment not for egotistical achievement, not for worship of education 
but for the advancement of the kingdtm of God, for the advance- 
ment of the truth through which all men can be freed from thetr 
degraded dearh bound state. It can be said that he preserved Him- 
self from self-preservation as it is thought of today. 

Self-preservation in itself may mean selfishness. If so, it is not 
the first law of nature. Self-preservation \or the bempi of olhers 
would be its opposite. 

Many are the besetments of man that he struggles to overcome. 
But the greatest battle is with self. 

The way, the only way, to win this battle with self is to follow 
in the steps one the One who has overcome before us. He lived for 
the service of others. He went about doing good. He wotUd give 
a kind word, do a kind deed to cheer the depressed. 

If we like He, could acquire this working philosophy in life, 
the philosophy of service instead of SELF, we could change the 
world about us. Here at Collegedale we could change many frowns 
into smiles. We could change the whole life pattern of our fellows 
to their eternal benefit. We could lay the foundation for a happy 
home and family which may be ours in the future. We could acquire 
the peace and joy that -Jesus came to give nineteen centuries ago. 

Let us never forget as we study, work, and play that our educa- 
tion is for the "joy of service in this world and the higher joy of 
wider service in the world to come. Is 

ankec Hangout— 

" This greets youi 

Janice Btown a 

om. What shall we , 

Crocheting classes i 

aght by Bcnita Wilsc 

Us, and Miss Stonc- 
-ned together. 
Hall- Frances Bumby and Lynne Jensen 

wel- arc cold spaghetti fiends. After a big 
oyou dinner and an enormous supper on 
:lark's their way back from the vacation, they 

being spaghi 

jAMHs Joiner 
We hope everyone had a t 
at Boy's Open House lasM 
night, and we complin 
Club president, Bob Ammoni ail 
helpers, for the good work tfjf 
in to make this event a socccs i-P 
way, Dean Watrous wrote H,l was used in the f " 


: progra 

have been making doilies, 
, and doll dresses for weeks. 

New Games 
acburner h,is obtained about 

and crackers— in the dark, 
Frances also shared an orange 
that she had had for about three 

Barbara Nelson and Jo Anne Ronk 
have been reported .is carrying 
asleep. Pegg; 

who pLiyed thc-i 
Johnny Pifer 

km during the , 
Jackie Bcnnet 

transfer ! 


ege, says that our dormitory just na- 
urally has that southern hospitality. 

Helen Braat thinks her growth is 
ituntcd due to the rough treatment by 
ler roommate, Carol Stern. But Carol 

that i 


her up. Oh, well. 

Cecil and Barbara 
recently, visiting Cec 
Remember last year when Reth; 

who IS beating g'ris 
Coffey were here thing- 

ith each other 
Woodall says her room- 
leen Knight, talks in her 
If the walls in this dormi- 
only talk! 
Sirls Take Vows 
Our first nine-weeks' grades uidn c 
cause much rejoicing, Ada Ruth "El- 
mer" Woolsey and Bernice '\'oung 
vow and declare that from now on, 
Mr. Tobiassen and Dr. Mohr will see 
what wonderful students they can be. 
Robbie McKissick surprised some 
I third floor the other night 
d they "hadn't been doing a 
Those trash cans must have 
out of the ctoret by themselves. 
Really we must turn this report in- 

lower floors of Talge Hall, Qu, 
one to leave is Paul Steen, who i, 
to Washington Missionary CoIU 

We have discovered the ,ta»,| 
Paul s departure. A ftv 
one inorning at 1:30. some 1 
neighbors to Paul, Nat HalvcraBl 
his roommate, came in fromftorlf 
ing very gay. They took their U 
out on poor Paul. 

Slipping a note under the drJ 
Paul s room, they banged \m y 
Aftfjr much mumbling oii Piur,! 
and much repeated r.ipping, (htJ 
cent sleeper could stand ' 
Up he arose to read the 
this scare Paul away? Just niM 
note: "Death is knockin 
Hch! Hch! Heh!" 

Paul's departure also left thf| 
angle Club without a tr 
Rimmer, the ,scrgeant-at 

■■ay pa 

t the dcadlir 

0H. Uie. ^acmUif Side 

Elaine Higdon 
md Mrs. Wright were trip Miss Bowen and Mrs. McMil 


Bob Huey 

happy to have their two sons home for visited Broadview Academy elemental 

Thanksgiving. Burton, dean of boys school; Miss Pittman visited the Ohio 

at Pisgah Academy, 

tudent Stat 

All, we're back in the swing of Tom and Stella Stone were sf _ _ ^ 

things ai-ain. The Thanksgiving holi- recently when I saw them. They spent netli, Jr., back to Florida, where he i; 

days a r c forgotten for another their vacation here also. They were attending Forest Lake Academy. Wal 

and the Sub Campaign is over, out in Southern California la; 

Speaking of that, loob 

be getting to stay 

le number who just stayed 

ley are all going to make 
leir big 

Well, at 
He told 
few day 
and picked up 

church school at 
South Bend, Indiana, and Indiana 

joined them there the latter part Miss Bowen took the members of 
if the week. her third and fourth grade classes on 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Lippcrt a field trip to the brick kiln at Chat- 
'tcd their son, Dick, at Washington tanooga recently. 

and Mrs. George Nehon enter- 

if Id call thai 

n Collegedale 1 suppose you all had 

Alabam.i and bioiight back Mary 
Icr, Frances, so that she could 
siliool next semester. 

;h Leggett is my ideal 

it in one respect anyway. Missionary College for Thanksgi ...^. 
he just loafed during tjie xhey bring greetings from many for- 
. ,_., ^^^ students of Southern Missionarj' 
College — r — ■ - 
Don HUton. Al Blevins, and Noel 
Goggans — who ace stationed nearby 
Fort Meade; and from Lenore Valen- 
tine, Helen Jean Hall, Dick Lippert, 
Joyce Boykin, and La Verne Lippard j^^^T^^ 
,, -. — who are m school there. ,, ^ , 

r_eal!y feast- ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ,^^-,^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ Mr. and Mrs. Albert Anderson en- 

tertained Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nelson 
and Mr. and Mrs. Warren Hammond 
7ast '°'" "'""'^"l^sfi'vinfi dinner. Mr. Ham- 

vid Hcnricksen^^La Thanksgiving evening. 

Mrs. F. O. Rittcnhouse and daugh- 
ters spent two weeks in Washington, 
D. C, visiting fciatives recently. Dr. 
Rittenhouse joined them the 
— who are in school there. 

and Mrs. Jamile Jacobs 

, Jamile Douglas, visited hi 
iiily last week end. Mrs. Jacobs wa 
: home economics teacher here 

caught up on viii. ;i,.: > i., , l-,-.u, 
wanting to get aLcomplished, C. L. 
Season and Jolinny Gregory expressed 


f.imilythit.wcek>lf '^i 


--cent guc:ts of Mr. an 
■ge Gott were Mr. and Mi 
Horn and son from La F.iyelti 
jna. They also visited their soi 
e, who is a student here, 
ind Mrs 


t year 


, the only flootirJ 
in the dormitory now. He's helrT 
the lower floors, alon^ with.' 
Spruill, our assistant dean. Sin 
son pinch-hit for Bob on third 
the busy week before Open H 

Servicemen Write 

Wayne Rimmer received lend 
cently from three former reiiilfi:B 
our dormitory now serving Unilff 
Jack Hanson is stationed it ; 
Force base in San Antonio, 
where Glenn Burnham. another 
South Hall member is loateJ. 
Baker and Pete Golman in 
working in a hospital in Taegu, 
They have been read ing the SoUi 
Accent for Ed addressed hijlt; 
Talge Hall instead of South H: 

Billy Burks is moving out 
dorm. He is planning to c-nlcf 
Peabody Teachers College in N) 

Wonder what Pat O'Daywi! 
to prove the other ni^L;ht when 
a rubber band around James ^' 
ney's neck? Maybe it's a good 
that James doesn't have Patsj- 
tions (in the neck at least),'' 
Southern Memories might If 
ing for a new ro:ter editor. 
New Status Planned 

Johnny Harris. Benny YoufJ 
Bob East are busily prcpatin?| 
rooms beyond the French d 
three fellows plan to clu 

visited Mrs. Thiitber's parents. Mr 
and Mrs. C. H. Gerald in Little Rock, 
Ark., for Thanksgivmg. Mr. Thurber 
spoke on Sabbath at Benton, Ark., and 
meeting at Little 


hile the 


I Mrs. H. H. Kuhlmar 

K. \V L.i^e ing day Mr. .ind Mrs. Fred Sanbui 
r that SMC Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Mizelle, Mr. ai 
Mrs. Ernest Pender, and Mr. and M 
■ess to take Craig Parrish. 

Hamiiiill Speaks 
On Temptalion 

:id Mrs. Ger.ild Royn 
"joyed Th.inksgiving 
mother. Mrs. C. E, I 

.' trip north to speak at Philadelphia 
Academy, Overbrook. Pa., and Plain- 
field Academy. Plainl^eld. N. J. Dr. 
and Mrs. Suhrie visited many of his 
former colle.igues and students and 
spent the Thanksgiving holiday at the 
home of his daughter in Long Island, 
N. Y. They also visited WashingtoiJ 
Sanitarium and Hospital on their re- 
Mrs. Dora Drachenberg and her son, 
Rolando, enjoyed Thanksgiving dinner 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Sanborn. Other guests were Mrs. San- 
born s parents, and Mr. Carl Higdon 

liam Nelson fro 

House, Oil. 


s thai 

with you old di 

buzz around the hive and ne*i 

?.ny honey." 

Freeman Hobbs of Knox^i 
very close cousin, was killed y 
wreck November 25. I wanted 
tion this in hi 
three-day extei 


f Mr. 

school f.ituity and Mrs. Esther 
I. instructor liams visited Emmanuel Missi 
the way of College November 19 to 2-1. They 
■ ig and studying the teac 

nd Mrs. AI. 
r. and Mrs. WiU 
ien Springs. Mr. 

n in California 

the Sabbath obsei 

■'' -■*■ building, and cafeter'i; 

lis sermon on Louise Ambs, director of elementary 

e revealed m education, was chairman of a confer- 

ulne^s in pro- ence in which they compared curricu- 

-iing Umis and discussed better methods of 

lUgh Chri; 

elementary teaching. On the 

Workers Adopt New 
Grading System 

The Collegedale work superintend- 
ents are using a different st>'le of v 

to analyze each worker 

for nine factors under M« 'Jg 

exceptional, above ^^'^ 

below average, and unvi 

resulting tabulation '■' 

places the worker m 

grade groups of '^ 

■ Mr. Gott. the to bet 

I December 7. 1951 


Fawzi-Abu-El-Haj Studies Pre-Med 
After Coming Here From Jerusalem 

First Nine Weeks 

Fawzi Abu El Hjj has been in 
I America one month Fawzi is a natue 
;rusalcm the son of Turkisli par 

i during the first World War 

I Turke) to Palestine and settled there 
■ There as Ta-RZi s father i?rew up he 
lde\clopcd a businew whicK now m 

lormcd mm thej would kill him 
Fawzis miiitar) career was spent with 
the section of the armj composed ot 
^choolbojs This student arm) did 
fight on the front im 

i\ed from mained behind ; 


m Amc 

I dudes thi 

1 Hotel and i restaurant 
Fawzi took his school 
ran schools in Jeru alem fhe c 
I schools were sponsored b) the Friends 
land Teachers using American text 
I books and speaking EngUsh in his 

-npleting ill but one year 
I of his hi!;h school education he trans 
I ferred to baidia College in Ciiro 
|Eg>pt There Fiwzi found school was 
simdar to the Jerusalem school But 
here there w as not a co educational 

After graduating from high school 
Cairo Egypt Fawzi returned home 
month and a hilf preparing to 

ti) to America He had become . 
cjuainted with Southern Misbionar) 
College through a Seventh da) Ad 
\entist mi'^sionar) in Heliopolis 

Mj father accepted this school be 
cause of its standards he related 
Here no one drinks or smokes and 
m) Moslem religion forbids these 

Flies to America 
Fawzi left his older sister and tour 

for the supremac) of tanooga and Collegedale 
IPalestine the go\ernment called Taw I like America \ery much he 

He spent one and i smiled but I like the people best ot 

■ half years in the serMce assuming all He is taking biology chemistry 

I guard dut) at night and attending freshman English md Bible sur\ej 

I school during the da> In this way Next semester he plans to add tngo 

I I e did not interrupt his schooling nometr) For his life work Fawzi has 

I didn t wear a uniform he siid chosen medicine and hopes to enter 

because it the encm) ciught a uni Lomi L1nd^ 

iTwenty-eight Youngsters Find Preschool 
I Activities Varied and Interesting 

■•Mithith Pender! Mithith I 
I Look at the thnow!- 

"What makes it snow?" 

"May 1 feed the goldfishes? 

"Let's sit down and hav 
limorning fruit juice. What 1 
iyou like — orange or pineapj 
i You have just come with 
l;preschool department of Collegedali 

"It's time for our stories, now. Docs 

anyone have a nice story to tell ? Terry 

has been asking for two days to tell his. 

d would Are there any others who have one?" 


Me I 

1 the observation booth 
Iwhere we can't be seen by the ehil- 
Idren, who are spreading out their^per- 
lisonal rugs for the rest tin- 

"hfy doggie crawled under our trail 
■ and hurt himself bid and I asked je 
IS to make him all well and He did 

"I have a little blue wigon and 
,'ery day I take momm) s things up 

who belongs to which boots 

_ 3 ask Santa Clai 
I slide: and a sand pile 
swings, that the) ha\e 

Week," the little boys After circle time is o\cr there is an 

re sharing books. Yester- other short play period during which 

Iday they shared dollies and tomorrow the teachers are scurr)ing around try i 
Ithey'U share toys. 

Mrs. Vivian Nelson, Mrs. Lorraim; juu giwcj. 
■iPender, and Mrs. Pauline Woodward During good weathe 

Ware the three teachers and managers of play 

■the preschool. Twenty-eight boys and them : 

igirls are sharing twenty-four little - -"J' 
Ichairs for the circle time of which 

I'Mrs. Woodward is in charge today. " come in from their play the i 

"Look at the nice things that have stalled heating unit is appreciated i 

^en made this morning at our work than ever. 

bles. Who made this little snowman Collegedale's preschool is a grow^ 

itof modeling clay? What is this that ing department. Lockers are 

lu have made, Butchie?" badly since each child has 

"It's a water pump and here's the boots, gloves, caps scarfs coat 

)use they keep it in." and rug for rest period More floor 

"Connie— no, Candi— no, it's Con- space is needed because there is a wait 

e Oh dear! I never can tell you ing list of about ten for whom there 

his own 

tWriglit Speaks 
Ijn Vespers 

W Burton Wright, dean of boy 
I Mount Pisgah Ai 
Pquestion, "Are yoi 
T-vesper sermon Frid 
3er 23. 
The speaker bre 

^ked the 

■ things for 
1 SMC last 

WHe has be. 

[Committee Selects 
IChurcli Officers 

I' The Collegedale church nominatir 
immittee, with Dr. R. L. Hammi 
chairman, has convened sever 
Ties and is preparing a list of nor 
ations for new church officers. 
The committee consists of commui 
l|ty, faculty, and student church men 
, -^hey are N. L. Kcogstad. Mi 

Mable Wood, Leif Kr Tobiassen T 
W. Steen, Paul Hoar C E Witts 
chiebe, Fred Sanburn R C Mizelle 
C. A. Williams. R G Bowcn Mr 
H. W. Spiva, F. D Wells Mrs D C 

Helen, and Margaret Motley 

Gonzalez to Lead 
New Spanish SS 

During the- first quarter of 19'^2 the 
entire Sabbath school program will be 
conducted in Spanish in the parlor ol 
Maude Jones Hall The serMce;, of 
a good number ot evpenenccd work 
crs whose native tongue is Spanish 
will be very much appreentcd in this 
typical Spanish Sabbath school Song 
service will begin promptly at y I'i 
with Mrs. T. W. Stcen as son^ leader 
The other officers will be Rene Con 
^alez. superintendent Noemi Rodri 
"uez, assistant superintendent Lilia 
Chacon, secretary; Ernesto MarinkoMC 

Alberro Esther 
Albcrro Samuel 
Anderson Wallace 
Ansley Mar) K 
Baker Bernice 
Biker Priscilh 
Braat Helen 
Brow n Koy 
Brown Willard 
Butler Cihin 
Butterheld Arthur 
Caudle Betty 
Chnstensen Ruth 
Clark Patricia 
Cobb Joyce 
Coble Juanita 
Connell Marjorie 
Coon Glenn 
Crooker Mar) 
Danielson Harr) 
Desmond Norma 
Drachenberg Dora 
Dunder DaMd 
Ezell Norman 
Fox Archie 
Gow d) Mar) 
Graces Mary J me 
Gra\es Ted 
Haege Robert 
Harlan John 
Hawkins Larr) 
Henderson Wilfred 
Hue) Robert 
Hughea Charles 
Joiner James 
La Phnte Riehird 
Littell Dchin 
• ~ h J 


McMillan, Robert 
Mason, Harry 
Mayers, David 


Motley, Margaret 
Neely, June 
O'Day, Pat 
Olsen, Oluf 
Orr Curtis 
Parker Marilou 
Polen Donald 
Price Jack 

Rozell Florence 
Rud) Ingnd 
Sal ha n) Earle 
Sal)er Clark 
Sammons Barbara 
Sanders Barbara 
Sauls L)nn 
Schribner John 
Smith Shirlc) 
Smoot Grady 
Stevens Shirley 
Stier Duane 
Stuyvesant Victor 

Tliirty-tM'o Spanish Speaking Students 
Come to SMC Fiom Southern Nations 

fl^ Sp h fl 

D R d 


P P 
D S pob 

I og p AS een 

h n b 


A V I 
po o 

m Sp h D A 

ph m w 

p ob Sp p 

^ D 

p d SOS 


d Vh 


b h t. 


Sp h d 

Sp SkC 

C b p 

R d gu 

" I 
D I 


S Up 7 V. 

h U 9 

dCpd L C Cb 

L R A R C b 

R b 

I Rg ly HP 

iiir in Utuguari and Argtnlina, Rut, Cii^iU.. Cuba. 


Weit OljMC 
Wheeler E>a 
Whihkec Mildred 
Whitaker Nora Alice 
Wynn Lyljan 
Youngs Mar) 

Committee Reports 
Project Work 

Helen Bnar thaimian of the scho- 
larship committee reports that they 
irc studjine the class ibscnce system. 

Promotion of greater rccerenee in 
our church |S heme planned through 
special discussions b> the religious 
interest committee Aith John Harlan, 
chairman Ihcy base also been work- 
ing in conjunction \sith the faculty 
committee of rcliyous activity on 
plans n hereby the prayer band leaders 
can meet after Tridaj escning vespers. 

Numerous suggestions for the im- 
provement of heilth conditions on our 
campus have been made by tlic student 
committee on health vitih Larry 
Hughes as chairman and the faculty 
health committee 

Lynn Sauls acting chairman progress 
IS being made on plans so that in 

Ludington's Spend Eight Years of 
Mission Service in Burma 

Two well-loved persons at College- What made the missi 

dale ate Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Luding- "lit was that the people were self-satis. 

ton. who, no doubt, are loved by '"■^ ''" 'I"/' l"«"t W"- What the, 

. „ , , . , , wanted to icarn was the language, but 

many in Burma where they spent eight (,,^.;^ ^^y-^^^^^ j„ ^j,^;^ ^^^-^-^^ 

years of missionary work from 19H no change, 
to 1922 Mr Ludington was tlie edu The weather of Burma his been e 

cational secretary of the Burma Union pressed by naming the seasons Ik 

superintendent of the Upper Burma hotter, and hottest Mr Ludington 

work difii- 


MeiktiUa Technical School as well as 
being his own stenograpcr bookkeeper 
and secretary 

The school was primarily for boys 

le Upper uui 

itendcnt of the iiatcd however thit the 

call) composed of two hot s 

dist Dm 

me the Ludi 

nitons stay 

about forty bo>s were bj 

[ ti^ed some 

sillagcs to 


One Christmis Eve svl 

ilk the Lu I 

ingtons wi 

re catine supp 

er fht supLr 


of police Clin 

the Mohami 

ncdins '.'.crt 

lo kill all ot 

the Cnf,lish 

people in 

an uprising th 

a ni^ht He 

ington watched ill night but nothinj, 
I appened making it unnecessary lo 
flee to the fort as was planned i( 
trouble started 

Makes Trips 

In his work Mr Ludington had to 

make i number of trips Onte he and 

Wliidden Receives 
Essay Award 

Carold Jean Whidden reports that 
her long awaited tish pri/c as a co 
winner in the worldwide cssa) eon 

sored b> the Research Trust of Lon 
don England 

Ciroid Jean was awarded through 
fcr home to«n bank in Orlando Ho 


Open House Takes Audience Back to 
Civil War Days; Visitors Tour Dorm 



Another Thanksgiving is now history. All the students i 
back to the old grind. Going back to the old routine is 
some, but with only a few days until the Christmas holidays 

Almost every sti 
or another heard a 
academy," or "Wh; 
from where I see it 
re\er«ed to convey 
who has done mort 
who 1 ave reached t 
papei ■ 

ident of Collegedale Academy has at son,! 

remark somerhing like, "Oh, he's jnsii 
It can the academy do around a colleop" 

, it looks as if those statemen 

the true meaning. After all, in the list J 

work, who have showii the r 

sing subscfiptit 


en nd Eo hcllc B 
Adelph an ind Colleg 
ppl ed tl 

D g Th nkse n 

lej n Mad son Geo g 
d nne m) bole v.h 
SUcd son e of n ) tcetl 

andBUB ley ^ j^ j-„ 

' With all the facts presented let the reader be the ji 

decide whethei the academy or the college has more schonfj 

who works the harder or simply which is the better of then 

Academy Surpasses ACCENT Sub fil 
Alartiiis Befcat SIcCoys in Close naj 

The academy / 

closed November 28, with i 
victory for the M^irtir 

The Martins wor 
against their opponer 
by a margin of 10 subs. Tuol 
ago the Martins wei 
by surging up with 
spirit they landed on top. In \\M 
future the losing McCoys vm 

Indians Perform in 
Academy Chapel 

h Cold Cold G ound 
1 n^ b th Moonl ght 
of J -" - ■ 

Th s Tl anks 
of n> fi St }ea ! 
BU," Burks blSiitngnjd 

SMC I elebr ted 

Tl e second 1 alf of tl e p og a 

n It 


Of all the di>s of till, school jcu kccj) llic 

Pee D I L 


CI f Sugar Brown and his family 
f on Oklahoma presented a colorful 
p og am to the students of the College- 
dale A ademy and Cliurch School No- 
cnber 29, 1951. 

These Indians from Oklahoma arc 
om t n es referred to as the "Plains 
Indans ' Many are also called the 
bead orkers" and the "hide-tanners" 
b use of the beautiful work they put 
on the clothes. 

Ch ef Sugar Brown and his family 
e e d essed in their native costumes. 
The headdresses of this tribe are called 
o 1 head-dresses. They are made pri- 
ma Ij of eagle feathers, this type of 
feathe denoting bravery. One of their 
dances is given in honor of the eagle. 

The program consisted mostly of 
Indian music, dances, and folk lore. 

Not only 

1 the Marti 

cnMronmcnt hipp) and pl< 
lugh go so that the cateti 
Thanks docsn t sound like a bee hne nor d 
igh filled the sidewalk look like a trafhi. jam 
Jays spent Studying in the hbnrj 

. frjLuds On Elm.r Sugar 

more than reached with [he an 
525. As a reward the acadej 
dents will get i 
Christmas vacatio 

Music Club Give.! 
Chapel Program I 

A Thanksgiving progijjn i 
by the Music Club and iht 
Novenibei 19 during I 

,alked to Shelb) Pirk I hid i 

Indian gniy chapel period. 

id the champio 
of Oklahoma, gave one of the 

him this title. The reveal a big, sprawling c( 


icred No 
complain about 
test Your fi\ont< 

students find rules i 

— -to the letter — are made to 
iize the actions of many With 
few here o\cr Thinksgi\inn 
m be practicallj forgotten Com 
insc ind common eourtcs) take 

are not reprinnnded for loaf 
ind thiv loafing can be \erj 
ble \ou nn read thit book you 

wanted to read You can pla\ 

- pioJ^ Forum Donates 
wspapcr Food Baskets 

.restlmii T^^j, j,^,^|^^^ baskets of food were 

donated bj the academy Taking the 
'" '""^ baskets to needy families on the cam 
imaimng ^^^^^ ^j^^j^ Salyer delivered them on 
%o right xiyednesdiy morning ) u s t before 
1 hankign mg This project was pon 
sored by the academy forum 

prince s, as the daughter of the chief branches of 
js called, sang "The Indian Love Call", and golden punipk 
The whole family sang their flag song, 
fthich to them takes the place of our 
national anthem. The chief's grand- 
son who is only three years old, did a 
solo dance. The four sons gave a 
rabbit " dance and a "war" dance. 
Ihis concluded their program. 

Wes Blevins led o 
stood and sang "hi 
"Nancy's Thanks^aiv 

Campus Preserve 
Bulbs, Build Steps 

The eanna lily bulbs surM\ors from 
the wintry blast which struck the lilies 
a month ago ha\e been removed to a 
root cellar near the pres accordmg to 

ThrL'bs'rilWemain there until 
lt<.r the cold weather \ hen thei will 
be rei lantcd ' 

The Ljmpus depirtment is also 
\ orkint, on the walk leading from the 
elementary sthool to the playground 

Tht walk K formed of wood and 
filled in with sawdust with steps lead 
mgdowntht hill to the play area 

Committee Directs 
Religious Program 

Choir Sings 

The academy choir, 

ider the dir 

M archie Edgmoi 

piano solo playt-il 1 

Max Longley, .<■ ■ ■ 

Ingram, gave a ^.i ■ 

Nipper drc:sed in 

1 cap, played tiit 

I of Mr. Wayne fhurber, provided little boy and^ Bonnie^ BrJ 

special music at the eleven o'clock " " ''" "' 

hour in the Collegedale church, No- 
\embcr 10, 1951. "Into the Woods" 
was the selection they sang. 

Faculty Revises 
Tmo Per Cent Plan 

the back of I 
a selfish little girl. Bonnie J^ 
sang as they acted, 
Marilyn Dillow. A piano « 

The faculty of Collegedale Academy 
1 as revised tlie two per cent plan as a 
result of the Academy forum discussion 
and suggestions. The revised plan is 

given by Paul Alk-n. Toendtj 
gram everyone joiiiei! '" 
"America the Beautiful" 
Thanksgiving Hym 
_ Lynn, " 

■ted an^l 

:ed'the program. The annftJ^l 

Jim Alexander. The oths| 

worked behind the s 

oe excusea aose-nces. ''^'^'^'} °^ ^^^ I'lf\rr>omm 

blank must be signed '^'"V f°!l^ ''^ '^'/Sj 

If i^ i. n^h ^-.l.^„ yr, tee which works withthew^ 

hin 48 hears. If it is not taken 

office within the 48 hours, thi 
use is not considered excused. 
i The two per cent plan is still ir 

lul Aller 


Ausherman, Joy« 

From the 
Principal's Oesk 

Quinn Advises on 
Fire Protection 

Tl,t Ksl will 10 liclil hie i> be 
.1 licl t.lid riucf Quinn in 

dale has the most well Ofi,ini2ed ci\il 
defense atrangement in the tntitc 
Chattanooga atti Students were urced 
10 take tire to a\oid fitcs this scison 
from ainstmas lights and Ness Ytat 

John Harlan chaiiman repoited 
tint those svho assised in making the 
progtam a sucte » svcre Ted Grases 

'pIJI lames tick T \' 7"^'}, °" "a"" '•"*" '"= "i"' f'"<"' "" ""C 
M.s M Tl w J ^"''5''°" '"^ "ttendante honor toll. This numbei 
Miss Mabic Wood viho accompanied has dwindled to Mteen In add ior 

"irthTo;;""" ^""' "'"•"'"'' ""■"' '.I'.l'.i';!™ i;-",'-'-? »"° ?--<• *i 

The short quotati 

Two-thirds of the first semes 
now in the past. There remai 
weeks to go. There was a goodly 
Viho ended the first period ( 

ith approprnte 

attendance honor roll for the second 
I . ■ . - - - -..^^.^^ period. So we have two attpndanrp 

king_,h. audience temembct the lolls nosv. Those who ,,700 the lionot 

attendance list from the begi 

ace Beckner, Levonna B'l'jj;*! 
Bc7ets, Jerry Boynlon »■>■ 
Caihryn Goodnet. «'.«-«■ 
Donald Silver, Carl Sn.A F 
Suddutb.jMraa Williamson, I 

It will be noted that Ik" I 
boys in the .above Ii"t I 

Those who gained tli':'"^§ 
ante list for the SK""'" 

'"Tdwin Bagwell, John O'l 
Donovan, Mary Esles, C 
Gwen Gardner, Gweo Br 
ette Mayers, Iris Mull, M)'""! 
Nancy Jane Packer. 

There ate three boys 
The girls have P'-I^'^f 
girls ^ 


:• the following: 



Southern Missionary College. Collegedale. Tenn 

, December 19, 1951 

I IRC Collects and Sends 500 Pounds Eight Students to Appear in Who's Who 
" Of Clothes to Paki stan Needy ^ix Seniors Are Among the Group 

The Irikmitionil Rchtioiis Club =* ir 

dothin^ lu.ii 11.11 sti.L 

No^ ember 

Abbott Inirniin ji the 

hcf commrtkt 

hen Eugene 

Wood pasidcntr ot IRC 


Its purpose It the babbath 

eluireh ser\ 

Kc No\Lmbtr 17 Tlie l 

lib gi\L out 

UUO mimLOLTipliLd shcc 

s isking for 


The puopk ot PikistJ reports Mr. R 


\enti3t mis 

either rich 

Ol poor There >r ^er\ 1 

w rich 

Mrs Shre\ U ur\ mi! 

n her letter 

thJt pitKfit e^lb are yO 

cents \sh.le 

hospitil beds \re 16 eent 

a dx) The 


; from the 
doctors poeket The people ire not 
^ e\cn able to pa) these eo<.ts 

Posters and eolleetin;, boxes were 
phecd in Maude Jones Hill Til^e 
Hall Lynn Wood HUl Colki;cdale 
Post Office and the wash houses of the 

1 The colketed .lothin^ \',eijied "^00 
e pounds The) \venl thruuUi , process 
I of sorting iiid 1 1 kin. Mrs Be ms 
Richard Sloan 6hermui Peterson 
. Eugene Wood 



r 1" — Christina 

tion i 


r T=, Chnstma 

— Nc\^ Year I 


,— Christmas \ 


4-Vc,|xrs aus 


ourt, WalK 



7— Club Da) 1 

January 13 10 — -IRC Wee 

dent speaker^ m ehipel [ 

Januar> IS — -Ail freshmer 

( 1 i 

been assonjlc 


kaJir hoi 1 

to impro\e the work of the r II 

'"' Students. Carol 

and associali 

Aeidcni) thU school also . n 

be ippro\cd b) the Region il ( h 
mf. bod) 

' " 'is'xvorkin ^^ah ihe 'I'i 

„ ,1 Chattanoogans 

' /'"«• 

4 Co/ 2) 

MV's Manufacture 

department s,uperintcndent A 
Vpaldmt! Jr to mikc the track 

\ ,.el",„t, 1 ■> 

, , Memories Fill 

''Gospel Bombs" 

the eampuj department liiiJs nee 

d ol ' ""'l' "''' ' ' 1 1 
dit ^^"'-^"1'^"" 

■ Staff Va< 



Pourtccn hundred gospel bombs 

It from the liid out track The ci 

ot 15 James 1 i ' 


trom the boiler plant are dispos 

dm ' 1 r t 

r and editor r i i 

iOth Centurj Bibk Course enrollment 

the remaining Space 

s were member ( ' 

n > 

eards lyain this \ leation according to 
Wall) Welch Missiomr) Volunteer 

Battle IS expanding the ph)sica 
utation program further A pi 
high jump and broad jump wi 

(°' ' 'AmonJ"li' !ccriruncs euoic 
^'- Cast Braincrd Lookout Mounia 

! were 1 ri , 

1 In ^ 

A group of apprOMnntel) 50 peo 


pic prepired these bombs during 



tlic Docembcr 8 MV program 

This is the same procedure spon 

pletcd b) spring said Mr Fkn 

Zk ^ 'l 1 

„,l 1, 

The) will enable those who 

1 Ihr 

tnbuttd b) students tra\eling home 
o\er the Mcation period 

ph) ball to get physical exe 
through this mems 

, 1 , 




\ ncu sur^t in traftic and saftc) prttaution has marked this \ear 
from the pretcding ones Whereas a fen no parking signs and 
jellow lines reminded drners that safetj was something desired 
the new regulations bnllant stop signs and pedestrain lanes re 
mind Collegcdale residents that safet) is not only desired but is 
desperate!) needed on our campus 

The latest addition to iht grow ing list of precautionarj measures 
IS the junior patrol composed entirel) of grade school boys These 
bo)s who ha\ e complete control of the intersection at the north end 
of the mens dormitorj need cooperation ind courtesy in thier 

When the pedestrian lane is congested with grade school chil 
dren and adults fail to rcLOgni/e the authoritj of the junior patrol 
men it naturall) follows that the children will also become negli 
gent Perhaps a stronger public interest can be manifest in this area 
for a safety conscious adult public can go far towards stimulating 
safet) among these )0unger students // wi ^ai e your child s life 

0H. tUe ^aoiJiif. Side 

/4 V<z^ fl/ S^iee 


htn jou w 

re ibi 


nd Ihoight 

JOU ] St 


jnv oldtr or 

learn an) 


IS I lonij 

d as »c tb nk 

back o\ct 

\L wonder bow 

bt ipprouhi 

nj, i;s> indbi 

n collcic 

.astomed t( 
r bithroom 
1 them wher 

h d ng n n 

ng to learn 
suaded her t 

■Down Soui\ 

Jo 1 


> I) lo I 

I tl cc W llr I S 
n L ttcl 

Young Loses AppmJ, I 

Bc„„) Yo t T, ' 

s iddcn „ 1 „t I, , 

. fh. 

II be bic 1) attend 11, J 
cnt tik nj, 1 1 cc Daui 

of tl e Vine Strt 

VScll n d not 

lie oil cr n el t mj 
Knsti broke tbt on 
oti <r 1 o Idn 1 I 

n tbtn 

.iTlt: CoM 

J Mjrj ki) Ansic) 


Bob HiE'i 

rcalh Mtrr\ Ch 1 

1 ttk bo) and e tl 
on 11 n.t) Wc c 
croups to adopt 
lor the cscnn" 
Mert) Cluslnas 

ro nd the ollegc 
re d ded p n 
It of tbe b 1 Ircn 

nd Hapi) Ne 

Repentance Brings SngjI 

Pail Stccn I I nlcdol^ 

deed ot lea and his a 

to school It ored hj hi 

snauy t\[ c ihe biiiijf 

da) he ret tnc I II at 

lari>e I ole n I o s 

To n Bid J R hi l| 

lb II I la) 

I c Caiilas St 

t Bilovi M s 

I ilso pent a da) 

Mr I M Ml n Anderson bale 
a fcicsls Mr and Mrs Walter Bo 
hndtr fron L)nwood Californ a Mrs 

rs ( raig Parr si spti 
1 la Tbe-) sere ac oi 

Ba) OI lead 
-I cc n tt tntl) altc 

SA Elects Till ee 
Student Senatoi > 

Vol ng returns from tl e s 

ind U show tbe clct 

Students Give tilil 

Tcdd) Mosrer tbe little son ot 
oc and Mar) Mowrer recentl) lad 
s tcond opcr 1 on He hal I 

A Christmas Bit 

kl 'I'm S.o«,i a,«. lU, ,„„ 
t'tf chdiige hii mHhoils jar the (/,(>.- 

/V lake Iht friiiiimS b.ill „»,/ r 
Aiiil every crime whirl} jei/l 

I 'I lake Ihe nwlher'i lean tiwar 
The ,h„bl, whirh „lle,i jrel 

Alltl .ill ,ll„„IJ ,r,il , .,„a,,„l„:,: 

Wiihlupf^ :„.„i. .„,,/ „;,„„„j 

GoJ ileu „, „il ilu" a'nilli'.i!' 
/Iml give III sireiiglh mir Imk, lo , 

U k fond en or i Thi. Da\ dCI ] 

L r 

man-i and CI rcncc Huaib>s art Ore 

t,on folks 

New Thei niomet 

One to\\n up North tharges S'' 65 

For Hacknian F 

t so h ;,h hcrt b t mone> for 

I denti IS cart-c That s tht wa) 

II EI 1 f 1 nj^aj He 

of H ckman Hall tellthe^ 

the da> s temper t 

Thcne\.tlerio r nd 

temperatures— tl t 1 L,hest lo« 

current temperatu c accotdn? 

t me of sett ng 

Arnold and Mu) Co hran art 1 1 j 

ng Santa this )ear bj the looki ot all 

ph)S cs dcpirtm it lot the n 

the u ft ■« ra] pcd pa kagcs on the tabk 

■^f "ne to thtir nephc s in\ 

pfivscs classes n tl e t W 

Hoar mstallcd tl c n trumen f 

HRISTMAb to all En 


Press Purchases 
New Offset Press 



'iclds of printing for the Col- 
s which before base been un- 
' predicted Mr. Preston, press 

MV Societ> Get^l 

In a recent spc.ia 
cbutch board passed (i 

Collegedale Missionary 

Pastor H- R. Beikiitr. B'~ 
Dunbar of the General '• 
MV department, as ««! "I 
L. M. Nelson and Watd A J 
union and local confetcnce" 

college MV society. 


December 19, 


Forty Pre-Niii'sing Students Visit 
Florida Sanitarium on Tm o-Day Tour 

Cathedral Records 
Sponsor ContrsI 

Donesk> Elected to 
Lead Colporteurs; 
Bischoff is Sponsor 

lliL rdiurtuir Club k^in itv or 

Senior Sketches, 1951-52 

S of tlu A 1 

blouhirnir Tin m,i iii-. thi 
inin^ students in chosrng tht 
ol tlKir tnining bj iffordmg in 
I opportunit) to betomt atqiiiLntcd \Mtb 
(Ik Floruit ijn 

The tollo«in^t students look ilsji. 
t ige of the trtp 

Batbin Allen |o)ee Allen Rub) 
I Alhgood Birbtra Andress Robert 
I Beard Tim Benson Eeeljn Bndtord 
iNeita Cams Belt) Ciudle Rutb 
ilcnsen Lester Clougb Dons 
ne Judson Filler Rheba Goggins 
I Markne Hanej Ellen Hendricks Li« 
lee Johnson Ina Karnes Colleen 
light MjmiLea Billie lean Man 
I ble Dons Mirsh Harrj Mison Ernest 
I Moore Cirol>n MeCirf) Robbie Me 

iMarthi Ro. 
I Walter Rozell | In Sehriber Helen 
Isherrill vhir. ii s u bhirlc) Smith 
I Marjorie bulel) Maril)n bptrks 

The Beaut 
Old Rnc, 

) their del 

All . 


I be 

the head ot the college art departni 
bj rebruar) 15 1952 Persons 
attending college should submit 
signs to the Adsentist eoUetje nea 
them An) Sesenth da) Adser 

Entries will be judged 

Wcdntsda) morning the student-, 

iy-)2 Colle;;t |ud^es will u 1 1 
president dean ot woniei 

ntcrc < 1 rospc tn cil|or 
1 to ud ill students who irc 

\ dl \iMt man) ot the btaiit) spots ot 

men head ot the irt dej jri 

' j| whether b> seMint, them 

cntri! rioridi m and around Orhndo 

held ot the printing depirt i 

f b\ selling, books' 

The stmkiK «ill s.. th. dcpirt 

1 ri^e at eicli sehool «ill be MiH i 
seeond | rue ^S UO All entnnts not 

Line Giveh Second 

Wcdncsdii lit rn ^n A n n others 
sccnvMll be the hjdr.ther p | h\ kjI 

n arded prizes wdl receive one Cithe 
drd record 

Lecture at SMC 

thtrip) e)e trieal therap) inpatient 

Grtnd prize winner will be an 

The Columbii Ri\er w is the nunc 

-lilt patient operdtini, room ind the 

nouneed Mi) I'i 1^)2 Grand prize 

ot the niOMn.; picture u\cn with lee 


judges will be C L Bauer I W 

ture h) Iraneis R Line biturdu c\cn 

Ih. lei r 1 Will he trcqutntel 
il re ( in 1 1 ht tiidents ftill 

Sehnepper E TonI Seat Donn H 

in-. December 8 

Thomas I b Gdli Mrs H M b 

Mr Lmc trucl. 1 the rixcr trom its 

1 1 1 1 lorml^o^le^ 

,mi \| md A C 

hiswde jni 1 M 1 r H. ibcncl ,1 

On 1 1 ot the trip i-- 

Nel 1 

1 ' ' ' 1 1 1 l^"" ""'^'.""^ 

All irupert) ot 

chrome picture t ill strik hi ti 1 

ot their tr i n^ 

A number ot the -.tiidents tikm^ 

Cithedril K rl 

Wood Announceh 

In preseiitiuL the Columbia Mr 
Line depicted it is i jersonditj mi 

LhK trip arc on the Floridi Sm sdiol 
ushtp plan The Sin pajs S7=i per 

^ew IRC Officers 

he emphasized The sturj ol the 
Columbia is the stori oi its pcoi Ic 

semester tden it SMC md S7~> upon 

limes McKinntj treshmm pre nud 

The pielutesUKhided scenes ol the 

entranee it the San a totil ot 522"^ 

student Irom KnovMlle Tenne see 

itomtc eneri,j center at Hmtord the 

to those who meet the re<]iiiremenls 

has reeentl) been elected president ot 
the Intcrnationil Relations Club an 

lumber indiistrj the silmon industry 

for the sehoUrsliip Tiieic funds are 

md the Indnn reerviton el Suh 

j,i\en to the appheants \\ho iaiU eom 

noimces Eucene R Wood current pres 

fdls also included i 

plcte their trainini? at the Florid i bin 

iJcnt McKinne) wdl tike ofhec at 

snow capped inoui 

itiriuni ind Hospitil 

the turn of semesters 

talk the Lake Louis 

Associating with him will be Gerald 

forests ot Doughs lir i 1 

Senate Proposals 

Hum Mce president Mar) Beans 
..encfal seerettrj Eirl Stlhany, trea 

wild flowers 

This makes the second tunc Mr 

S/ ( / II \MC 

surer and Chirles Morgan, sergeant at 

Line has MSitcd the Collegedak can 

The Vui M V 1, e r I .ed the 




,' '' ' r ' 

Christmas Day 

hm a ,,L m 1 t^r , H Br'.e'" 

Ed(ah a 


H n .er TeihnR.l operations «ill h. 

1 Mo,fU> on lh<il Chnliin m^hi 

Oj dl ihi. ihion^ ihiU hiiiiitd h) 

mder th. direetion ot E\erette Erskm 


Did II OH lighi his ou 

Ernest Moore md Llo)d Sutter will nd 

BtluU ihil sh -'igi ,m! 1" Il h lii^h 

/ <t,l iIh ^! n f ll't j/i' 


hi Bahhlnm i pucl if h 

II 1 ,11 I ,111) "It 

Bh Oil MobfU 

IKt iii'ii 1 ni lit ln}>luJ 1 :m 1 

1 , G 1 1 id! bil ll ,//,,,/ ,^ 

The student senate plan-; to sceiire 

Uijl' Il nlU uii 

/ ^ 1 "i "i ") !, ill": k in 

the Blood ^F.ll>lle unit m Mareh so 

Bill did ll 1 111 riH 1 1 

i ' /l 1 1 1 1 1 

that student ii ) help suppl) blood 

to be used tor tht irmed forces o\er 

1 t 1 1 ll ll 


rhn,. ill / / , , 

1 / H 1 

Mr md Mr Her an |ohn ji M 

B, ' 1 

H : 1 u. h I /;w 

Orlando Tlun 1 v ere .ue 1 1 (li 

Ol 1 f L 

( / ' I ' /■./-' 

Pearman home la t we^k Mr John ii 

li the daughter ol Mr ind iMrs Peir 

in II ll 1 

4 1^1 1 n V'/'" 

man and botli are ioriiier students ot 

Thai Gf'l Iml him^ i />ti <.i/ li^h 

II f'lild ciil) uiilchf III shepherd i set 

Southern Missionic^ College 

High 01 et Belhleheiii^ 

And iboiighfiil \htpherdi heiu -" 

Jordan Tells Progress 

BanksS Forsees 
Liberty Danger 

E C Banks 
concluded the 
b) preaehinc ...i 




4 [ Jo not tlunk (hey should 
ir do I ipproxc of charcmq 

rjhernacle Gels 
No* Maple Floor 

I ink flooring proj t 

ay iccordin^ to Hoc 

I lor of the Colk^t 


Students Play 

In Vt.Kkni> Chapel 


n the air it s e^e^)^^hL^c TIk 
likes best of all Mailc „ „,^ 
,cr)One is trjinq hard to be,, 
, him b) but fthatt\Lr it is , 
,dl) spirit irouiid \ftet ChiJ 

Its Christmas again' It 
season almost ever) one of 
Sanra Claus is lominl; and 
the old gentleman won t p 
can t help but fetl that fi 

the New -iear %Mth all its happ) 
resolutions and its opportunil 
clean page Hear the Chr 
home has e a g( 
readi to hit it I 
Merry Chr 



all part of n M 

episooes . . 

Wood Hill iheotlLrda) ,,, 

1 k fl r n 
\ I I 1 n I Bumb) "1 

M r W alk Alone md liott Bii 
I 1 11 Be Home for Chnstnr 

ere rii eded b) Gene White as 
pk)el a solo on Ins trnnipet 

Marl)n Ditlow sanj, Chr st, 
Ishnd and Belt) Nippi 


nd Leonard Wibn a bool 
ountf es of South Ameriei 

madi) in the ^e 
Wood Hall 

When Il0)d 
■ n Spanish on! 

M) T«o Banks 

. Southernette Tr |ones 

an Ellei Cirden ,nd M 

n 1 rr n Bi mU . ^ 

Pelcr Durichek 
rie Parker Jojee 
;en and Shirlej 

IRC Week Coming 
January 14-19 


Wo*tde^ed Wktf? 

9t Jtap^e*Mi. at BMC 

MV Band P|repares 
fliiislmas, B.iskt Is 

Miss Rub) TeaChe) has been tcaeh 
rg grammar In the English I class 
M ss Elaine Hifidon has had a litert 
lore I n t on an mals in English II Mr 
V re 1 Beael amp is Icaehing American 
h stoc) \!r lohnnj R)ils world his 
torj Mr Lester Parks Nes\ Testament 
historj and B ble doctrines and Mrs 
Mar) Goscd) a unit on birds and n 

Eddie V 

To preside a laborator) 1 

r buddm 

■ the Se I 

takinf, M 
Mrs D 

W B H 

ofColleec ai 

Peter h 



CENT Mrs Koiidcl 

in lonrnahsm in Eneli h IV clas 

The students of Colleeedale Atad 
em) will be interested to learn ot the 
recent tonsoria! operation of John ar) school n 
Cooper It didn t hurt at all he re ircd ted 

Mr Hittn 

ri) ofPasadiia CiliMin | 

ColleVcdale and Eorest LJ | 
lies irc the onl) moofc. 
I school n the South th 

that tl 

up the 

a long 


from the Principal's Pesit 

Good scholdf^hlp lias mcrta cd tht Clsn. Simond 

second period o\cr the hrst per od Jint-I: Sm th 

tl c second ] cr od 

Nanc) Jane 1 


♦Barbara W 11 J 

Jo nn Aushcrin n 

Alma Willi n 

Crrol Smith 

Cljde Woolsc) 

>Paul Allen 

>Cl)mera Anderson 


^Mar) Sue Estcs 

Some neirl) m 

*Georgenc LuUer 





ary College. Collegedalc. Tenm 

10 Seniors To Graduate Next Week 
I. M. Evans Will Be Guest Speaker 

1 the College chapel. 
Elder I, M". Evans, president of the 
Alabama-Mississippi conference, will 
be the guest speaker. 

The Adelphian Quartet; Janet 
Batchelor, soloist; and Ernest Marinko- 
vie, violinist, are scheduled for parts 
on the coniinencement program. 

The members of this first January 
graduating class are: Hugh Leggett, 

.ndres RifTel 


Will ia 



Harold . 
James I 
Lloyd; and Lester Park. 

Three of the graduates have already 
made post-graduate plans. Riffel is go- 
ing to Cuba to serve as home mis- 
sionary secretary; Hugh Leggett 

1 the Akbar 



con fere 

nd Kline 
the house 

Kitchen Plans New 
Checking System 

January 9, a new plan was formulated 
to aid in the checking of trays in the 
dining room. This plan will 
on for one week, beginning with the 

The object of a new checking systt 
is to make the check ir 
By the use of an a 
machine the possibilitic 
will be eliminated, thu: 
the students as well as the cafeteria. 

Instead of the present set-up, there 
will be two tables. After the student 
has made his selection of food, he 
passes by the first tabic where his 
purchases will be totaled on the adding 

Over 1,000 Attend "Radio Varieties"; 
$800 in Prizes Given at SA Benefit Program 

Rasmussen Speaks 
On Power of God 

Elder L R Ra- 

th= V 


; of Europ 

lus inroids Elder Rasmussec 
returned from t trip to thcM 

Also th" s 1 cr m chipel I ridi> 
Jnnuary U TUkr P 

20 Species Seen 
In Bird Cen&us 

sp Lie L // / !/ / 

cd by the nature c'a« j 
census of th bird popul 
Collegedalc campus durmg th Chris 
mas holiday Thes" larl s althou^l- 
plentiful m other par s of the country 
ML rarclj seen in thi: 



■ of { 




s ot Ci rop and Asia 

Floor Completed 
In Tabernacle 

The flooring of the Tabernacle- 
Auditorium, which was begun approxi- 
mately two weeks before Thanksgiving, 
was completed January 2, according 
to Pastor H. R. Beckner. 

The church started raising money for 
the flooring a year ago last September. 




. dollar 

J the church by Pastor Beckner's 

careful buying of the lumber used and 
the free labor received. The total cost 
of flooring the Tabernacle was approxi- 
mately $10,000. 

To cover the 11,000 feet of floor 
spate in the Tabernacle, it took 14,000 
feet of hardwood maple. It was esti- 
mated that the men who sanded and 
hnished the floor walked between 3^0 
and 400 miles. Most of this walking 

5 backwards. Also they spent ; 

mbcrcd o\cr 
750 ind included '0 different sp eic 

The excursion started Christmas 
nornini; it Mr George B Dean b 
home on Morningside Drue There 
chickadees, tardinals, wrens, titmiee, 
and even red-bellied woodp w 

seen and enumerated. T al 

trees by the Brown Hou's d d 

flock of blue jays, while m g 

and sparrows were flitting b h 
dairy and farm buildings 

Down in the pas 
impossible to ccun 
meadow-larks, so an cstima 
of their numbers. There als 
the ring-necked killdeer w 
tive cry. At the old quarry 
wood shop a northern shrik 
and the area beyond Lipp 

Mr. Dean, the campus 
ist, led out in the survey 
isted by Mrs. Bernice Bake 
jalutia, students in the nati 

Freshman Class Donates $150 
To Unfortunate Academy 

~ ~ ~ ~ Assislfne 1 sdf.suppof:ing Scvmeli- 

L)uO-FianO Concert d:iy Advc-nllst KaJmy was 

Election Places 
70 in Church and 
MV Offices, for 52 

Lundred hours 

their hands and 

Skating, along with bas]<ctball and 
volleyball, will be one of the super- 
vised gym activities made possible by 

to the biology department 
Mr. Robert Sparks Walk 

till' Chattanooga chapter 


A DROP OF m,,. 

e has good character usually means that he has 
es One's character is made up of the little things 
,t do, or the way he acts in emetgencies. People 
r by those little things, not by the b,g, showy 

/I Veu^ <4 Sfi^^ 

To say that oi 
good social qualit 



' 'often ones character is merely a reflection of the racial 
and tendencies of his family and himself at home. Many great 
are known by the big incidents in their lives, but truly great 
arc known more for the small 
of the little things on which we can test ot 
odesty, kindness, tolerance, and industry 

Oomins the Leap Year Alamanac 
,vc found Carol Jean very busily in- 
volved m preparing for 

so busy, in fact, that 
tudes shr'had to find some new reporters 
for her column. 

Sweet on Candy 
Seems the song "I'm Sweet on 
Candy" could apply 10 Doris Danne 
nd Dorothy McClcllan 

jn Carolvn Mc 

as follosvs: 

"I wish I w,il ,11, 

Then I wolildli 


A man once approached Dwight L. Moody and asked for his 
lefinition of character. Moody thought a moment and then replied 

"Charncter is what yo 

n the dark." Those eight 

Woodall and Colecn Kmglit brought 

back so much candy. This is dis.ip. 

peafing vet)' rapidly according to rc- 

,med ports. 

lof t 

e defin' 
ter comes when there is nt 
tainly important whereve 
1 do. "Repi 
ou really a 

character. Surely a real 

goes, and what- 
is what people think you are; 

have spent 

r\ On ike' ^ocdMif Bide 

iked Janet Batchclor for ^^^^- q,, 
gossip, she wanted to know why she ^^^^ f^^^ ^^ 
could not see the pictures Jean Wallace 
had taken in Dody Lambdon's room. 
Come on, Jeannie. show them to her. 
Wed like to know why Martha 
= Schmidt. Dorthy Dortch. Evelyn Brad- 
ford, Peggy Greene, and Phyllis Tolcs 
arc wearing watches on their right 

__ Simpson, ou 

member from Glendale. Caii 

Could it be Joyce Cobb has qui 
wearing her perfume lately. We hav. 
missed her ■'Forever Spring" and hav 
iiad some COLD weather lately 

The girls wish to express 
thanks to whom it may conte 
our four new showers which w 
third of Maude jonc 

ce and Priscilla Baker 
much time in them, we 
Ian a time limit. 
Robbie on ihe Job 

Say, Mary Chaffin had a very my. 

Down Southl 

C. Morgan and J. TomrJ 

Wham! Bang! Sh,.ttcr! 

Don't get alarmed, folks; 

atomic attack— just third' flodjl 

the lights go out. Bottles, oran 

other weapons come flyin. 

everywhere. Does anyone hjj 

head out? No! Crunch, crunch,i 

ing among the wreckage coQi^it 

broad (in placc-.s) magnetic j. 

tlean. Milford Spruill. with the -J 

purpose in mind of catc' 

fenders, But suddenly fro 

their darkness of nowhere co 

1 for miliar whiz of an oraiigi 

e in- our hero's head at an 

Hall .speed. What a life! 

Johnny! Oh, Johnny! Soun', 
s familiar sound is repeaiej| 
es a day in each of the a 
four pairs of newiyweds n^l 

Who \ 

Could I 
and struck nothing." On the trip back Wade gavi 
home the Hammills stopped in Wash- 
ington, D. C, where they visited some 
of their friends and also the Smith- 

be Coleen's horse, tha 

Weber and her roommate 




rhiebe, Helen, 
imily dog sper 

Bernice Young has such a soothing 
voice that Phyllis Mosteller falls asleep 
at the sound of it. 

Leap Year Composers 

Leap year reveals a number of 

things. We are proud to say we have 

two great composers. They are Mary Right. Betty? Signing off — Carol Ji 
Barbara holidays. Judging from the fact that Youngs and Ingrid Rudy. The song, will report next time. 
;er. Miss Mr. Higgins borrowed margarine from 


Dick Harris. Wes Spiva. Jim Dukl 

Not all activity was restrEcted to 
hose who went places, though. Mr. 
nd Mrs, Ludington and Mr. and Mrs. 
■liggins entertained groups of the stu- 
who remained here 

phone call the other night. 

that Ann Glenn got a new 
horn for Christmas. Because of her 
lack of practice, she decided to blow 
ii after lights were out. Three times 
she blew it, which brought the monitor 
{Robbie McKissick) running. When 
told she was wanted by Miss Stone- 
burner she wanted to know "-what she 
had done." 1 wonder — Anyhow, she 
was very much relieved when she 
found out that Robbie was only joking. 
Betty Caudle likes "charcoal bread." 

ial s 
lile the new houscwi\'r 

boys who live 
with the aroma i 
burned potatoes. 

Folks, did you 1 
Paderewski II in 
ceasingly plays pia 
ing weird enough 


, ..sited Flofidi 

■ outdone by their gypsy joyed a lot of popcorn. 
[r and Mrs. C. E. Witt- There was consider; ^ 

■n leannine and even the the Wright residence on New Year :, 
las with Elder eve. The reason? An Open House 
who live in was held in honor of Mr. and Mrs. 
AknmonrSpringsrFrorida. Walter Wright. 

Miss Edna Stoncburner remained i 
Florida for her vacation after taking 
number of the prenursing students legedali 
down to attend the capping 

rida Sanitarium and Hospital. 
State were spent by Mr. 

Mr. Fleming is planning to sell his 

et-grown car — better known to Col- 

the "Ark." He says 

he likes the Ark and doesn't want to 

sell it but has finally come to the place 

lling to part with the 


Bischoff. who di 

,Mv.ii ■.-.-.'.h diL- prenursing students on '^^'■'^" 
DweiubLT liS and returned to the col- ^^^^ 
lege on December 20, ^°'"^' 

Mr. Mizclle also went to Florida j^^V 
with the prenursing group anc 
brought back his mother a few day; 

Not all the facult)' members wan 
ii(.Ted lo warmer places however. 

Dr, -ind Mrs. Hammill and Roge 
paid New York City a visit over th 
liolidays. In spite of the fact that Di 



Mr^. Ham 



r, J r • r 

^l»rE',»'.°' : 


• ..„„.„ 


to play them for p^,^^^"^^''^ 
ne and has been soliciting com- 
to enjoy them with him some- 
Anyone interested? 
The E. C. Banks seem to be on the 
move. too. At least they are hoping lo 
move into their new home on Camp 
Road by the end of January. 

Now that school days have returned 
to Collegedale perhaps it will be easier 
to keep track of the faculty, at least un- 
til the next vacation when the fruit 
tl,jt basket turnover will probably take 
City r'a«-' again. 

M,V Students Coninient 
1, On World Affairs 

, thorough knowf 

New officers were elected in the 
Married Couples' Forum for the sec- 
ond semester. Tliey are: C. L. Season, 
president; Adolph Skender, vice-pres- 
ident; Violet Harris, secretarj'; and 
Laverne Northrop, treasurer. 

A social committee for the forum, 
composed of Eugene Wood, Fred 
Wilson, and Mrs. C. L. Beason. are 
already planning some get-togethers. 

Mrs. J. D. Ferrel has organized chicaga 

We extend a hearty welcome to the 
twelve new members of the Married 
Couples' Forum^the newlywed* 

days. Clyde has been enjoying Mrs. 
Williams' cooking in the cafeteria, but 
he is eagerly awaiting his wife's return. 
New occupants of the married 
couples' wing of Talge Hall are: the 
Walter Wrights, the John Harrises, 
and the Ben Youngs. Bob and Marie 
East are moving up to the Brozny's 
apartment in the Normal Building. Mr. 
ind Mrs. Brozny are leaving soon for 

or kill the living. But, 
obser\'ation we find if i 
John McKec. 

But in the field of ; 
ments we find ourselves sadly id 
for Richard Chesney forgot hiil 
nd left i 

This, of c 

of good musii 

The just 
wicked in h 
Sauls, who W2 

lakes .ill of Q' 
lost unhappy.' I 

1 bed I 

had used all the hoi | 

prayer bands which meet every Mon- 
day night and following this. Mrs. 
Eugene Wood is conducting a class 
in healthful cooking. She is teaching 
the ladies (and men, too, if they wish 
to attend) how to cook according to 
the Spirit of Prophecy. Mrs. Ferrel 
adds that any who wish may attend 
these meetings. 

. Huey leav- 

ing the Accent staff. He ha 
good job of writing this column, but 
it seems that between work and classes 
he doesn't have enough time and so 

Jobe have 

to Collegedale. Seems that you just 
can't stay away very long. They are 
staying at the Davis apartments now. 
Glad you're back, folks! 

The Eldon Wilsons have a new son 

Back in September of last year the 
women of trailer camp No. 2 drew 
names, but no one was to reveal whose 
name she had drawn. Every two weeks 
they would give the person 

in the showers. 

What am I bid for .. 
teen-year-old, handsoni 
Going! Going! Gone d 
Uncle Sam is Gene ^ 
wishes and farewell. & 

For first-hand informal 

er, who had experience ; 
over the holiday season. 

The boys of the s.. 
floor greatly 

edge of tht events r 
the history of the 

last Monday mornin 

1 World Affairs" th 
1 ) a free flow of mi 

rs. F. C. McCune 
;hter and son-in-law, 
itias, for a week. Mrs 
1 San Antonio, Texas 
2cause of illness. 

1 Louis 

i holi- 

small gift — a batch of cookie; 
or fudge perhaps. This continued unti 
December 18 when all of No, 2 camj 
had their Christmas party. At thi: 
time, they each brought a gift ant 
revealed themselves to the person u 
whom they had given their gifts. 
This was just a small thing really 
t good neighbi 

'alk of one.qu. 
laking definit. 
lore often. 


We are certainly happy to "| 
J. D. Bledsoe back, and i\so]r' 

-upport of these 
:e Abbott empha 

s chapel program marked the first 
series being sponsored during 
national Relations Week" by the 
nternational Relations Club. The 
lan of the program was Eugene 
Wood, first semester president of the 

I. The V 

enjoyed having and being ; 
pal" because they have already dra 
names for the coming year. 


Q/l^Eddinq S^/Zk 

A bra 



ist Dortch, Wayne Rimmer, Gen 

:(iMii.Uional or- and N. L. Krogstad played "OK, 

■ ■ Adventists Beautiful for Spacious Skies." Mrs. 

■I I lo hinder Mary Beans, second semester secretary 

,' '■! missionary of IRC, and fames McKinney, second 

■ hy any govern- semester president, participated in the 

devotional service which preceded the 

ntcd out parallel program. 


Carolyn Gibso 
Pat Thames 
Jeanne Gattis 
Bobra Morgan 
Marie Wrcnn 
Ruth Carter 

I Dewey Urick 
Johnny Harris 
Benny Young 
B. L. Bai 
Bob East 




./ M,„- 

Cedar Town. Georgia Dec. 21. 
Nashville, Tennessee Dec. 23. 
West Palm Beadi, Fla. Dec. 23, 
Griffin, Georgia Dec. 23, 

CrossviUc, Tennessee Dec. 23, 

Walter Weight Orlando, Florida Dec. 25, 


I January 18, 1952 



ICandlelighting Ceremony Highlights the 
I First Friday Night MV Program of Year 

Floridian Wills 800 
Volumes to Library 

Senoir Sketches, 1951-52 

' hid 

Thi!. ^rtshnnn issue ot tht AcCLNi 
tontinues the series of introductions 
of tht members ot SMC s diss ot ^2 
In th1^ issue three more of the Januir) 
gnduatcs are presented All ire k\\ 

Sherman Peterson 

Shermiri Peterson before sctthng it 

SMC took I mcdicil libontor> and 

X ra\ tedinnim our i it tlit Ccntufj 

The candle- flickeri^d, thi^n burst into 
kme. Quickly the light passed to 

I the others on the platform and they, 
with their lijihtcd candles, passed the 

I light to each member of the congrega- 
tion. At first just a flicker — but the 
light grew until the whole tabernacle 
was lighted as over 500 young people 

I of the Colie-gedale MV society held 

I their lights high. 

For the first time this year, the MV 
iociety presented its program on Friday 
light, January 5, instead of on Sabbath 

\ afternoon. After Don Crook sang 
"Give Me the Bible," five student 

■ speakers — Ruby Martin, Bob Mc- 
Cumber, Lester Park, Helen Braat, and 
Helen Wittschiebe — gave different 
values of the Bible. Elder R. H. Went- 

land. Home Missionary Secretary of 
the Southern Union Conference, com- 
mented briefly on the value of a light 
shining on the pathway. Then taking 
the candle that was first lighted at the 
Layman's Congress in Grand Ledge, 
Michigan, last summer, he approached 
the small table on the platform. On 
the table were an open Bible and two 
lighted candles representing the light 
of God's word. As Elder Wentland be- 
gan to pass the light to others, the 
Adelphian Quartet sang. "Go Ye Into 
All the World." 

The meeting closed with the Advent 
youth of CoUegedale marching out 
the center aisle of the Tabernacle- 
Auditorium, holding their lights high 
and singing "I'll share my faith, with 


1 life's 

f CoUegedale Forms Hamilton County*'s 
Second Junior Chamber of Commerce 

County's second Junior 
I Chamber of Commerce unit was or 
I ganized Sunday evening January 6 
J at Collegeddle Tennessee This was 
■'the local group s second organizational 
\ meeting m Southern Missionary Col 
lege The membership is composed of 
D faculty staff ind students of the col 

Craig Parrish manager of the South 
rn Merchantilc Agency at College 

lale was elected president He has by laws were adop 
leen serving as temporary chairman of dale grobp 
I the group which is being sponsored The group set it 

ing for Sunda) j; 
p m in the Hackman Hall lectui 
Among the reports ft ill be th; 

business manager of the lollcge Robert 
Haege manager of the College Store 
Aubrey Liles student oflice worker 
and Roy Vcach student assistant in the 
Dairy Processing Department 

The guest speaker Mr William i 
Hagan former president of the Chit 
tanooga unit and now a national di 
rector spoke on the aims and ideals 
of the organization A constitution and 
by the College 

by the Chattanooga Ja>cees ana ex ,ng for Sunda) januar> 13 at 7 30 
pects to ha\e its charter application 
ready for approval by the Tennessee 

Jaycce bo-ird meeting in Chattinooga of" the 'membership „ „... 

January 26 27 Roj Crawford the poj^d of Fred Sanburn Ruben Lopez 


M Sales and part 
Mmanager SLr\ed as temporary 
C Mizclle cashier anc 

iger of the College Auto Ralston Hooper Carl Brown and'Al 
frtd Mitchell 

Collet^edale is the second Ja>ctc 

§roun cnartered under the administra 

of Raymond Sparivman Chat 

. sident for in ]'^^oi^ i.)"^"]^" s'tate""\7ce president 

tptcrnal affairs Ro> Battle director of Harold Mitchell state director Lester 

Ikthe Medical Cadet Corps setrttuy Llewellyn local Mce president and 

ind Winton Preston shop toreman of Jmi Armstrong state and nation il 

he press treisurer iffairs 

J Others elected to tht Board ot Di be the 

^Salt Licks Made ^|^^"^^;^ 

>* For Squirrels ^'''^" '^ 

- Linemen OlaM ind DaMd 
Chapman hi\e rcctntly installed i 
do-icn salt licks for the squirrels on 
the CoUegedale cimpus 

^desire for silt and in times pist hi\e 
Mattcmpted to satiate this desire bj 
I chewing into the lead sheithcd tek 

a f,roup in California who were 
ung the same trouble and sohed 
in this novel manner of providing 

/ / / //-/.. 
t , h,nh— 
C nu hi ,n nid 
ist a short time a new group ot 
will be placed on the sheKes 
tor circulation should you chance to 
turn to the flvleaf you will find the 
iittle ijcm w^^^ten abo\e It is in 
si.rib d on the 1 ook phte of Orson C 

The hbrarj o Southern Missioniry 
College IS the cipient of over 800 
\olumes which constituted the libnry 
of Orson C Warner Elder C E 
Wittschiebe became acquainted ftith 
Mr Warner at a cimpmceting and 
their mutual interest in books formed 
% common bond between them 

On one of his trips through Florida 
Elder Wittschieb. \isited ^Mth Mr 
Warner ind \s he looked o\er his 
tricnds book lined library he re 
marked You should request in )Our 
will that Southern Missionar) College 
receive your books tor they should oe 
placed where the) will be appreciated 
and enjoyed b> many 

Brother Warner died about a year 
ago and he did will all of his books 
to Southern Missionary College At 
the present time many of the books 
on antiquity are ready to be placed on 
the shehes for circulation 

Yes books are friends As we 
looked over the books picked them 
up : • ' " ■ 

' t. -.. „ 

, his books tell a great deal about 
him. We would recognize that he was 
a student and a thinker. 

As you begin the journey into a 
new year why don t you become better 
th jour invaluable 
nds— these good books The books 
in our library are to serve us to teach 
us to direct us They vre real triends 
Come let us read 

Trailer Life Brings 
Varied Occurrences 

Edwin Carl Elsner 

What could be more enjoyable than 
to awaken m the morning to the chnk 
ing of the garbage truck making its 
dail) C ^) stop at the cans placed so 
conveniently throughout the cimp 

Ah yesi it is time to arise ind put 
on the kettle but ilas where is the 
water'' Oh well it s only about a block 
to the wash house 

Now breakfast is over and it s time 
to do dishes but uh' oh where is 
the water' Well at least it takes only 
about twenty buckets a d-iy to supply 
enoueh for cooking and dishes 

Here it is time for lunih but where 
IS mimi'' I guess she tripped in one 
of those holes where i tree used to be 
and maybe she is lying unconscious 
with 1 broken kg Oh no here she 


use when the mud runs right in 

/ell I here lomes the mimtcnancc 
to repair a crack four inches 
: under the kitchen door Main 
nee must have decided it was time 
end repairs when my last tank of 

gion r 

■and and he told tht boss 

4e IS a mtivc ot Cilifornn 

Besides grading Greek papc 

worked IS i.krl 
bulanee driver 
foreman ui I 

biles as his pistiiiie iiULrest. 

P irk w ith \ Bible major nnd minors 
in histof) and education plans to be 
a missionarj or a dean ot boys ind 
teach Bible and historj in i seeondar> 
school He has a special interest in 
young people 

Some of the ofliecs which he has 
filled are Sabbith school superintend 
ent of tabernacle division Sibbath 
school secretiry seminar bind leader 
member ol the traffic and safctj com 
mitttc and voluntiry police 

Mr Park says diat his wite should 
get half ot his degree for being so 
patient ind helpful to him Mr and 

Did You Know? 


That there are 251 freshmen en- 
rolled at Southern Missionary College. 

That there are 52 freshmen taking 
prenursing 31 theology 12 premed 
36 secretarial 5 elementar) teachers 
training and 120 taking general 

That 44 frcshm 

That there are 63 freshmen work 
ing in the woodshop 18 in the broom 
shop 19 m the maintenance depart 
ment 18 in the kitdien 17 office 
workers 14 readers 17 working in 
the press 10 in the laundry 9 in tht 
service department 

That 30 states irc represented bj the 
freshman elass with 60 from Florid i 
44 from Tennessee 27 from North 
Carolina l4 from Gcorgn 12 from 
Alabama 8 from Ohio 7 from Ken 
tuck} 7 from Arkansas 6 trom Cal 
ifornia 5 trom Texas 5 from South 
Cirolim 5 from Pennsjlvania 5 from 
Illinois and 5 from Virginn 

Thit there are freshmen from 7 
foreign countries 2 from Indii 2 
from Cuba 1 from Australia 1 from 
Puerto Rico 1 from Egypt and I from 

Co Editors Larry Mar 

father He lists photoyriphj iii I 
punting is his hobbies He h ! 
served in the US Army 

Mrs Peterson is kept busy with 
their two children i boy ind i uirl 
Harold Armstrong 

Harold Armstrong who chims St 
Petersburg Florida is his home town 
attended Oregon Stilt College in 1 
one yeir at the University of Florid i 
where he was assistint dein of bojs 
He has served four yeirs m the Ui 
Navy most of which time wis sei 

Working n tht m-iintcmnce ind 
service department ind studying keeps 
Armstrong busy Some ot the offices 
he has filled while it SMC art vKt 
president of seminar historian tor 
camera club and deacon Photo>.rai h\ 
ranks highest on his list of hobbies. 

Before coming to school Armstrong 
worked as electrician, plumber, civil 
engineer, medianic, and also on con- 
As his future work he plans to be 
a minister Armstrong has a major in 
religion and a minor in history 

Mrs Armstrong from Mobile Ah 
bama attended SMC for one semester 
and then taught school for one jci 
in St Petersburg Floridi In addition 
to caring for other home duties sIk 
IS kept busy with thtir one child a son 

Campus Plants 
2,500 Pansies 

by the cimpus department on Deccm 
her 24 1951 in the beds in front of 
Maude Jones Hall the library and 
Lynn Wood Hall Mr A W Spald 
ing Jr further stated that the depart 
ment hopes to plant flowers in front 
of Talge Hall this summer 

The cost of putting in these plants 
including labor was S80 and the 
plants will bloom in the early spring 
Cannas will be re set for summer bios 

Mr Spalding rtvtalcd that his crtw 
hopes to takt out three of the trees 
in front of lal^c Hill this xvinler in 1 
plant flowers in thtir [ la c 

All students workers and t kuI^ 

. the 

:e[ pin 

Ah inotiitr day has passed and 
wh k tht boft striins ot tht tabernacle 
or^an float softly through the air 
we realise it isn t suth a bad li/c after 


mond Nithohs Mrs Miry Btins 
Joyce Allen Tina Benson Bill In 
gram Norman Ezcllc Elaine Shel 
field Mary Youngs Cirol Mtriurc 
David Chapman Waller Roicllt 
Don Polen Jim Scott Mr Dun 
check Ted Dortth Dehin L tiell 
AKmGalutn Marvin Wn^ht Joan 
Ronk Lorent Mitchell Barbara An 

fypists Jickie Bennett 

Donna Weber, Ina Karnes 

Jterary Advisor Jacque Brown 

meeting in Lynn Wood Hall chapel. 

At the end of the service Adolph 
Skendt-r gave a short vesper talk. 





I think it would k- a good plan to im b"'"- Good "'»>i<; ,s 'lie most 

,m a fccoid library if it wire placed cii|Oyablc th.nj I can .ndulsc in It 

n a proper place where- it would not really get. me ,n the mood for study. 

onllil t with studying.-H^roW R»*- Vou might say. .t s my dessert for the 

day. I'm looking forward to this ac- 

"a ruiircl library including religious complishment and am sure there arc 

, i.i.l. „5td on Sabbath afternoons others who feel this way. 

' ' I : stful and relaxing.— Ner- g^i 1^/,;;;/— I think it's an excel- 

>>i lent idea. Some way would have to 

, record library would be i^^ thou.cht up in order to keep jazz 

I, II,!- Sonic students don't ,.,„)„,;i^'sK from monopolizing the 

'; '■;; ", ;;;; , ;, "^'i '" ' ■• ^ ;'',ii;'''^;^e'°ime"'Eai^ 

I.I... ■ ' II II' '' .j '.,.!,, III. I JM. ideal, so that es-er}'- 

one could hear only his and not his 

' '■ " .1 probably be .^-ighbor's music. 

Ii.u.dlcd in the ^ ,, , ,, , , 

,1 II , r^i,^<nmf. Em.-ry Hoy/— It would be a good 

idea. It would gis'e a chance for relax- 
ation in a worthwhile way. The rec- 
ords should be well chosen and then 
no suptrs'ision of what is played 
would b.- needed. 

Pj;il ^/cc'j — Music is very much a 
part of true education. I believe it 

MCC Awards Final 
Promotions Sunday 


the chapel divi- 
s J. J. Millet svith 
.utile Abbott, and 


I3A« r T€ $CH€CL 

With the Christmas holidays behind us, everyone is back kM 
with studies and all the formality of school life. 

The holidays brought a joyful and pleasant break i 
routine. With these pleasant dreams still in mind, we rc-enterJ 
and find ourselves face to face with semester exams. If thj 
enough to bring our blood pressure up to norm ' 
grades will. 

Most of us do net realize the speed witli which die cxamirj 
come upon us. The time to prepare is now — in the days 
time — not the night before. 

Goo:l luck! 

Elder L. R. Rasiniisseii Visits AoiideJ 
Speaiks on Piir|ioscs of Education 

After Christmas 

( ir'/Z/j dfiologiej to 

Clement Clarke Moori;) 

Georccnl Fuller and 

rattered all < 

of Chri; 

,'.is the end of vacatio 
the rule 

1 all ov 


The school books were dusted and 

cleaned with all care — 
In fear that the teachers, too, woulc 

be there. 
The girls with their kerchiefs, the boy; 
ith their caps 

With pencils and school books v 

to the door, 
And raced down the stairs om 
t floor. 

. the 

falling of rain and the muddy 

,1 feeling of sadness to the people 


tr.d the hall. 

n greeted us with "Merry Christ- 

nas to all.'' 

and the New 

Forum Concludes 
Semester Meetings 

The first semester Academy Forun- 
officers gave their final chapel progran- 
Monday, January 7. ^__. 

After the scripture reading by Beth ^^y^ t|.,r(,e 
McKce and prayer by lim Alfxandcr, which we 
the Forum secretary and treasurer gave education: 
us brief summaries of what the Forum jiff's work, 
has accomplished during this semester, fhe tests of 

Bonnie Brown, first semester Forum 
president, opened a discussion about 
how to get better attendance in study 
hall. Several suggestions in regards to 

Elder L. R. Ra.smu- 

secretary of the Edu' ,il 

ment of the General Cun 

to the students of Collcgedalcl 

emy, Friday, lanuary 11, " 

He asked the studtnt^ 
■■What gcod should ■,.- 

Year had started; 
And the sign on the w 

more down-hearted ! 
With tests soon coming, 

So back t( 
Rather dis 

dl made 

The Academy faculty is going t 
decide on a plan to follow which wil 
cut down on study hall absences. 

Rollins Announces 
"WSMC" Progress 

The college radio station, WSMC, ■■ 

x-ndy officially released by t 

through the Intc 
ing System, of > 

WSMC is dL- 

to get along vith pi.o|li. 

Academy Begins | 
Spanish SS 


(Co ihiiieJ in 
Abi-.iii Uppine;uu 

Test Week Schedule S,, 

wilt b;- no chapel services 
.illation week, with the 
Monday. The "Campus 
lontinue to be published 

John Harris, associ.i.v director of 
music; Lester Rilea, assistant director 
of music; Carol McClure, organist; 
Laura Pentod, assistant organist; Mary 
F, Youngs, pianist; Neita Carris, as- 

; Mayei 

tfndent of 

.! .lltrnoon classes will St- 

Shirk! 1 ,,,.,.-.,i.: . ,.- 

1: ' ! il rtgiilar dass [K-riods by 

Welch .liLcLiuf cil niii.ic, I. 

hNitAliv 22 

Anderson, pianist; Paul Ell 

! : -The 7:31 T, TancI Til, 

ant pianist: Mr. Paul Hoar, 

h 30 a.m.— The 8:50 T. T and Th, 

The Junior division supe 

Th classes 

IS Mrs. Murrcll Connell ai 

'):25 a.m.— The 9:25 T, T and Th, 

sistants are Mrs. Lorene A 

Th classes 

Carol Jean Widden, and C 

111 20 a,m-ll.c 10 20 T, T and 

Peter Durichek is director of 

Joyce Banks is pianist. 

Wallace Welch, theology 

last year's student delegate 

'lllNIMUV liNUAav 23 

ternational Youth Conitrcs. 

- IS ., , , T|„ 7 J, MW, MWF, 

was re.eleclcd leader of t 

!■ ^^ 

Peoples Missionary Voluiit, 

•> 2s j,„ _T|,, ,j 2S M, W, MW, 

Ted Graves, Don Kcnyon, C 

MWI, Ml- classes 

Earl Salhany and Nat Hale 


elected Welihs' assistants in 

S 30 an,,— The » }0 M, MW, 

MWF, MW Th !■■, M-F classes 

10:20 a m,— Ihe 10:20 M, MWF, 

Doris M,usll sea, ele.lcl l' 

MW, MW Tl, F, F classes 

Industrial Arts classes which con- 

Misc.n \ , 

let will be arranjied by the instructor. 

dersoi, . ,:< ,.: 

Rub, I, ,., I,;.|, ,„.,, 

"Trevc. Son of the Wcsf, was 

J- D Ulcisoi, pianisl i'l 

losvn on Saturday night, January s. 

8:00 P.M, in the 

irium. Tins film portrayed the life of 

sistant director of music f 

sheep doj; in the old west. 

L HaniniiU is sponsor of ll 

With lessons 

The teacher was there. 

Soon told I 

nprepared, and brai 
ith books 

, but s 


■d the lesson; then turned 

with a nod; 
And laying his books aside on his 

Settled down in his chair for a long 

Hammill Attends 
Language Meet 

Bill Incram 
Dr. H I. H.imniill attended the 

Uiblical L.n r„~v nhn,, held in 

the Union !' .1 s , ,,.,„. in 

faculty , 

I poll I 

types of programs in which they 
most interested. 

Tobiassen Visits 
UN Headquarters 

Mr Lclf Kr lobMci, of llle 

York, December 2K and Si, 
visited the '■Faith for Tod.ii 
th: Roy Allan Anders 

1 box of Dortth 

Warn, Springs F„uinl,iiiO. 
Springs, Georgia. 

The grand door prize, i 
Sanitiao'r s-acuum cleaner, 
awarded to Carol McClul 

several others had failed. 

of effort in Carnegie Hall, and il,. l,c,iJ 

sso- (quarters of the United Nations, 
the "It is my hope that a student dc- 

CSV. legation from the International Rcla- 

on tions Club can visit the UN head- 


a Coffc) 

:d by different professors 

,i\, ' , ,,,; ,,,j "^ij 

.ling universities of the 

Se,n„. ., .,„„, ■ 

"•■II .l.o .ittc-nded the an. 

of ilic U.\, in,' countryn- 

"i -li. American School 

Trygve Lie, has , ed us t, 

1 nil There, arihe- 

new UN building in East Nt 

Asked about Roman CatI 

1 i'.k.itne, Mo,ib, .md 

fluence in the UN organizat 

cognizes the Vatican as a 

state Some UN committees h; 

ed the Statue of Liberty 

hers appointed by the pap 


, Audrey Savii 

d Donna Weber, 
Mr, To- Special thanks are 

y general Kinsey, president of tl 
nan, Dr, ""d Sam Croft, head 
o see the reefed the ushers in si 
selling ticket 

' York, 


by Soviet or satcl 
ever. Vatican repi 
legates from the ■ 




ary College. CoUegedalc. Tennessee, February I. 1952 

January Seniors Get Diplomas 

52 Seniors March in Presentation 
Ceremony; Finney Speaks to Class 

Elder R E 

T/i/iej addrchacd the group 

F O Rittenhoiise dean of the col 
lege, in his presentation speech dc 
dared that the seniors are the fruits 
of the college He then presented the 
class to President K A Wright who 
formally accepted it 

'his IS the first year that 
ill ha\c three separate 
s There will be Jan 
id August graduation 

: the elass Elder Finne\ 
I that the' ke> to success is in gi\ 
ing concentration to tilings worth do 

Feb. 6-13 Set 

For Courteby Week 

Bill Brown 
Courtes) week will begin Februa 
. through Februarj 

Twentj scouts ha\e been chosen 
he committee to determine the 
ourteous boys and girls ' 

e\en among ther 

in the dining n 

industries ind oi 

Two da>s dui 

- "-ampus 

lurtesj period 
: bj the bo)s m 
see just how tlie opp 
.k at SMC IS si on or 

Evans Addresses 
Mid- Year Class 

qht diLuilied seniors marthc 
nl) doftn the eenter lisle . 
ip I in L)nn Wood Hill to 
Ase I ind retn\e their drplom 

with Aubre 
serving as 

Brooms ""SHeep^^ 

.nd^ Ruben lop^ ^^^ ^^ QJ^ ReCOI'ds 

Social Events Released for Semester 
liiree j-iyceiiiTis ^itm^ony \jTOiip 

Goldsteins Visit ' 

SMC Campu* ji 

McMurphy Joins 
Teaching Staff 

Joining the teaching staff this 

; ester IS Elmore L McMurphy to 

1 the religion ind speech dcpartn 

Mr McMurph) is i i,raduil 

: PaciJic Union College ind has s. 

in pastoral positions in tlie eist mid 

In 1944 he began his ittendanee 
it the seminarj atWishmgton D C 
i where he reccned his masters degree 
5 in 1950 He has also had expenenec 
in television work being mister ot 
eeremomes on the Heralds of Hope 

Mr McMurph) will teach elasses in 
religious broadcasting public speaking 

The broomshop s slogan To make 
1 clean sweep of the South met its 
liii-hest fulfillment during the week 
of Januar) 13 to IS 

All former production records were 
ni literallj swept off the records when 
list I totil of 7^8 dozen brooms were 
its manufactured in 1 single week Sun 
fjf daj Januar) 13 saw a record produt 
(^(j tion for a single da) set it 1-J9 dozen 
1(1 brooms Two da)s later the shop sur 
passed its own record producing 151 
dozen for t^vo consecuti\e di)S We 

1 the I 

the brc 

icnll) madi 

1 MSit 

South! r 

n Mis 

sion-ir) Colic 

UL o\cr 

tht «ick 

aid ol 

Jiniur) 19 


ilr Goldilcms 


ovcupatjon r% 


e womLO 

»ift has 


working lor 

wcntj IT 

onths in c 


lizing imong Jlws . 

ic hrst )i 

, tin, 

were conntctc 


M Hoffman in 

Nt» •iork 


tin lining 


months the} 


n Los A 


Californij Prcatntl) 

the) art 


mj, ,n Miami 


Mr> Golds 

un and liir sistc 



1 — Leit Kr Tobiasstn 

Feb 2— Dr I rank Yost ot 

General Confercnci. 

Feb 6— Missionar) Voluntt<.r 

SociCt) Chapel 
Feb 6 13— Courttsj ssttk Mu 

dent Social Education Com 

Feb 8— Dr bpcnctr MiCallic 

-Elder G R Nash , 

drtd Scripture hue been l^ising \otiI 
concerts tor the past number of >ears 
A large part of tneir time has been dc 

related < 

pi lined some of the Jts 
triditions sshieh he ob 
Orthodos Jess in Roman 

16 — btud\ (senod (Girls 

tion on Sun 1 1)) 
23— Willi im L shirei U) 

1— Musk Recital 

s— Aeticitj Proirini — H 
^ Recre itioii Committee 
15— Ae idem) tilcnt pro(,rin 
'2— Memories Benclit 
29 — Musical Portraits (l)ici 

1 1—Sprini.V nation 
1 ) — Studj period hct iiisc 

Collctc D,,s 
JC^Mcn s ind Li lies Choi 

3~btudent Associition Bci 

H. A. Miller's Songs Heard and Sung Around the World 

HarolJ A Miller chairman of the 
disision of fine arts base found their 
\s ij to almost e\cr} part of the world 
Mr Miller has reeeiscd \cord from 

people s meetings and 
sions One missiona^ 

reports that the 

. GoU 



The httle b 
II }) contiining eighteen of his chor 
uses was published in 1950 and has 
already won its wa) to poputant) both 
in this country and abroad Some 400 
copies of this chorus book were sold 
at the recent La)mens Congress in 
Grand Ledge Michigan and hundreds 



IN L 1(1 f ion of The 

of these Mornirii, VXateh 

hieh haCe been translated Here at SMC the student body has 

Tinu'. of SMC Miss Lois memorized a number ot Mr Miller s 

who IS a former student of choruses and it has become a regulai 

Miller writes from her mission 
station in Addis Ababa Ethiopia 
about how eagerly her students learn 
his songs especially the one entitled 
Like Jesus She says Professor 
Miller >our lovely hymns are dom^ 
their part in carrying the gospel ot 

thing to hear them singinf, at the Fri 
day evening sesper services such fa\or 
itcs as Turn Your Eyes Upon Jesus 
I Want To Be Ready and Let It 

ried to bDA work 

Krog^tad Bringing 
35-Piece Band in 
Coming Concert 

The 3'' pie e SMC Band direele. 
b) Mr Norman L Kroj,stad will pre 

lemporar) composers watting in the 
spirit of modern Amcriea 

Donna Weber will appear as tenor 
saxaphone soloist pla)'ing with the 
band s accompaniment A saxaphone 
quartet winch includes the new bin 
(one SIX played by Richard Huff will 
also be featured 

conductors selected from (he non 
music staff displaying new foun 1 
talent and vying in baton tedinicjui. 
Whether or not this event will mark 
the embarkation of successful career-. 
for these new artists remains to be 

Mr Wa)ne Thurber 

ull . 


A PROP Of m. 

le, for the bad. Some are necessarj some 



I ife is made un of a continuous series of partings and greetings 
a serlof Riving ups and acquiring. Some are happy; some s^d 
Some are for the good; s 

Th/. hahv must sooner or later part with his 
glasihe must give up his rattle to acquire a pile of blocks. He „. 
lose his play pen in order to expand his territory of recreation 

And after a few years the child must part with h,s mother a fe^v 

^ulresT larger scope of playmates from the "gang" at school 
When the boy makes a transfer from the elementary 
ndary grades he must part with the one-teache 
le many-teacher system. If he goes away to an 
art with his own family, to move into a large 

Carol Jfan Whiiidcn 

wr ttcn this column A lot has hap 
ptncd s nte Dnnc ind Carolyn wrote 
It for the All rrcshman issue but 
some things don t fit into a report ol 
this t)p. 

of our Maude Jor 
left during second s 
)S Birbari Nelson es 
combined prayers anc 
for her speedy i 

^irls hu 
Well r 

system and greet 
academy he must 
family at a boys 

If from the academy he goes into a vocation, the boy must part 
with his books to greet his tools. He must give up a '^acher to ac 
quire a foreman; or if he goes into business for himself, to acquit, 
a group of pleading customers. 

The boy may go off to college where as he matures he will part 
with many of his preconceived ideas to greet a greater scope of 
knowledge. Perhaps ar college he will part with a close circle of 
■■pals" to acquire a mate. 

And so it goes, from step to step, life is one continuous series 
of greetings and partings. 

But the purpose of this editorial is not merely to displa> these 
common occurrences in life, important though they may be Let us 
think of the one great parting of life and its opposite. 

This parting is more important than any other parting or an> 
phase of life. This parting arises from a necessity. It is a prerequi 
site to eternal life. It is for the good of the one who parts, for it en 
ables him to live more abundantly, it enables him to be free And 
simultaneous with this parting is a greeting. 

This greeting is as necessary as the parting. In fact, the parting 
is no good without the greeting. This greeting is for the good of 
the one who greets. 

This great parting is the parting of a sinner with his sins, the 
parting of a man with the ways of the world. This great greeting is 
the greeting of the sinner and his Saviour. This is the happiest part- 
ing and the happiest greeting of life. 

Another parting of life bears great weight. This parting is oppo- 
site to the one mentioned above. It does not arise from necessity, 
but from neglect. It is not for the good of the one who parts, but 
for his eternal downfall. 

As the other great parting, this is simultaneous with a greeting. 
The parting and the greeting go hand in hand. This parting 
parting of a Christian with his Saviour, a parting of ~ '■ 

ways of the upright. This greeting is the greeting of 
the greeting of a man with the arch deceiver. Thi- 
parting and greeting of life. 
Yes, life is made up of 
greetings: a series of giving-ups 
some, sad. Some are for the good 
essary; some, unnecessary. 

May our parting of the last tv 
the good. May it be the necessary 

lot in helping her get \\cll 
Judging from the remark somconi 
made when the )ail band made it 
wcekl) MSit ^c tlimk Robbie McK s 
s ck 1 ■■ 

Party for Marlene 
Markno Hinc) was so tiad one 
fttnoon during exam week that iIil 
ij dovMi to rest awhile Hardl) fi\<. 
niniites later sIk \ws paged to tomc 
the lobb) Thtn she was told to go 
th(. k tchentttc Tina Benson Pansy 
::arswtll and Jonquil Gardner were 
hcrt to celebrate her birtlidij with 
ce cream cake and all the tnmmings 
: neluding Trench fries) It was reallj 

Welcome Everybody' 

We hope t 1 J e b n u e fill 

and Nell Paul 

Margaret Learns to Skale 

Margaret Richardson is determined 
to learn to skate You should ha\e 
seen Dons Dinne and Bernicc Youni, 
hold ng her up is she went rollin. 
alon^, down the third floor hall the 
other night 

Bobbie Andress knows how to win 
fncndi md nfluentc people She in 
Mted ( ) everyone to come in and 
sample the bushel of orange; 

, Florida i few di)s igo 
After the lii,hts out party was hn 
ishcd eiuylhing had vanished includ 
ing the bushel basket 

Name Change? 

There ha\e been rumors to the et 
tect thit we may ha\c the name ol 
our dormitor) changed slightly to 
Maude Jones and Miintcnanee HOI 
The workers and painters hi\ent hn 
ished )Li 

Barbira Henr> Gloru Henr> Dil 
low and Sue Neil were here for i 
few da>s staying in Dons Marsh 
room Dons wasnt here so it wasnt 
too crowded 

Peggj White ind Charlotte Mills 
are hun^rj all the time it seems At 
least the) have a nght to be since 
Dons Duke s always dreaming up 
\isions of wonderful concoctions thit 
an be obtained only at home 

Thit remind me — it s almost noon 
aid leadl ne t nu So long 

Down Souih\ 

The fellows m Tal^ Hall j 
tmg down to bus ness a^a n as ^ 
semester began this ^eck „ 
burned a lot of midnight i\^t 
durn^ exam week ind we thinklT 
Watrous for lea\!nij o j Ichtst 

Here is a ord al < 
new dormitory studeni 
John Smith Robert Be ns Ted 
J-imes Pieree ind Hov ard H 
gardt Bll Stncklanl who his 
in Cubi ind Rohndo DfichcnK 
also mo\ing back nto (I t dotmi 

We arc sorry to see i cral o 
old sti dents leaving ioTn. ucG- 
Webb Robert Pinni k Paul i 
Larry Mixon Don Nofio p 
Higb) John KiUore lonun) 
steller Ray Nichola Holh 


6h the ^acidUif Bide 

rioyd Matula to the i 

Joel Tompkins sa\ ) 
cork some snappy n 
mons does right well 

their b rr h W ( r ^ 

son pron } t i R Iz lo 

Tom G e the b lo 

With the poodles no 

Gene Score H gh 
In the opening I: 
the s 

Charles Wittschie-bL^, 

1 with the 

5 the saddest 

es of partings and 
md acquirings. Some are happy; 
some, for the bad. Some are nec- 

1 be the happy one. May it be for 

md Mrs. B. J. Hagan i 

18 Appear in 
Music Recital 


Several of the music students and 
other interested individuals gathered 
in the chapel Sunday night, January 
20. for a student recital. 

Those who performed were vocal- 
ists Wesley Blcvins, Virgil Carlton, 
Marchie Edgm * " 

:o Nasl.villc 

lo visit 1, 

is hrotlur. 

;ccll Hapan . 

,nd fjmil 

rnds ol" ElJcr 

and Mrs 

1 Iranl,- 

shlotk lielJ 

of Prtddenl 

: and Mr 

s. Wriulit 

r. mi Mis. 

James Aslilods who 

married recc 

ntly. Mr! 

;. Ashlock 

former Mis 

s Bett>' Lou Pniitt 

-he .inJ Mr. 
here last yc 

a, and 1 

iinmy svili 

e his studies 

here thi: 

i semester. 

group sent ■ 

;pccial m 

cssages to 

and Mrs. Ashlock in 


. Rupert Cr 

aig and 

the Adcl- 

and I 

dcrs that 


s ol Mi-s Stoi 

V. R. Bottomly of Gre 

r for 

■ Flet 

, Norn 

1 Keyir 

, Mai 

Ellen Cirden, and Marilyn Dilloss; 
pianists Elsie Simonds, Joann Ausher- 
niann, Dale Younce, Layton Sutton, 
James MtKinncy, and Ruby Jean 
Lynn; otganists Carol McCkirc, Helen 
Hoover, and J. D. Bledsoe; and violin- 
ist Lynwood Stockton. Tlicse wcie stu- 
ol Miss Mabel Wood, Mt. 
Thufbcr, Mt. Norman Ktog- 



Chamber of Com 

■, ;inti Mrs. John Pierson wcre- 
pleasantly surprised whc-n their 
Js seren.ided them on their 2Sth 
ing anniversary. Mr. Fleminj: 
■ssed the group, telling some- of 
sterling" qualities of the Piersons 
^resenting them with some lovely 
s of silver from the faculty, dairy, 

Mr. Ray Olmstead has just returned 
from a trip to High Point, N. C, and 
Chicago where he received a goodly 
quantity of orders for the shop. "Or- 
coming in for March 
.'ery favorable," he com- 

The second seme^( 
officers are: Chari. 
dent; Alfred McCL 
dent; Bill Ingram 
dent; J. Paul Chapn. 
Jennings, pastor; Du. 
mentarian; and Bill i 

Mrs. Dietel is 
Convalescent at 
Sanborn Home 

After a brief Chn^inus " 
Mrs. Mary Dietel reUinifdlot 



mef ^'' 

vild-cat I 

ind je. 


stad, and Mr. H. A. Miller. 

Mr. Miller, music department head, 
explained that such recitals are nol 
only for the purpose of giving music 
students opportunities to become ac- unfortunate 

customed to public pcrforn 

, but 

of I, 

which caused some concern especially trail 

to Victor Mentzel, Clarence Huckaby. new 

and other parents of small children, new 

has turned out to be nothing but an shov 

lUey cat who lost Rogi 

I Mary Mowrer entertained 
he most recently wedded 
their trailer home Saturday 

luary ly. They were Benny i.t-tiuit anu ..u..., 

e Young, and John and Pat Mrs. Dietel states that sm 

;d many t 

01 weeks at cne- noiiit w '— ■ 
Robert Sanborn of CoUeged^J 
she plans to recuperate fronT 
fracture and complications. 


: of its tail maybe 

-ifraid of. 

of paint on the inside, — also 
wer booth.s and some new 
xturcs. Thanks go to Marvin 
ur capable janitor who asked 
for this improvement, and to the Fi- 
Committee who firaciously and 

iiiptly s; 


t that the 


write, she has been unjble 
spond with her many 'ri'^'" 

Visitors on the campus las'.^l 
and Tuesday were Mr, a 
Veltman from Bf""^™'^|^« 
Fred graduated from SMC^J^^J 
and is a former 


I Ernest Marinkovic Comes to SMC 
From Chile; Is Teaching Violin 

Ernest MannkoMt \jolin tcather 
.omes to SMC from Chile the shoe 
■tnng of South America 

1 Seventh da) Ad\(.ri 
I lated the storj of I 
I bring him the mcs' 


missionar) and Sabbath school secre 

tar) He served in this position for 

Molmist in 

the conference could not p 
ork not requiring travel 
organized uork ind begar 

I the pastor could aKo phj quiti 
'^' 'Avo began plajing duets together 
ihen the pastor began a series of 

Ipta) 1 duct with him Ernest agreed 

1 the condition thit the duet com 

„st on the program After the duet 

I lie left in order not to htir the sermon 

Mannkovic is Baptized 

Sometime later the minister isked 

iliim to pla> agnin Mirinko\ic agreed cepler and wa; 

He served as the head ^uest re 
tepter in one ot the best knoivn hotels 
in South America lontcd m Santiago 
th npitil of Chile He was in charge 
of 400 ipartments there responsible 
tor the placing of guests and tht care 
of the rooms After four years he !et( 
th hotel bceiusc of the long hours 

25 Receive 
Colporteur Awards 

The Colporteur Club presented W 

A Hi^ins publishing secretary of the 
Southern Union at the Jmuarj 21 
chapel hour Mr Higgins awarded 
colporteur scholarship certihcates to 
those nho conducted a successful sum 
mer of evangelistic canvissmg 

Peter Donesk) president of the 
Colporteur Club nnd W L Crofton 
publishing secrctar) of the Georgn 
Cumberland conference issisted in 
presenting the certificates 

From the college 23 colporteuis 
received awards They were B L 
Birrington Eveljn Bradford Bill 
Brooks Glenn Coon Peter Doncsk> 
Robert Eist Charles Edwards Nor 
man Ezell rio>d Greenleaf Nat Hal 
verson Larr) Hawkins Delvin Littell 
Curtis Jcnninqs Sam Johnson Jerrv 
Kenjon Hiram Movvrer W H Pit 
scl Robert Rogers Walter Rozell 
Ljnn Siiils Wilfred St)vesint Ro) 
Veieh ind Ben "^ ounc 

Senior Sketches, 1951-52 

Peter W Donesky 

Davison s interest in the broad out 

Peter W Donesk) is a son ot Riis 

of doors found miple room for e\ 

sun immigrants to America and speiks 

prcssion on the western expanses for 

the Russun lant-uice in iddition to 

he soon took dehnite steps in farmine. 

English He was born m Cilifornn 

and ii;rtcuUurc 

but the Donesk) tamil) oon move! 

Spending his first three sceondar) 
t,ndes in publit hii-h sehool Davison 

to Cinida in] settle 1 i Br ti h Ctl 

iimbi \ 

entered Enterprise Acadcni) ind grid 

Donesk) 1 pre entlv itteiid ill. hi 
loufth Seventh da) Adventi t tolke. 

uited from the twelfth ^nde there 

Comini, to Southern Junior Collect 

He attended Ctnadnn Junior College 

hisedmition wis interniptd h) wir 

and then came to the United Stites 

for three )eirs md nine months Ik 

He enrolled in Mi lison Colli, e 

wort the Army Unki It months it 

Washington M -. r r )| i 

tliK fi I 1 neiin ! There is Cor 

hnall) Southert \1 

1 1 r\td IS a hbon 

While here i 

le ilth i,eniril 

his to used 1 

th reh^Ki. 

taui,ht m the S.b! Uh h ol erv i 

1 1 1 

as a leader of seminar bind and 


street literature band 

[ ' 

Mhool in Shilhn Chile and i 

ized when he was 18 

)ear> old 

While in sLhool h 

c canvassed 

ummers and then 


Ithe r 

ord breakii 

if thrt 

Lcpted , 

■of the Chilean : 

Isehools when he was 24 One )car 

llater he was married In I9yj the 
r of his marriage an earthquake 

(struck the town where he was teaching 
ind killed ^0 000 people The bo)s 
lorm at the school was complete!) dc 
nolished but none ot the do)s were 
larmed The night before the quake 

■the) had all b en instructed to take 
heir beds out of the dorm The) 
lept outside that night 

plane landing He was well qualified 
tor the job because man) foreigners 
landed there and quite a bit of trans 
lation w IS required In addition to his 
native tongue Spanish Marinkovic 
sp aks Trench and German He is 
now leirmnf, English 

Comes to America 

When his wife died in 1948 ot a 

heart condition Minnkovic deter 

mined to come to the United States to 

Rolando a good 

. Coble 

1 telling her colporteur 
experiences advised colporteuring dur 
ing the summer months B) wa) of 
the colporteur ministr) she brought i 
relative into the message 

Wilfred P4tscl a thcolog) student 
told of his experiences during the 


months of w 
Cuba for a student visa he 
erjoycd when he received a re 
sa permitting him to sta) as 

Marinkovic plar 
where he hopes 

The c 

Ion" ipproximate!) 

■New Classes Offered in Religion 
ICnrriculum; Yield Four Hourh Credit 

C E Wittsehicbe chairman of the 

second seme ter b) the division ot a 

division ot religion announces thu 

li£;ion Lcit kr Tobiissen will be the 

two new classes ace being offered iii 

in triictor and onl) upper biennium 

the religion curriculum this semester 

students with considerable background 

The first is a class listed as Mis 

m theological stud) will be admitted 

sions It IS a lower division class dt 

The course will deal with the Bibli 

voted particularl) to the stud) of mis 

cal teaching concerning the atonement 

sion techniques handling of the na 

espetiall) as revealed in the sanctuir) 

tives and general mission problems 

services in the Old ind New Testa 

The mstructor of the course is C E 

Wittschjebe This class he states i. 

It will be mainl) an intense stud) 

similar to the class Histot) of Mis 

of the ministr) ot Jesus Christ in t)pe 

sions, at one time offered m the soenl 

ind realit) Mr Tobiassen informs 

science curriculum However since i 

the SoLTHERN AccFNT Books b) El 

class was needed to inform young 

len G White Smith Witson Brn 

graduates of the problems of mission 

son Haskell Gilb rt Andrcasen 

life the old course was revised and is 

Nichol and Shiilcr will be studied in 

now being offered in the religion cur 

connection with several Old Testament 

nculum It )ields two hours colleee 

documents and the epistle to the He 


in evening of 

Neal duo pia. 

|Fu21c/s £or Playground 

The Home and School sponsored i 
icncfit spaqhctti supper Monday eve 
Ining January 28 at the CoUegedale 
T lementar) school 

~'ie income from the plates selling 
cents each will go to the pur 
J basing of playground equipment tor 
J .he school, said Mrs. L. M. Nelson, 
I'lcadcr of the Home and School. 

The mothers were the hostesses. 
J^The grade school children sold the 

HW^o's Who Awards 

thern Missionary College's re- 

Those receiving them were Wallace 
I CCelch of Madison. Tennessee; Robert 
I ^aege, CoUegedale; Layton Sutton, 
"■nore, Oklahoma; Margaret Mot- 
Greensboro, North Carolina; 
c^hester Jordan, Tulsa, Oklahoma, 
'pewc)' Urick, Cedartown, Georgia; 

■ented This new coui 
esponse to demand 
3ers ot the Future Mir 

s sessions will 
he reports pre 
c is offered in 

sters Club 

raight road co 
ent The man 

lacks oppor 


elf II j>itpil and iiioi 
n iO„j using hiil o 
oj all iIh pnoch^T^ 

A>idlhehilur,fS^o,iJtli,trmayb. - , 
Bill III ralhcr gel my lesson by absirii. 
For I may misunderstand you and ihe 

Club elected him | a i 1 I 
He holds IS his imbition to I e 
istcrof God in the publishinc v rl 
Donesk) s hobbies ire m i re 
ing ind ta\iderm) He worked i 
piano technieiin in Orlando Tlori 

he has fii 

showed that 
indred students 
:vaogelistic can 

vasiing revealed Donesk) 

The club will officiall) begin its 
meetings m Februar) said Donesk) 
The first stud) will be The Secret 
ot Success in Gospel Salcsnnnshtp 

Nelson -Neal Play 
In Lyceum Numher 

On Januar) 19 in the Tabern u 

■ . l)ceum series broue 

music b) Nelson ^i 

nd his done 

James B Davis 
James B Divis begin his edueitu 
It CoUegedale back in 1941 but i 
tcrruptions m his p 
postponement of his 

The w ir in f 
ter"~ed it bei 

Variitions on Yinkcc Doodle the 
hncr being in the s\lesot Bich Beef 
hoven Chopin Debussv ind G r h 

The) explained thit all cxeept in 
numher on their progrim were ir 
inal tv\o piano compositions O 

b) Robert Shumann is said n I 
b en originally composed for in I r 
played by Felix Mendelssohn n I 
Clara Schumann 

Allison Nelson who is b) birth 
Australian was formerl) piano soloist 
with the S)dnc) S)mphon) Onhestri 

His hobb) is woodecalt 
priatcly enough he has v trk 
vvoodshop while living at C i 
Harley Robert Davison 
Another veteran from the large 

Hark) Robert Davison He was born 
m lloridi but when vcr) )oung he 
moved with his nirents to Colorado 

Home Ec Club Has 
"All Lands" Supper 

The Home Economics Club pre- 
sented "Foods From All Lands" at 
their Januarv' dub meeting. 

The memtjers present enjoyed fried 
bananas and Spanish rice with beans 
prepared by a real Spanish lady. Mrs. 
Dora Drachenberg. From Burma Mrs. 
D. C. Ludington brought curry and 
rice. Miss Jessie Hawman surprised 
everyone with a dish borrowed from 
the natives of Africa consisting of 
greens, peanuts and "mealie meal." 

Representing the same country, 

Africa among the Dutch people. From 

he display of handicrafts brought by 
hese ladies from the lands they re- 
aresenled. Included among them was 
I beautiful sewing kit from Norway 
hat Mrs, Leif Kr. Tobiassen showed. 
The club also had a dinner of 
\merican food prepared by the social 
ecretary, Bernice Young. 




What, in vour opinion, is ihe purpose- 
Is it to promote student gov 
oppose the faculty, promote bu 

,. >fV. o, ^^h^c■'^itf^llfi!li^g 

by helping botli tin 
dents to lufill tlitir piirpo; 
think it is iHginnin^ to rtal 
pose more fully and to act. 

1 think Wf 
'■ntuni and 


Survey Shows SMC 
Diet Habits 

A ^urvvy made January 16 by K. M- 
Kcnnedy, principal of the elementary 
school, in tlK- College Cafeteria re- 
vealed that on X whole SMC students 
were choosing a balanced diet. 

"The main purpose of the survey 
was to show the relative percentage- 
differences between boys and girls in 
their choice of foods for the one 
meal," said Mr. Kennedy. 

The survey showed that 43 per cent 
of the girls chose potatoes and gravy 


No one is licked until he gives up. Perhaps you ha' 
two little boys fighting. One boy may be on the bottom 
able to move, but if he doesn't give up and keeps on fighij. 
may still win. When one is learning to swim, play tennis, o; 
thing, it may look at times as though he can never learn; bui 
keeps at it, he is sure to learn. The same way in one's lessons 
physics is hard for you, maybe it's geometry or English and], 
that you just can't get your assignments and make the grac 
then try harder. No matter what you are doing, put all y 
into it. If it won't budge at first, hit it again and hit it hatdeij 

he f.iLulty, thus student 
i suggestions can be dis- 
iindled in a ver)' demo- 
■rnn. the short time I've 
li.ivL- only the highest 
iiKknt association herc- 

liL- studeni 

Med Schools Advise 
yVdniission Test 

( .ui.lid.itLs for admission to medical 
-, Imol .n the fall of 19^3 are advised 
I,, t.iU the Medical College Admission 

fiiHfiUing the purpose for which i 
organized. It promotes better u 
standing between the students 
school administration and co-ord 
student activities. Keep up the 
work." — Brace Riitger 

t of the boys chose 
On the other hand 57 per 
girls chose a salad while oniy -i' per 
cent of the boys did. 

"These differences are interesting, ' 
said Kennedy, "they show that the 
boys use more starch called for by 
their heavy work, while the girls use 

?hj!r\gu^" ' 


feel that work was beneath their dig- 
nit}' now that they had some education. 
C— Consecrated Christian Character. 
Ihe speaker pointed out, if devoted to 
consecrated Christian service will help 
more than anythmg else to face the 
1 of these perilous times. "And 

had per- 

the first 


S3.00 for this record. 

Joann Aushcnnan 

Levonna Beltis 

Sally Beyer 

Gerald Boynton 

Doris Duke 

Cathryn Goodner 

Carol Smith 

Alma Williamson 

Chapel Features 
SS Boosters 

New Students Cot 
At Semester Cliai 

The second scmc->l„ is b. 
Its usual diange of suidenls. |),| 
ping of classes, and til 
subjects to our scliedule. 

At the beginnin,!; o 

Collepeaale, juJ j 

Tampa, Florida. 

Our faithful Atcli 
Hope, left Collcscd,.|( 

On j.anuary 24 in the academy Go 

chapel. Mr. Hoar brought this ques- the fi 

tion to the minds of the student body, dent 

■■Why go to Sabbath school?^' his lii 

Some^of his own personal reasons 
for going were that the things he 

At GoUeXfedaU 

inally , 
E— Em 

r lose 


there, such as Bible 
'tic understandings. WOL 
J be a better Christian 
onper Seventh-day AdventisI 
He concluded his talk by 
f we study our Sabbath sd 

Id help 

Ex-CA Student is| 
In Chicago 

Dr. Andi 
"of the University o 
Idressed the largest sen 
ic history of SMC. Sixty 
arched during the annua 

e Dible 
help . 

cago home at 
worlds largest 
he is employed ■ 
Lines. Inc. 

Step by step. MOTTO: Al 
Hugh Leggett, 

Bert Hai 


dent of the 
and Sherman 

in. class pastor, gave the re- 
Dr. Rittenhouse, in presenting 

:mbers of the class. 


wncd and operated by the students 
f Southern Missionary College. 
K-rged with the College Store Feb- 
aary 1. 1949. 
T-om yenn d^o. SMC experier 

ted that 

led. It is SMC^s first 

.■ fell i 

the Collegedale 
.-n SMC students 

enough candidates for mid- 

The graduates who reel 
lomas and degrees were: fc 
of arts. Lester Eugene Pari 
dres Riflel; b.ichelor of ai 
ology. Harold Armstron 
Beauchamp, Hugh Leggett 

ed dip- 
and An- 

Miss Mablc J. Wood played the 
sional and recessional on the 


to tell of some of his missionary ex- 
periences. The story he related con- 
cerned a group of lepers that had 
come for medical aid to the mission 
that our Sabbath school offerings had 
helped to build. 

Jensen to Preside 
In CA Forum 

The new academy forum officers for 
the second semester have now been 
chosen. The following students will 
serve respectively as president, vice- 
president, treasurer, secretary, and 
parliamentarian: Lynne Jensen, Edwin 
Bagwell, Max Longley, Elsie Simonds, 
and Howard Kennedy. 

Woolsey, Longley 
Get Prizes 

New MV Office in 
Ad Building 

Batchelor san; 
md the Adelph 
"My Task." 

Swanjon, i 
ler, told his 
; would be 

:lass that twenf 
equired the firs 

■'Tlic r 

ciety offii 
said Dr. 

Joiner Progresses 
On ""Memories'' 

'.■ill be 
the semester. Prcst 
e being installed for 

f Lynn 

.v Missionary Vohint 
hai recently been op 
. L. Hammill, MV ; 
for the second semester. Tlie n 
fice is located in room seven o 
Wood Hall, 



lUlt of thc- 

b-committee of the 

1 board made a fc-w 

a;t.;o. This committee, after study 


ulty, staff, provide 

Collegedale MV ■ 
liat an office be arranged for 
lusively. This office would 

banks, r<.-limon teacher of SMC, w 
uavL- the invocation, and Dr, Richa 
H.imniill, rtlifiion and Biblical h 
guj^t Icadier, offered the bened 

MV to Introduce 
Reading Course 

Sabbath, February 2, there will b 
preview of the lyii rtadin^ cou 
books, .iccordini; to Ted Graves, as 
tiate missionarj- volunteer for the s 
ond semester. There will be five < 

Twombley, who wm^ rcttn 
ed for residency a' -hi- 

by the ■•y for n ..r. i 
young men and wm- n ici 
was recently in th.- .honis 
scnted Handel's "Mossiah" 

Twombley is the ion ol 
Mrs. A. T. Twombiey, Colkpl 

Choir Makes 
Second AppearaJ 

"Sun of My Soul ■ wastht^ 
sung by the academy choir, iicl 
direction of Mr. Wiy "^ ■"" 
uary 12, at the elevei 
the Collegedale chun 
second public appear. 

Wesley Blevins, [ 
Music Club, of whicli each » 
in the choir is a m 
"bigger and better things H 
group during the second 

18 Listed on 
Honor Roll 

The following studei 

IIILL' oi 4 

■n will be designed i 
in the books presentc 
< inform the audiem 

Scriven Speaks in 
Chapel; Announces 
Oratorical Contest 

Elder Ward Scriven, educational 
secretary for the Georgia-Cumberland 
conference, spoke to the academy con- 
cerning the evils of strong drink. (On 

■ill be made a 
raft, of Kinf:sp 

Hugh V. Leggett, president of the 
January senior class, spoke at the Fri- 
day vesper service. January 25, Draw- 
ing illustrations from his own exper- 

: trip to Washingtoi 


D. C. the M. E. Com 
tained by Mr. and Mrs. Martin Bii 
who were affiiliated with SMC sever 
years ago. The Birds send greetings 
M their friends at Collcgcdale. 

Included in his 
of several abstine 
being from Roy '. 

'as the reading 
, famous cow- 

He concluded by announcing a tem- 
perance oratorical contest for the 
Southern Union which will fake 
place in the near future. 

* Levonna Bettis 

^Sally Beyer 

*Geriild Boynton 

''Doris Duke 
George Gager 

''■Cathryn Goodnu 
Bill HawthoriR- 
Lynne Jensen_ __ 

tendance for the firs 



SOUTHERN accent: 

Southern Missionary College. Collegedale. Tenn 

Girls' Reception Sunday Night 

Student Association Collects 
$228 in March of Dimes Drive 

College Band Plays in Year's First 
Concert; Features Sax Quartet 

Two hundrtd tWLnt) Li^ht dollars 
and fifty two t(.nt5 was donated b) 
student and communit) residents dur 
ing Che March of Dimes campiign 

I leadership ot Mr-, J B Picrson who 
was the director of the Mother s March 
held from 6 50 to 7 30 Thursda) 
I night January 31 

Captains under Mrs Picrson were 
Mrs. Mary Gowdj Mrs Raj Olm 
stead Mrs J B Longic) and Mrs 
I J. T. Estes 

The Colkgcdak community donated 

I part of the S50 000 raised b) the 

] Hamilton County chapter ot the Na 

I Cional Foundation tor Intantile Paral 

sis. The foundation hnanees with 

Among those who ha\e received aid 

rom the foundation is Raj Edgmon 

I former student of SMC who js now 

anvalescing at the Poho Foundation 
t Warm Springs Georgia 

I Language Club 
I Elect Officers 

What IS the \er> hrst thini, i 
I missionary must do when he goes to a 
I foreign field ' Why learn i new 
lage of course It you want to 
ne acquainted with the different 
I modern foreign languages join the 
I Modern Language Club Meeting 
I Monday Februar) 4 the Modern 
1 Language Club elected oftieeiS for the 
semester They arc president 
I Bill Treanlon and secretarj treasurer 
I Elaine Higdon One other member 
I Ruth Wheeler was chosen to serve 
vith the officers on the prot,nm com 

The ciub his had maiij proi,rams 
I of films featunni, tlie different cus 
toms habits industries ]i\elihood 

French German and Spanish 

The members sent Mrs Dietel tlic 
club sponsor a bouquet of red tulip> 
as a token of appreciation for hi 
I with them and regret thit sht 

Feb 15— Elder J M Cox Ves 

Feb 16— Elder E L Cirdej 

Feb 17— Sundaj night GirU 

Feb 22— Southern Memories 

Feb 22— Elder Arthur Maxwell 

Feb 23— Pastor Horaee Beck 
ner Church 



L bhir. 
tor lya 

and Dean Rittenhousc to 
attend School Administra 
tors meeting St Louis 

Feb 25 — Music Department 

Feb 29 — President Wright 

40 Join Master 
Guide Club 

Fort) people are planning to join 
the Master Guide Club reports Glenn 
Coon leader ot the progressive class 
work Twent) h\e arc making dehmtc 
plans to be invested as Mister Guides 
fifteen will work on the other classes 

There arc twent) h\e Master Guides 
on the SMC campus now Coon states 
and he hopes to double that number 
bj inscstiture time It is in the plans 
ot the club that the new Master 
Guides will work with several juniors 
helping them to accomplish their clasa 
work before thej receive their honors 

Smoot, Amnions 
Join Senate 

Grady Smoot and Bob Ammons 
were elected chairmen of the com 
mittees on scholarship and health last 
Thursdaj and Fndaj in Ljnn Wood 
Hall according to Lay ton button sec 
retarj of the student issoeiation 

These committees stiidi problems 

Some of the next assignments that 

improving of teaching and learning 

techniques ot both students and 

The scholarship committee will also 
re study the assignment of large classes 
to several of the small rooms 

Plans are being made for the health 
committee to be in charge ot promot 
ing voluntary donations ot blood to 
the blood donor unit that will be on 
the campus March 25 The blood given 
to the Red Cross unit is used almost 
evdusively for overseas irmcd forces 

Dorm Government 
Goes in Effect 


The twelve couneilmen elected by 
the forum members are is follows 
Bob Ammons Grady Smoot Ferdie 
Wuttke Dill Strickland Bill Brooks 
Nat Halvcrson Jack Facundus Har 
mon Brown low Sam Croft Jerry 
Kcnyon John Kilgore and Judson 

The council will study problems re 
lated to discipline in the dormitory 
and bring their recommendations and 

and promote a more harmonious atti 
tude in our hall said Charles Mor 
gan president of the men s forum 
speaking in behalf of the residents 

Theme Will Be 
Valentine Day 

The College Band under the di 
rection of N L Krogstad presented 
its first concert of the year Saturday 
night February 9 Wayne Thurber 
acted as master of ceremonies 

The grand opening 

ture and the 
March Their ei 
vercargiU March 

plajed the 

phoi . . 

htHe waitE Valse 
band accompaniment 

Best received by the audience were 
the group of Southern numbers in 
eluding Best loved Southern Melo 
dies arranged by Hayes the Blue 
tail Fly and Moods Americana 
The Guardsman March concluded 
this section During this pact of the 
program the audience was taken back 
into the days of Stephen Foster and 
Robert E Lee 

A special feature was the newly 
organized saxophone quartet Mem 
bers of the quirtet arc Aubrey Liles 
first John Gregory second Donna 
Weber tenor and Richird Huff ban 

quisition to the band It made its 
premier performance on the concert 
They pkyed the Harmonica Over 

nted the three 
guest conductors E C Banks J 
Bischoff and E A Pender They 
were each introduced bj Mr Fleming 
Mr Banks (Count Edward) ap 
peired as an English ..ntkm-in with 

He led the march Officer ot the 
Day Mr Bischoff appeired is i 
young Russian lad with high VMter 
pants and a black wig His ijircction 
was a satire of some of the idio 
of professioml ( 

will be played SpcciU quests re I. 
he President and Mrs Wrifcht Mr 
and Mrs Watrous Mr and Mrs 
I Icming and Dr ind Mrs Ritten 
house and Mr McMurphy 

At 8 30 1 program will be given 
in the college chapel The program 

U ilso follow the pattern of the 


the ther 
He a 

. he id of the progr \ 


colo solo part Mr Pende 
as the personage of the late German 
dictator Adolph Hitler He demon 
strated his prowess on the Foothfter 
March as he paced the platform in 
the typical German goose step 
while stiffly and precisely beating the 

After this humorous portion of the 
program the audience settled down to 
the tune of Yoder s Loyalty song 
Hail Alma Mater The Adelphian 
quartet assisted the band in tlie rendi 
tion of thiv number 

Thurber Organized 
Male Chorus 

The SMC Male Chorus has com 
pletcd Its organization and begun 
work on its repertoire Twenty seven 
members singing in the traditional 
four part harmony for male voices un 
der the direction of Mr Wayne Thur 
ber compose this musicil /,roup TJie 

ick jacket 



sident ot the men s forum 
fwehe eouncilmen two from each 
I of each floor met together for the 
t time with Al McClure vice 
sident of the men s forum as their 
irnian Ex officio members 

The chorus has alreidy begun lo 
make plans for its first scheduled off 
campus appointment at the Youths 
Congress in Asheville N C on 
Much 21 Other trips will also be 
made as well is local performances 




L Worn 


Normi Graham 
Costa Rica 
Chaij Nichohs 

David Kribs 
Meredith Matula 

June McGIawn 



/ilham Strickland 

Florence Brooks 
North Caroiina 

Joan Hedgepeth 

rioyd Matula 
lOUTH Carolina 
Johnny Smith 

Clarence Abernathy 
Lorraine Ausherman 
Mrs Willard Brown 
Mike Graham 
Beverly Harter 

Geraldine Tate 
Frances Warren 

La Sina Harrison 
West Virginia 
Robert Wiant 

mund Rombcr 

The officer 

president Jr 

Parker Elected 
Club Pre&ident 

sident Patricia Champio 




The Collegedalt communhy has seen a decided trend re'-e"'')' 
in civic affairs. Last year ihe civil defense program included the 
medical cadet corps, the civil air patrol, and community first aid 

This year the safety committee has introduced stronger traffic 
and pedestrian regulations. Then a few weeks ago Collegedalo 
organized Hamilton County's second junior chamber of commerce. 
What will be the next project? 

For a long time CoUegedale has needed a fire truck. A clumsy 
hose cart pushed by a group of panting, puffing boys with banged 
up shins is inadequate protection for the buildings at CoUegedale. 
A large share of these buildings are old and dry. Some are not 
equipped with even a sprinkler system. A fire in CoUegedale could 
have devastating effects. 

Insurance rates are high at CoUegedale; one reason is the 
lack of fire protection. A fire could inflict extensive damage before 
a truck from cither Chattanooga or Cleveland could arrive on the 
scene. Property owners would certainly appreciate cheaper, but 
equally as good, insurance premiums. 

Then there is the case of Apison, isolated from other towns 
because of no telephone service. Three of four miles drive to 
CoUegedale for help is better than a longer drive to East Brainerd 
for the same purpose. 

Also there is Ooliewah without a fire truck. What has been 
said for Apison can be repeated for Ooltewah. And there are 
numerous farmers in the near vicinity who would consider a fire 
truck a great asset to this territory. Can garden hose or bucket 
brigades insure sufficient protection to these three groups of people 
living outside of the CoUegedale community? 

Then there is the aspect of public relations with all these 
people not connected with the college or the SDA church. Why 
wouldn't a fire truck build better feeling among the three towns 
and surrounding country? 

For a long time CoUegedale has needed a fire truck. Let's 
acquire one before disaster claims its toll. fg 

04t tUe ^aciJiif Side 


Dr, and Mrs, Siiliric who are expected happy to have their 

I the campus today. The 

, Dick, wi 

president of SuuthLrn 

Mr. Gerald Boynl 

recent!)' snent ;i few 

days at Forest 

.oiiiiiii: ir.iditional ■ 

with a Valcn- 
/; by the- gentle- 
■he idea of alter- 
icli other is be- 
with the SMC 

them. The senior Mr. Lippert r 
under^vent an operation on his eyes, 
but he is recovering quite nicely now. 

Miss Theresa Brickman is glad to 
have her sister, Mrs. Hilda Crouch, 
with her, Mrs. Crouch is recuperating 
from injuries received in an accident 
a few weeks ago. 

President Wright was the speaker 
at the Chattanooga church Sabbath, 
February 2, 

Leif Kr. Tobiassen, Monday, Feb- 
ruary U, addressed the Hamilton 
County Farmers' Bureau on "Modern 
Ways of Milk Production and Dis- 
tribution" with particular emphasis on 

•„.^ c.,j|i: 

New Policy Affects 
Absence Problem 

TlK new pim .,llc,v. i-ach in«n,oor 
lo kcc-p his own record of class and 
laboratory atttndancc. The responsi- 

Ki,dM |,|ii,j, of ,c.j,n|„j. 



■ the 


Solj™EfiN'"'ACCEriT, Soplomi 

of credit hours is also a duty of Ihe 
teacher, not the academic standards 
committee, a;, in the past. 

Coupled with this is another plan 

designed lo provide a citizenship 

grade for each student. A committee 

of students and ofticers of the collece 

will recoinmenj one of llie ihrcc 

,.;i; student at the end of each nine-week 
^Po" P^JOJ- The final mark will be author- 
n ihp lied by the administrative council 
i-'i's' The citizenship marks will be dclcr- 

!_1MI mined by conformity with set stand- 
ards of the college 

/4 Z><uA 0^ SftUe 

Maude Jone^ Hall just seems to 
r/iM/f since the girl's reception is 
near at hand. The walls rattle and 
the window glass shudders as everyone 
rushes around to find an ironing board 
and to borrow curlers or to get just 
the right shade of thread. 

Jessje Hawman and her food com- 
mittee have planned a menu for the 
banquet that i? simply scrumptious, 
and Jo Ann Ronks decoration commit- 
tee has cver)'thing planned down to the 
last thumbtack. Ruth Christensen's 
program planners have been hard at 

Shirley and Janet Smith are eagerly 
awaiting the night of Februar)' 17. and 
are planning for it in advance. Some- 
one told me that before they go any- 
where they pour on bottles and bottles 
of a perfume called '■Beau-catcher," 
So far they've used three and a half 

Marlene Haney, following 



anatomy, has been going to Hackman 
Hall during study period. Pansy Cars- 
well decided she'd better go bring her 
home one night. She found Mariene 


She wouldn't lea' 

J Whidden 
that so she doused the monitor with 
some more. Nothing happened after 
that but Mar)' Faye's doom is scaled- 
Welcome to Offlcei 
Welcome to your new office as 
president of the women's forum, Retha 
Coffey. Welcome to the student senate, 

Two officers of the second semester 
Dasowakita Club have been tilled by 
Betty Rushing and Phyllis Price, vice- 
president and treasurer respectively. 

Pat Clark finally admits that South- 
ern boys are more courteous than 
northern boys. We hope that after the 
reverse courtesy days are over, that 
everyone will be saying that. 

Wc girls surely do like the music 
on Sabbath morning. Sacred music is 
played at Lynn Wood Hall, and it 
echoes back and forth across our Col- 
lege-dale v.tlley. The Sabbath is really 
started right. Again, we appreciate the 

Recent visitors \n am dormitory 
have included Elder and Mrs. Nash 
and daughter, Jackie Bennett's parents, 
Lynne Jensen's parents. Elder and 
Mrs, Cossentine, and Dr. and Mrs. 
Lynn Wood. 

I just passed Ingrid Rudy in tlie 
hall and she gave me a very logical 
(?) piece of conversation. She said, 
"I'm so sleepy I could fly." Me too. 

SMC to Observe 
Day of Prayer 

February 29 has been set aside as a 
Worid Day of Prayer by the- World 
Federation of Churches. People all 
over the worid have been asked to 
spend the entire day meditating and 
thinking along this line. And at 
eleven o'clock all will pause for one 


of the few opportunities 
the Seventh-day Adventist Church has 
to take part in the activities of this 

At exactly L-leven o'clock the whistle 
wiU sound the- signal for all members 
of SMC faculty and student body 
to stop and observe this minute of 
prayer. This will include everyone 
whether in class or at work in the 

Courtesy Royalty 
Crowned in Chapel 

Arthur Butterfield and Carol Jean 
Whidden assumed positions of royalty 
Wednesday, Februar)' 13, when the 
student social education comn 
crowned them king and queen of . 

0,1. )cjr .>go—B,U Tol became tiie 
first missionary from the 1951 grad- 
uating class. He accepted a call to be 
president of the Surinam Mission Of- 
fice located at Paramariboa in Dutch 

Tiro )i.\iii ii^fi — The So/il/jeni 
Mtmor/i-s began its 1950 subscription 
campaign with Tommy Ashlock as 
campaign manager. The yearbook also 
presented the Chattanooga Civic 
Chorus in an hour and a half benefit 
program of music, 

Thret' ye„n ago^E. C. Banks and 
his class in radio evangelism began a 
series of broadcasts over WBAC 
Cleveland's Mutual radio station. The 
broadcists were entitled "The Ad- 
ventist Hour" and operated on a week- 
ly schedule. 

Fr-/.; ,.,j,j „^«— The \'ictors in the 
SouTHiRN AcctNT campaign were 
entertained rn a victory celebration, 
February 8. The program was a com- 
bination of three radio shows, broad- 
cast over WSMC of the Weak Watt 

Fife yeni-s ago — The farm antici- 
pated the arrival of 1,000 Rhode 
Island pullets in the near future. The 
farm experienced an increasing de- 
mand for eggs in the Chattanooga 


It's Thursday aflernooni„I 
Hall. The niomtor takes h'J 
trip up and down the- halh t| 
often he stops and slides a 1^., 1 
the door. Anxious hand' ^' 
ters. Wcfind: 

"Dear Son: Coulditi 
ticc you doing . 
Let's take it easy. Bcticr loi^'l 
ate than sorry. SincL-rcly, ETtt'l 

And thus are Dean Watrou 
of reproof to us bad little k 
really appreciate having a i^ 
handles situations in \\ 
now he can threaten 
thought of this new citiaiul,--] 
—on behavior in the .lormito,! 

co-operation amoni,' 

between them and t 

Wally Welch l'o 

in one of the Frc-n- 

floor, and the resulii 

the infirmary for .i 

!i ;' ''"'" 

had plenty of ton.. 


Sef PainI 

A nice coat of gi 

■een paint 

proved the appcara 

nre of m 

rooms. And here's 

.mother ch 

just caught an 

by Grady Smoot but 

Our third floor bov 

> .iren'l up 

re.idini; this cohinii 

They're just ,oinp.,s 

'ionitt poo 

gr)- boys. 

If you hear w( 

-ird and 

noises coming fron 

1 third It. 

just Richard Sheph 

■ud and E 

Drachcnbcrg. Thc-y 

are ItJtL 

play the saxophone 

Just checked to su 
on the- midnight si 
Sam Croft. Bill Sevc 

.who arc i 

rs. Ted Vi^ 

Bob McCumbcr ar. 

doing iK 

Floyd Greenleal, 

Lv„n &-: 

Nat Halverson may 

k' iomh 

shower room after a 

hard n\l 

in the broomshop. 

And thus life Jii 

oves on & 

s three 


wanted to observe the studer..-. _ , 

were, uninfluenced by courtesy week," 
said Larry Hawkins, chairman of the 
student social committee, just before 
.mnouncing the king and queen. 

LaDon is on his way to California 
after completing his training at Fort 

Meade, Maryland. 

Typing StudentJ 
Receive AMardsf 

Ten beginning fypii 
ceived typmg award-; II 
their accomplishments 
accuracy Februarj- 7, 
Mary Zweig, instructc 
mercial arts departnien 

The students took l... 
ing tests. Accuracy .ind spnl 
computed. In order lo be eliif 
the awards a 95 per 

Lois Votaw and Mary Cit^ 
ceived 50-word-per-: 
given to Laura Rut.. 
Whitaker, and Elv.i Wooi| 
word-per-minute i< 

January Seniors Receive Calls 

Hugh Lcggctt. president of the 
se-nior class, has gone to the Alabama- 
Nfississippi conference to intern. 
Li;STi:R Park 

Lester Park has gone to work at 
the Southern Publishing Association 
in NasliviUe. Tennessee. 

Harold Armstrong 

Harold Armstrong also graduated 

svith J bachelor of arts degree in (he 

ology and has gone lo work at th 

Southern Pi.tsi;.!,; — a ■ .- 

Khne Lloyd, who graduated with a 

s gone 

both the Sabbath schMlJ 
home missionary deparlmt 

William Jonls 

William Jones has also graduated 

With a degree in business and has gone 

to work at the Southern Publishing 

Association in Nashville, Tennessee." 

Andres Riffi-l 

Andres RiHel. secrelary-lreasurer of 

the senior class and graduating with a 

bachelor of arts degree, has gone to 


ViROlL BliAOCHAll'l 

Virgil Beauchamp graJ"'l 

bachelor of arts degree J^^ 

Virgil and family f 

aries in the Inter-A 

February 15, 1932 


Juan Rodriguez Joins Church in 
Puerto Rico; Will Graduate in June 

Pedro Gcli stood before the torn L,L\tn opportimitj to be discharged 

pany commander He had just had his trom tin. arm> he vas offered a great 

stripes torn from his arm No longer deil of monc) to staj in the service 

rgtant' No longer Juan s parents needed fimnciat help 

tiild he be i itioncd in French but hi 
I Guiana but in Dutth Guiani as i all he 
private in the engineer corps 

Juan Meeis Pedro „, 

Pedro b} the whttK of chante wa^ 
,iow ftorkinc in the sime .ompanj ot 
which Juan Rodncjiitz wis i member 
I J' 


Catholie home 
thought ill this fuss about the Sabbath 
the Bible and carrjing of arms \\a' 
just foolishness 
As the da)s 
to learn that peril 

Little did he realize th-i 

mid be the one to bring him to )0u> You ha\e been ibse 

I the truth of the tross of Christ three and a half >ears ind no 

) Diiteh Gunna in an tome back and don t want to en 

3 help the one who had brought I ^'^'■^ prepared for jou' 

1 the truth of God s 
;nd had been commanded to stand 
I guard on Sabbath He had refused 

us wife 

of this 

ill Pedro hearing 

went A W O L from his 

1 the Arm> m Trench Guiana 

« that whi.n he was asked for 

his pass he had been demoted as he 

. both baptized Ht be 
js of his need of edu 
>n finished public school 
in Cuba was completed 

1 Dutch Gui 

5 Me: 


At first mere cunosit) caused Ju; 

,nd Pedro to talk Soon Juan h^ 

\ accepted the Bible as God s wor 

\ The Voice of Prophecy Bible cour 

^as finished in \er) little time ar 

uao had gi'ven himself to Christ 

Many problems arose to discouraj 

It Juan. The firs 

Meinwhile he 
work in his spare moments 
Comes to SMC 
When the time cinie to enter South 
ern Missionary College nine persons 
had been baptized and twenty persons 
were taking Bible studies in prcpara 
for baptism as a result of his 

' jT 

I graduate this )C£ 

when Pedro ^ 

ail Later 


I Master Guide, Nature Clubs to Receive 
I Charters; Officers Lay Plans 

. student activit) clubs have in lonl 

been formed 

[■ the Club Officers Council The Nature 

fiCIub and th^ Master Guide Club will 
apply for their charters shortl> ifter 
their next club meetings 

The organization of the Nature Club 
came about after repeated inquires bj 
a few students who wished to join i 
club of this t) pe as well as one of the 
clubs meeting regularly on Mondaj 

[i mornings 

Wilfred Stu>\csint president of the 
Nature Club and the officers ind 

I members of the dub are planning 
many actiMties, some of which will b 

L Tabernacle Gets 
I^New Furnishings 

Improvements ire still being i 


tJius far 

The Master Guide Club spon 
sored b) the Collegcdale MV soeiet) 
was organized during one chapel pc 
nod in which a number of speakers 
told of the advantages of being i 
Master Guide 

Progressive class work will be stud 
ed by this club which is open t 

3 to 1 

Master Guides ahead) will help 
to instruct the others and will also add 
to their own collection of vocational 

The Master Guides will form tiie 
nucleus of a broadening program in 
■' ' " ■ ■ Most 

ull 1 

Sabbath bectusc of i 

icid ( 


I the 


1 placed 
around the or^in and piano 

Skids th^t irc to be used for stack 
I ling chairs arc now being made b) 
fthe college maintenance department 
Inland Will be in use aoon 

The pulpit has been cchnished to 
I'fmatch the twelve new chairs thit hue 
1 added to the rostrum 

Crawford Tells 
Plans of WSMC 

Definite plans and hard work ire 

still under way on the radio station 

Ir'WSMC according to Roy Craw ford 

Jrythe new station manager Mr Elmore 

i McMurphy has been named the spon 

or cif the station 

The plan now is to broadcast over 

in arei reaching from the yellow 

Jdiuhouse on the north end of the campus 

the Pearman residence on the 

|)Ofsouth end, and also eastward ; 

s the Wittschiebe home. 

Mr. Crawford explains tha; 
purpose of the station is to pi 

Yost Calls For 
Religious Liberty 

During the babbath church service 
of February 2 Dr Fnnk Yost pro 
fessor at the SDA semmuy in Wash 
ington D C , called tor more stten 
uous action in support ot religious 
liberty in America 

Declaring the appointment of in 
envoy to Vatican City an unconstitu 
tional act he revelled other trends n 
both federil ind locil government 
towards i union ot church ind state 

Dr Yost urged each citizen to exer 
CISC his voting prerogative in opposing 
the enemies of religious liberty 


Discharged from Army 

He v^as discharged ind soon irnved 

home in Puerto Rico All was well 

in the Rodricjucz home Their son 

W1S home itain He wis born in 

1919 the oldest of their eleven chil 

dren lor his home coming his mother 

;s was had prepared every thing he liked to 

eit including a great variety of pork 

began At the table he told his mother he 

t as it did not eat pork any more Hi<i mother 

I thit rose and asked What has happened 

Barbara Allen 
W T Anderson 
Mary K Anslc) 

Vclnn W Boyd 
Helen Bnit 
Koj Brown 

Willird Brown 

Don Drathenberg 
Jean Duke 
DaM(J Dundee 
Norman Ray Ezell 
Mar) JaneGrwcs 

PefeiJ) GrcLn 
Robert Hacgc 
Kenneth Hirdinu 
John Harlan 
Charles Hams 

c Ha> 

Wilfred Hcndtrs' 
Robert Huej 

L Hughes 


Ina Karr 

Richard LaPlante 2 21 

Dehin Littell 2 31 

Ruby Jean L,nn 2V_ 

Dorothj McClcllan 2 0! 

Eugene MeCklhn 2 01 

James Mekinnei 2 1 

frank MiMilhn 2 6: 

Robert McMillan 2 8: 

Harry Mason 2 6'. 

Da\id Makers 2 4- 

June Ned) ' 1( 

Pat O Da) 3 OC 

Olul Olsen ' 0( 

Curtis Orr 2 C,' 

Lester Park 2 H 

Sherman Peterson 2 "st 

Donald Pokn ^ 42 

Joseph Reams 2 Ot 

Andres Rillel ) 12 

Elmon Ro) 2 12 

Ingrid Rud) 2 S7 

Earle Salhan) 2 8h 

Barbara bammons 2 05 

John Sehriber 2 08 

Victor Stu)vesant 2 93 

Waller Sutherland 2 43 

Elmer Taylor 3 00 

Mar) Thomas 2 ^0 

Lois Ward 2 07 

Olavie Weir ' 11 

Mildred Whrtakcr 2 81 

Elden Wilson ' >1 

Helen Wittschiebe 2 8S 

Eugene Wood 2 26 

Ada Ruth Woolsc) 2 2", 

fcrdie Wuttkc 2 I 

Mcr) I i)e Younijs ? 00 


On I 

; of February 2 (he Coble Jii. 


i giver 

I list of t 

I thirty 

(Ed. note: We hope that Dean Wat- 
rous had his suspenders returned.) 
The third feature of the evening was 
a comic film, "Honkcy Donkey." 

Crawford Roy 
Haege Robert 
Harlan John 

Harris, Charles ., 

Joiner, James 

McMillan, Robert 

Stuyvesant, Victor ... 
Sutherland, Walter . 
Taylor. Elmer 

Senior Sketches, 1951-52 

lehool work ii 
mNishvillc t 

Hii,h School 

He took ill ol li 
.nnesscc Bcginn n; 
!k first eight grade 

I illy m the 


the lormcr Ruth Dy 
■mcr student of SMC 

19-17 49 

^ ^^ Mrs Dora Drachenberg 

^ ^^ Although born ot Italiin pirents 

^ ^^ Mrs Dora Drichenbecgs birthphee IS 
- 27 Li phto Argcntim thus Spinish is 
3 1^ her mtive language 
2S'< Mrs Dnchcnberi, came to SMC 

-> JO from banti Clara Cubi where she 
2 72 vvas i teieher of the Spinish language 
2 in ind hteriture at Antillian Junior Col 
2 C7 lege Her husbmd is now president 

. Union Collci 


One of Mrs Drachenberg s hobbi 
IS reading She has tiught some m tl 
Spanish dcpirtment while ittcndii 
SMC She will teieh in the Antilh- 
Junior College after griduation 

It IS very seldom that anyoi 
graduates with one of her ehildre 
But this June Mrs Dnchenberg 

lando Drachcnbe 

vith her 


Millet Speaks on 

J J Millet spoke on Armai,cd 
in Lynn Wood Hill chapel ji 
second Trtday night ministerial 

Millet emphi 

the three unci 

16 go forth 1 

Lather il 

on the side 

of Dabylc 

daughters T 

he speaker 

SVC are not to 

sto| „.lhcr 

the Sabbath | 

In the dosin 


J J MiUctt 111 
arc on the side of Christ 

Food Class Gives 

,alt,„„ota Juni,, 
t the ladit 
the SDA 
t that Elder | A Dcnal 


Rolando Drachenberg 

Rol indo IS mother candidate lor 

eriduation \sho is trom the southern 

hemisphere He «,s born in Chill in 


His home is ilso Sinta Clira Cubr 
slcr his 1 ithcr is president of the 
Viililliin liinior College Rolindo at 


Olgiati Describes 
Defense Progress 

the student bod) Feb 
R Olgiati mayor of 
I r I cd the progress 

Temperance Contest 
Coming College Day 

A ncsc feature ol the College Da) 

ladc by riic class 
ich school siiU : 

nd the importance of salads in 
The students who participated s 

Mane Wre 

of making one s osvn gluten the pro Jessie Hawman Mablc Mitehcl Mar. 
per sea) to prepare scgctablcs ssitliout garet Motlc) Mirilou Parker and 
losing sihnble mincrdls and silamins Rub) Tc ichc) 


Academy Senior Sketches 19S1.'52 ACCENT ON THE ACADElVl 

■f ■ . 

ling she' 

If asked wh; 
will tell you It 

Barbara, we 

that bright smi 

ready to go. 
her pet peeve is she 
i tatty people, 
isb you all tlie success 
vork and always keep 
: on your face. 

Alexander to Lead Academy Seniors; 
Associate Officers Assume Positions 

Mary Elizabeth Thomas 
Mary Elizabeth Thomas first opened 
her big, brown eyes on February 7, 
1934, in Morganton, Georgia. 

Though the least in size in her class, 
Mary is far from the least in talents, 
intellect, and energy. 

With her three academy subjects 
and four college hours, in all of which 
ilie makes top grades, she still finds 
time for the activities of the Ushers' 
Club and is a reporter for the Accent 

VI ng, 



'■""^' Anothi.r hobby is interior decorating. 

'" '" " '."'■',' ^1.1' 11- : r}nis, badminton, and 

' ' ■ ■ i' '■i.i- ■■■■\ -.port" take up the rest 

I I . ' i ":.'■! I .uul stuck-up people" 

; "II sn.\ wilh her pk-asmg, friendly way, 

, „ I |,,,^. one can L.i.sily understand why. 

i,i. iia .11.1 uliil.. iiKri. she M-iry ^'■■f^'td a^ Sabbath school sec- 

■.: Mirti.iry ill rtic- stnior di- letary and Miisionary Volunteer sec- 

'I'.ilh school. It was the retary at Pine Forest Academy, which 

luster of last year that we she attended during her freshman and 

Harbara to Collegedalc sophomore years. She is now treasurer 

of the Collegcdale Academy 

vhool .ullMliLS 

She was academy 

Her work in Pine Forest Sanita 


.S.ihKith s.Ju.o! 

superintendent and 

gave her some experience in nui 

sL.rLljry ol tin 

.nademy forum the 

her ambition. 

hrst semester. She 

IS now head reporter 

Mary's sweet personality and i 


tor the Accvtil oi 

7 the Aciiltmy and 

tive will enable her to go far ir 

1 her 

secretary of the se 

nior class. 

chosen life work. 


luld be advisable 

Do you t 
and Apist 

1 think that it would be advisable to start a public 
5 raise funds to purchase a community fire engine? 
ik it would be practicable for Ooltewah, CoUegedalo, 

1 idea. There is nothing 
f (ire protection for our 

of the - 

project for this purpose? 

I have read of such a project in one 

are some distances apart. Fire, 
ad of doing thousands of dollars 
>ige annually, did little or none, 
a volunteer fire dcpai 

3uld be of 1 


dollars or several lives until someone 
does something. Looks to me like 
it would be a very good project for 
the Junior Chamber of Commerce to 

in.. II svuiiLH DC nettcT tor Lollecedalc 
to promote and own the projet't .lu,! 
to serve the other Iwo Lotniiuinitic-i 
thereby providing anotlicr opportuciit)' 
for student labor. Property holders 


nv hm\ 



Bill Ira Hawlhorne 
Bill Ira Hawthorne arrived in the 
world on October 11, 1933, in Ta- 
konia Park, Maryland. Early in life 
he moved with hi? parents to Orlando, 
Florida, and it seems only natural 
that his hobby and favorite sport is 
(ishing. After spending the first two 
years of his high school in Forest Lake 
Academy, he came to Collegedale 
Academy where he has been very busy 
president. Sabbath 

1. and 
of the 

Bill has a very pleasing personality, 
and we know Jie will go far in his 
chosen profession of dentistry. 
James Thomas Alexander 

Indianapolis, Indiana, was the 
place! May 3, 1933, was the date, and 
James Thomas Alexander was the boy 
Jim attended high school at Forest 
Lake Academy for three years vnd 
while he was there he served as presi- 
dent and treasurer of the Boys* Club, 
treasurer of the Spanish Club, Sabbath 
school secretary, associate editor of 
Tht' Mirror, and make-up editor of 
the Rcjleclor, the Forest Lake year 
book, and school paper, respectively. 
Fortunately for our senior class 
of 1952, he decided to come to Col- 
legedale for his last year and to serve 
as president of the senior class and 
editor of the Aicenl on ibe AcdJeiii). 

Model railroads and swimming oc- 
cupy his Sparc time when he is not 
studying to be a medical doctor. It is 
hard to tell how far Jim will go but 
you can be sure that wherever the top 
is, that's where Jim Alexander will be! 
Floyd LeRoy Mohr 

Floyd LeRoy Mohr was born July 
11, 195-i, in Puiggari Entre Rios. 
Argentina, where his parents were 

Before coming to Collegedale Acad- 
emy, Floyd attended Glendale Union 
Academy, Southwestern Jr. College, 
and San Diego Union Academy. 

His quiet, easy- to -get- a long- with 

iceited people, un- 
t all sports, but his 

He hasn't yet decided exactly what 
his main ambition is. but he says he 
has always been rather partial to en- 
gineering and will probaby look over 
Che prospects before definitely decid- 
ing what he will choose. 

Good luck. Floyd I we are sure you 
will be a success in whatever you do. 

Safety Week 
Starts Today 

PtdL-struns on tlit cjnipus of Soutli- 
crn Missionary Collc-gc- will have to 
walcli thdr slcp," predict! Alfred 
Milchcll. chairman of a subcommittee 
of the Collegedale safety committee. 

The reason for this, Mitchell point- 
"i out is an emphasis on pedestrian 
-Jfety durmg the week of February 
n to 32, During this week, approxi- 

SMC pedestrrans. judfinp them on 

Chapel opened as usual on Monday, to Professor Hoar lor ; 

February A, with song, prayer, and sand dollars, then for ten 

announcements. Soon, however, wt and finally five IhousMnd. 

sat up and really took notice of what Hoar replied that lie >.'.oulcl 

was going on. In walked a very five dolfars for it h ml- h^ 

distinguished-looking gentleman who that was all it was ■ i, -., 

introduced himself as an archaeologist archaeologist finalK \- .', 

just returning from Egypt. We were Hoar's offer but , i 

completely mystified as he told Pro- being robbed." Sm I'n.i. 
fessor Hoar about a roll of papyrus. 

lable __ __.. 
glyph ics the archac 

heard these words: 
The officers of 
idemy graduatin,i; 

ied with a gazeel hide, which he had 
safely locked in his brief case. Wliat 
could it be? Did it hold some pre- 

We hstencd intently as the strange 
gentleman said he had been in an old 

Egyptian tomb and had read inscrip- A. D. wilfl 

tions that directed the reader to dig be- President 

tween the feet of the Great Sphinx, Vice-Presic 

where he would find an alligator with Secretary 

this roll of papyrus in its mouth. The Treasurer 

secret of this interesting doaiment was Pasi 

about to be revealed. Sen 

It had been written back in 1952 They 

B. C. in ancient hieroglyphics. The Dean Watrous. (De^ 

archaeologist offered to sell the roll a good archaeologist 

From the Prioclpafs Desk 

dent, ("lydeWo: 

B,irb,ira TofTf-l 



t-Arms Bill HawtlJ 

We have pleasure in listing below 
the names of twenty-five students who 
have a B average or better for the 
semester just closed. These young 
people are worthy of commendation 
for this achievement. It is interestin" 
to note that half of this number have 
also been on the scholarship honor 
roll each period of this semester. This 
is indeed no mean accomplishment. 
Note the names that are starred, for 
they arc the star students this year. 

Bobby Lorreii 
*Jeanette Maytis 
♦Donald Silver 
♦Carol Smith 

Janet Smith 

Mary Thomas 

Alma Williarns( 
♦Dale Younce 
Honorable Mki 

Barbara Beans 

Gwendolyn Gardner I 
*Elsie Simonds 
♦Barbara Willia 

James Alexander 
Ramira Alonso 
Paul Allen 
Horace fleckner 
Donna Dietrick 
♦Mary Sue Esles 
♦Georgene Fuller 
Gwendolyn Higdoi 
Lynnc Jensen 
Howard Kennedy 

Mary and J. B. T): 
ored by a surprise biflhdayfi 
evening of February ^ J- f 
was "past thirteen.' Maf)' 

Many pleasant hours of si 
being spent in the gym ni 
new floor was laid. We a 

1 tickets 

velop better publii relat 


good til 

re tightini; 


scene ol 

: the fire qi 


seems tc 

1 me tha 

t a good dt 


: ecjuipp 

L'd with che 


water wi 

not only a 


.tive in 

saving . 

Jur school 


and community 

homes, — Murrdt 

1 ap- 

another campaign sponsored 
lleeedale safety committee to 

safety on the SMC campus. 
campaigns have included the 
> of new stop signs, painting 
anes, and a safety campaign, 
lembcrs of Mitchell's corn- 
re Roy Crawford, Danny 


cr scuccL 

As Mary was leaving English class her algebra boofci] 
and fell to the floor with a resounding thud. After waici 
or two and the passing of two boys, she slowly bent ov 
regain the dropped book. But as luck would have it 
book tumbled out of her arms to join the algebra book < 
From two doors away, Jack heard some nolfe, and was i 

Jack reentered his class room, and at once noticed Jfl 
broken her pencil. He politely asked her if she would like"! 
ened and she replied by saying he was very thoughtful, f 

Th.s was just the start of a typical day for Jack. VCatdi l| 
tn school tomorrow, and when you see him, tell him how ff" 
appreciate his ihoughtfulness. Jack slmnU he easy 




Southern Missionary Colleg e, Collegedale, Tennessee, Fel 

CoUegedale Leads Drive for A 
{Million EnroUees in Bible Course 

ne million cnrollces in the 20th 
I Century Bible Correspondence course 
I is the goal of E. L. Cardey, director 

I hopes to attain its goal by December 
31, 1954. Leading the drive to enroll 

I students in the course will be the Col- 

I legedale church, which is now canvass- 
ing the Chattanooga area with enroll- 

I ment cards. 

A church missionary committee com- 

I posed of C. E. Wittschiebe, Roy Craw- 
ford, Carl Smith, Mrs. Robert North- 
rop, Mrs. Conrad Finney, and Miss 
Mabie Mitchell devised a working 
policy which divides the church into 
three age groups with possibilities of 

The first age group to organize was 
the ■■45ers", those who are 45 or 
above, who elected D. E. Pound to 
head their organization. Charles Flem- 
ing leads the second group, those of 
30 to 45 years of age, and overseeing 
the third group, formed by the MV 
society, is Fred Sanburn. 

Under the direction of these three 
leaders, with their staffs of smaller 
group leaders, bands have been or- 
ganized and territor)' assigned in 
which to secure enroUecs. Because this 
is a church missionary project, de- 
signed to include ■;// of the member- 
ship, the work is not limited to Sab- 
bath hours, thus allowing each worker 
to select his own time and goal to 

The highlight of the new program 
ame when E. L. Cardcy visited South- 
■rn Missionar)' College two weeks ago 
ind officially launched the plan, 
|Church members from the three age 
their goal at 20,01)1) en- 
IroUces by February, 1953- The 

Fearing to Lead 
Week of Prayer 

Elder Andrew Fearing will speak 
to the college students during the 
Spring week of prayer at Southern 
Missionary College, February 29 to 
March S, Elder Fearing will conduct 
daily chapel meetings and union wor- 
ship meetings each evening. He is 
president of the Neva da -Utah con- 
ference and a denominationally known 

Georgia, will direct the academy r 

tary, will speak to the elementary 
school children. 

The week of prayer will begin to- 
night and is under the joint super- 
vision of the Collegedale MV society 
and the student religious activities 

Bendix Installed 
In Talge Hall 

State Recognizes SMC As Four- 
Year Teacher Training College 

clean, reports the dormitor)' . 

work, and church leaders an 
ing a greatly increased chi 
bership in the Chattanooga 

of thc[ 

s ma)' be washed i 
neter with a 25-CC 
help pay for thi 

lEvangelism Is Theme of Seminar 

cty as a result of a membership drii 
: SMC. according to Wesley Spiv 
resident of the temperance chapter 

10 and 11 and counseled with the 
student officers of the temperance 
chapter as to their future plans. 

Elder Scharffenberg also spoke in 
chapel during his visit at tlit- coUe^i- 

1 the e 

rallatiou of Society, 

a Bendix Economat aut 
in the first floor washroom. 

The new washer is equipped with a 
spin dryer, and its rinsing, draining, 
and squeezed drying are all automati- 
cally controlled. The washer can take 

s of alcohol and tobacc( 
.ting moral effect" 
young people. 

Master Guides Organize Club, 
Plan Semester's Program 

Ricks Supervises 
Dry-Cleaning Dept. 

"You've tried the rest, now try the 
best,- smiled Mr. W. R. Ricks, the 
new foreman of the dry-cleaning de- 
partment in Hie CoUegeaalc laundry. 

With 18 years of dry-cleaning ex- 
perience behind him, Mr. Ricks with 
his family, has just moved from Nor- 
folk, Virginia, to take up his new Battle, ; 
position in the Collegedale laundry, tional); 
He has, during his experience, been treasurer 
connected with all phases of dry clean- secretary 
ing work — superintendent, advertising, licity se< 
sales manager, route manager, silk- Boynton, 
spotting, and teaching the fundamen- dustrial 
tals of dry-cleaning to new employi 

Mr. Ricks has already effected 

. department which of 

club officers .o.,n.,\. -.«.{ i ,1 
Coon, president ol liiv iliil> 

The following ofhars were ele 
at the first meeting: Robert MtCum 

Seniors Present 
Sidewalk as Gift 

the front st 
toward the 
Wood Hal 

aid Robert Haege, 
started by the main- 

^iU redut 

sponsible for help- 
11 snrmkage in ciotnes. a mg ttiose in his group fulfill their 

. This new equipment will Ruby Martin, Robert McCumber, 
Sheffield, and Grady Smoot. 
W. Spalding, Jr., superintendent 

purify the solvent by vapoi 

condensation, thus removin 

and impurities collected 

clothes, and providing a co 

of dean solvent into the cleaning vat. 

Other new equipment, when installed, 

the of the gard 

low will aid the members in fufilling their 
gardening requirements. Five members 
will start a garden this spring, 

K. M. Kennedy, principal of the 

project as they recognized the 

-What About Hell?" These 
are scheduled to last until 
and those speakers who will 
ire: Peter Donesky, "Whal 
the Minute After Death;' 


campus and to Apison and Ooitewah. 
The new foreman has been an Ad- 
ventist for 19 yc-ars. Because of hi.s 
refusal to work on the Sabbath, he has 
been forced to change jobs and decline 


Mr. and Mrs, Ricks arrived at Col- 
legedale February 20 and have made 
their home in apartment 2-1 on Camp 
Road. They have four children— the 
four "Ds": Danny, seven, and in the 
second grade; .Deborah, six; Dale, 

elementary school, will help t 

bers fulfill their 


■ leadei 

and I 

L-ks Mrs, Kiihlman, i 
school nurse, will teach the health a 
hygiene class on Saturday evenings 

Each Sabbath afternoon the nat> 
club will conduct a nature walk. 1 
first study will be that on trees. 

The kindergarten Sabbath schi 
will call on prospective Master Gui< 

from the library to 
buildinf." Hacp- s 

the adm 



Pnyi'r, EIJ 
ing — Co!)f^ 

A. O. Dar 

r Andre 
c; Elder 
— Elen 

cck of 

March 1— Musi 

al Recit 


March 8— Acti 
Health a 

rty Pro 
ad Rec 


March 10— Club 
March 1-1— Prcs 

dent Wright 




/t VaoA (4 SfUcc 


R Fellow Students: 

As I told you in chapel last Friday we plan to produce the 
annual in the histoiy of SMC. I also told you it would be ni 
hands not later than Friday, May IS, 1952. 
Your Southern Memories staff has worked very hard on this 
innual and we have much faith that you will do your part to help 

However, our faith was greatly shaken last Friday when 

(46) subs. 

: of which 

We ha 

Shall we return t 
ningless to you? 
of the student body w 
he activity fee, I will | 

received the total amount of forty- 
were given by my fellow staff membei 

May I ask you students, do you ' 
solicited more than 52,000 
money? Is all of our time and effort i 

1 make this promise: if 50 per c 
get one {!) sub besides the one paid 
one hundred (100) subs personally. 

Friends, if we printed this annual for your pleasure only, it 
would cost you not less than S6.60. We are happy to solicit ads 
so that you will pay only S3.00 per copy for your annual. Why 
not take two (2) annuals for S7.00. This is only S .40 more than you 
would pay if you were accepting the responsibility yourself. 

Let's get behind this, students. Let's show our school spirit. 
Let's accept our responsibilities and carry our part of the load. 

Thank you very kindly. 
\ Very sincerely yours, 

Dewey J. Urick, Jr. 

0*t Uie. ^aciMif. Side. 

Mr. and Mrs, Burton Wright spent 
the week end of February 15 to 17 
with his parents. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. C Banks In 

Elaine Higdon 

recently in the interest of ptospcctiv 

Mrs, F. J, Graham honored her sor 

side Drive last wtek, and they also 
havf .1 new son. Lcf;al adoption papers 
lor Jtrry Duant- were signed January 
IS. Jerry will be three years old in 
April He has lived with the Banks 

Mr, Fuller, with a birthday di 

They just part}- Thursday evening. February 21. 

Mr. Fuller -ft'as presented a lovely 

1 Hill- 

Dietcl is still improving at Mr. 
■s. Robert Sanborn's home, 
Higgins attended the thiitj'- 

lon group has been 


tration building. 

Mrs. Albert Anderson has been 
ihosen leader of the Vine Street Or- 
phanage band which was recently or- 
gan ized. 

The Gotts are moving into Mr 
Bank's house on Apison Pike Road. 

Dr. and Mrs. Rittenhoui 

of Secondary 
School Principals in Cincinatti, Ohio, 
Februarj- 16 to 20. The topic of the 
convention was "Better Citizens 
Through Better Schools." 

Mr. Kennedy and Miss Pittman 
went to Atlanta to attend a textbook 
committee meeting last week, 
ttenj a regular Mr. C. E. Wittschiebc, chairman of 
prayer meeting, the department of religion, spoke to 
in the adminis- the members of the Junior Chamber 
of Commerce at Chattanooga, February 
18. The theme of his speech was 

Mr. Kennedy recently attended a 

meeting for the workers of the 

Georgia-Cumberland Conference at 

Atlanta. The discussion was centered 

What Makes a Good Church 

Carol Jea 

Maude Jont5 Hal! has passed 
through the excitement of girls' recep- 
tion and is resuming the usual quiet 
atmosphere. A few corsages Stdl fall 
out of the kitchenette refrigerator 
when the door is opened, but most 
of them are being removed to scrap- 
book pages as last vestiges of a won- 
derful evening. 

One sc-ction of third floor will be 
lonesome for a few weeks since Mar- 
jorie Parker left. Were glad to know 
she is coming back next year, though, 
to enter the academy again. 

Welcome to Sally Beyer, a new 
dormitor)' girl. An academy student, 
Sally has lived in the community pre- 
vious to moving into Maude Jones 

Myrna Traverses 

Myrna Lea, our dormitory nurse, 
and the nurses from health service 
have been traversing these flights of 
stairs regularly since so many people 
have caught the flu. of the girK 
cooperated in staying out of school at 

Bernice Young and Myrna Lea have 
really improved their "shot-giving" 

Peanut Venders in Dorm 

Recent visitors to our dormitory 
have included Jerry Holdridge and 
Art Butterfield, who came laden with 
two large paper bags of peanuts. After 
obtaining permission to do so they 
set up their roasting equipment in out 
kitchenette. Finally after much arduous 
labor and many suggestions, they left 
with two large paper bags of both 
boiled and roasted peanuts. 

Shirley Smith and Margaret Richard- 
chief as the)' were going to work. It 
concerned how they could get revenge 
on a certain boy who keeps teasing 
them down at the broomshop. Be- 
ware of the trash chute, Larry Haw- 

Joan Hedgepeth, Shirley Jones, Mar- 

g WHinDEN 
jorie Stokely. and Helen Sherrill re- 
ported their Ingathering returns from 
Knoxvillc. Tennessee, as $103.07. On 
their way back to SMC a most interest- 
ing experience happened to them. No 

pened. Ramon.i PhillLps w 
to Portland, TeniKssee, he 
had the flu. We )ust recei 
that it was really the mci 
most of her dose friends ha 



maybe mother talliiig-_,[,o^" 
usual methods of beine i ■ 
while at home, but the fellows J 
Hall wake up to a whistle. p»T 
uses this instrument also for 
study period since his bell disj 

Thank-you, Slrls 
VCe thank tlic Daiowal 

ind he, 

1 foil 

;)!n,,nL- through an old 

i-. to remodel the boy- 

The men's forur^ . 

! ■ ^^n^len to Mar- 

Its plan to get a u>i.. ■ 

V V r.,|J ,ill .ibout her 

m.ichinc to be pl.Ki 1 

1 in AfriLa, and of the 

wash room for tJK 

these projects will W 

un,^ her training here at 

the near future. 

r, preparatory to return- 

The fire siren we„i 

It all our teachers could 

night from the liiu. 


Jessie, we're sure a lot of us would go 
to school the rest of our lives. 
Gains and Losses 
Martha Rodriguez had more avoir- 
dupois than she deemed necessary so 
she went on a diet and lost ten pounds. 
Then one day the Alonzos invited her 
out for dinner. When she returned 
she was shocked to find that she had 
gained back the ten pounds and more. 

Spring (Florida; 
Springtime and '.'..-n; 

Tompkins and Bob McCumkrl 
to Orlando one week end, inJa 
Sutton and Jim Ak\-dnder i!ij| 



The flu bug 

bit 1. 

ist wee! 

What would you like t 

o read about 

ten fellows came 


1 with 1' 

in our dormitor}' repor 

t? Just tell 

Our Triangle 


> prcsid' 

us and we 11 try to use you 

r suggestions 

Croft, is droppii 

in our very next column. 

IS planning to d 


Pat Clark has ju.t di 

iscovertd .in 

Georgia for th 

'. iinifcf 

important fact — onlv 

three more 


months of school. As my 

little brotlK-r 

ns sOfi 

says. "Hasn't time jist flev 

huge cake -nm-. 

! ..^v - 

Apollos Guild Gives Practical 
Instruction to Theologians' Wives 


.ademy School, ' 

Sulirie Returns From Winter Tour 

t SMC, and Mrs. Loui 


on December 20 and returned 

While absent from SMC, Dr. Suh- 
rie made extended visits in Seventh- 
day Adventist institutions at Maitland, 
Florida; Keene, Texas; and Chunky, 
Mississippi. He addressed the faculty 
and the students and conducted several 
conferences in each. He also addressed 
the faailty and students in the Texas 
SoutliL-rn State Univcrsit)' at Houston. 
Tex.T,N, in the Texas Lutheran College 
at Seguni, Texas, and each of a num- 
ber of flie Rubbe Junior Colleges of Niale. He spoke to ser\'ice clubs in 
eadi of these cities and delivered the 
lonimtntement address at the State 
Teachers College .it San Monas, Texas. 

In Mississippi he made an extended 
visit of several days to the Alcon State 
College and to the Piney Woods Col- 
lege, addressing tlie faailty and 

Fla. San Presents 
Chapel Program 

In chapel Friday, February 15, a 
representation from Florida Sanitarium 
and hospital presented a program un- 
der the direction of Elder j. M. Cox. 
Among the group were Miss Mildred 
Bradley, who is one of the members 
of the Sanitarium staff, Arnie Dahl- 
stein, male nurse from the Sanitarium, 
and Catherine Giatho, former student 
of Southern Missionary College and 
now student nurse at the Sanitarium. 

Miss Bradley introduced the film, 
"Ambassadors in White," which show- 

' the procedure of study and training 

imber of English clas 

He i 

I Pine Fore 

) the fac- 


Chunky, Mississippi, 

While on this journey. Dr. anti 
Mrs. Suhric also visited our churches 
at Orlando and Maitland, Florida; Mo- 

bile. Alabar 


En route, the Suhr 
the Bellengnith Gardens in Mobile and 
made a tour through the French-Span- 
ish quarter of New Orleans, 

of a student nurse from the 

enters nurses training until she gradu- 

The lilm was produced on the 
Florida Sanitarium and Hospital 
grounds and shows actual scenes in 
surgery and other hospital scenes. 

This program is a regular function 
of the Public Relations Office of the 
Sanitarium of which Elder Cox is 
director. It is designed to stimulate 
the interest of pre-nursing students 
in the Florida Sanitarium. 

Brotherhood Week 

Brotherhood Week, with its tight to 
preserve the natural rights of man, 
came to Collcgedalc last week Tlu- 
national week sponsored by the Na- 
tional Conference of Christians and 
Jews emphasized the fight of the free 
world against communism, racial prej- 
udices, and "hate " organizations. 

During the February 20 chapel 
|>eriod, the student religious activities 
committ^ sponsored a film depicting 
the results of prejudice and totali^ 

Planning meals for health was the 
topic presented by Mrs. Eugene Wood 
in the Apollos Guild meeting on Feb- 

At the beginning of her lecture, 
Mrs. Wood demonstrated the making 
of a baking-powderless cake. "By us- 
ingthis method," she explained, "you 
avoid the harmful ingredients found 
in baking powder and soda." 

Mrs. Wood further emphasized the 
importance of fruit — fresh, canned. 
and dried — in the diet. She is prepar- 
ing mimeographed recipes of simple 
desserts for the Apollos Guild mem- 
bers. ^ 

This club, whose membership con- 
sists of wives of religion, theolog)'. 
and business majors, meets every other 
Tuesday evening in the Library Faculty 
Room. Second semester officers ate: 
Mrs. Don Kenyon, president; Mrs. 
Koy Brown, vice-president; Mrs. John 
Stanley, treasurer; Mrs. John Harlan 
and Mrs. Relius Walden. typists; Mrs. 
Robert Haege. chorister; and Mrs. 
Eldon Wilson, pianist. Mrs. E. C. 
Banks is the club sponser. 

During this school year Apollos 
Guild has sponsored three work units 
for its members: the Sabbath school 
unit, under the direction of Mrs. H. A. 
Woodward; the ceramics unit with 
Mrs. Joseph Reams in charge; and the 
Bible stujy group, under the leadership 
of Mrs. Iv>' Joiner. Bible worker in 

members practic„. ...„.,uii,u„ 
perience," states Ginger KenyOn, pL-M- 
dent. "Our guest speakers are always 
chosen with this idea in mind." 

Other projects have been included 
jn the Apollos Guild program arc 
Dorcas work and textile painting. 

Johnson Speaks! 
Future Teaehersl 

Elder K. D. J.- ■■ 
secretary of the ! 
was the guest spe.i 
ond-semester Te.iu 
Club meeting, Fel 

"He presented .■ .1 
the student teachers," 
president of the club. 

"Teaching is h.ird 
Johnson said. "But a Christiii| 
is an evangelist.' 

The new officers of the d 
presented at the meciing by^lj 
dent. Bob Huey. Tliey ai 
worth, vice-president; Jur 
retary-treasurer; and Helen Bf| 
licity secretary. 


iConfimted jrom /'.'f'J 
The two college 
schools were inspected 
The CoUegedale Academy li 



s libra 

. Associal 

history; J. H. Bischoff. JH 
Brooke Koudele, EnghshlJ 
Hoar, science; Gerald Boj'nJ- 
tional education; Albert L " 
printing; Margaret M- St«^ 
Lou B. Hoar, secretarial '^f™ 
Wayne Thurber. music. 

The Collcgedalc Elemen'*, 
operates under the '''f^J'"!! 
Kennedy as principal. Tne"^ 
ers are Ruth Jonc^, Thyrsi 

Betty Jo McMili 


Girls Fete Boys in Reception; 
Present Music, Readings, Play 

Brown Bctt) Jo Wallace and Dia 
Jo Untk pia>td or 

■program which 
Ithe banquet ii 

On the first 

v'cre featured 

Inumbers. Joyce 


gave "Cur- 
tew Must Not King Tonight," 
"Towscr Must Be Tied Tonight," a 
parody to the preceding poem, was 
given by Donna Weber. Carol Jean 
Whidden, dressed as a plump Negio 
Igirl, gave the reading, "Encourage- 

To Mr E J McMurphj who hat 

The other cojiitnjtti... . 
eluded Jcssic Haw man 
mittce; Jo Ann Ronk 

Carol Jean Whidden props o 

■Miller Renders 
lOwn Compositions 

I Harold A. Miller, head of the music 
Idepartment, rendered a program of his 
Town compositions at the Monday 
chapel, February 25. 

His first number was "The Spar- 
vs," a pianistic interpretation of 
irrows in winter. Miller composed 
s number one morning when one of 
pupils at Mt. Vernon Academy 
ididn't show up for a lesson. 

. few of the other numbers were 
■'0, Lil' Lamb," "Here, Kitty, Kitty," 
"It's Strange," "The Fog Horn," and 
|"Deep-Sea Fishing." 

IStudent Comittees 
■Change Names 

ncd through the ficulty 

Dr. Richard L. Hammill, 
rof s 

ncv\ facultj committee will be create 
and be known as the committee o 
social education which will function a 
does the present student c 

"Memories" Begin 
Sixb Campaign 

The SoiHIhiu Memories campaign 
for subhcriptions official) opened in 
chapel hst Fridt) It will extend until 
March 15 

Campaign minigtr Dcwcy Unck 

l.of the student association, reported to 
■the student senate in its last meeting 
■the suggestions of a special committee 
; up by the faculty to make recom- 
mdations to align more fully the 
'work of faculty and student commit- 

Suggestions affecting the student 

issociation directly were the changing 

l^af the title of the studc 

1 health to have the sar 

■ :orresponding f a c u 1 1 


title as the 

He appealed to the students to buy 
extra annuals for prospective students, 
relatives, and other interested persons. 
The annual is one of the most influ- 
ential instruments in bringing new 
students to our school. 

Each student may have the cost of 
al — S3— placed 


■ he 

already paid for in the general 

MacPherson Visits 
SMC Med Students 

Or W E MacPherson of the Co! 
lci,c ot Medical Evangelists at Lonn 
Linda California spoke to the stu 
dents in union prayer meeting Wed 
nesdaj evening February 13 

Following the meeting he answered 
(jutsttons from SMC s prospective 
ph)siciins and dentists 

Dr M-icPherson spoke on John 
8 23 Ye shall know the truth and 
the truth shall make jou free His 
talk was centered around the differ 
cnces between Christianity and com 

The question before us today he 

whether we wiH choose 

He quoted Mr Whit 

Tlie 1951-52 Girl's Reception, spon- Bonnie 

Isored by the Dasowakita Club, was a "hint to 

I held in the college cafeteria and Lynn Pop The 

IWood Hall the evening of February ball" was^Lylyin W>nn s reading 

7. Marilyn Dillow sang Paraphrase on a 

Fifty waiters and waitresses served Tree," and the Southernettes Trio 

I the three-course banquet. On the consisting of Mary Ellen Cardeu 

menu were noodle soup, tomato-cheese Marilyn Dillovv ind Frances Bumb) 

ialad, mashed potatoes, green peas, sang ' Will You Remember ' Let 

I pickled beets, vegemeat pot pie, lemon Me Call You Sweetheart and Mj 

lie and fruit punch. Hero.' 

A garden scene, at the entrance to The latter hilt of the program wis 

Ithe dining room, included a rose arbor, a play Bettys Degree which had 

'dge, and ponds. The table as its settmi; graduation time in i 

carried out a valentine college in the East It depicted the 

I theme, while candles and reddened trouble of stud) and love so often 

iverhead lights gave a festive glow 

o the room. 

During the meal dinner music was 

Igiven by Mr. N. L. Krogstad, instru- 

Imentalist, Mary Ellen Garden, vocalist, 

Ijohn Smith, vioiinst, and Donna 

■ Weber, saxophonist, Marga 

The Dasowakita Club dedicated this selection: 

■car's reception to Dr. and Mrs. "Sweetheart bctore the progra 

iFloyd O. Rittenhouse as a token of gan and during the intermission 

Bappreciation for their guiding influence Chapel decorations included 

■ here at the college. Catherine Brown, cutouts or 
Ipresident, presented them with a large 
Ipotted plai ' 

Senior Sketches, 1951-52 

Mane Wrenn East 

Number Plctsc Hu 

thought ibout tlic owner o( 

ful voice thit greets >0ii 

you litt the receiver of )our 




aker Chambci 
wu/i) Eitii/ii^ Pol as siyini; thit 
trec-dom and religion ire invisible i 
mm knows he his thim not bcciusc 
Ik till see them but beciuse he his 
the tilth to take hold ot them Com 
munism seeks to destroy this faith 

Dr MacPherson said the Western 
or Christian world is responsible for 
the condition of the world today jn 

In the session following the prajcr 
meeting Dr MacPherson toM pre 
medic-il and pre dental students that 
the College of Medical Evangelists is 
entirely profcssionit At CME courses 
arc offered in medicine nursing die 
tetics physical therapy and there are 
three courses for technicians A grad 
uate course in the studj of tropical 
diseases is offered 

Mr MicPherson further revealed 
that at the last Fall Council the Gen 

mended to CME s board of trustees 
that a school of dcntistrj be operated 
The board voted on tlie matter and 

The plans are to admit the hrst class 
to the dentil school in September 
1953 Dr Webster Prince of Detroit 
has been appointed dean of the school 
Dr PruKc has ihrce jobs tacing hu 
\t present finding i faeiiltj workin^ 
out a curriculum \nd finding enough 
facilities to accommodate the coming 
classes The classes will be limited to 
forty eight 

Jamcb Conducts 
Prayer Meetings on 
Spirit of Prophecy 

Elder J S Jmies is conducting i 

Chief on th I 
Point North ( 

we think tint C II l 11 
most call her it own SIk 
IS a child when lier iitliLr ^ 
ing Lynn Wood Hall SIk 

out Ljnn Wood Hill oriK 
It JOU should hill n t-i I r 

ind the pleasing person dilj Ot Mi s 

. here 


Mine and Bob East 
during tlie Christnus v 
vre mikini, their home 



teacher tor five )eirs in the Gtorm 
Cumberhnd conference serving at 
Postcll North Carohnt Columbus 
Georgia and Altamont Tennessee 
She has been active in Sabbvth school 
work having held the oflicc ot pri 
mar\ division Sabbath scJiool superin 

ot the tabernacle 

during the past yeirs Sin. Ins bttn 

Home Ec Club treasurer Home Cc 

Sabbath Club secretary deaconess issoeiatc 

When asked about her hobbj she 
answered Just whatever needs to be 
done Upon further questioning she 
Slid that when she finds something, 
that needs doing she mikes it her 
hobbj and thus gets it done the sooner 

She si)s her ambition is to be the 
v(.ry best homennker possible and lo 
till I place in the Lord s work 

Winifred Joyce Cobb 
Winifred Joyce Cobb was born in 
Atlanta Georgi i She vvouldn t say 
|ust how long ago but it 

She t 

■ip there finally graduating from At 
lanta Union Academy and now is 
planning to graduate from SMC 

She IS i pre med student majoring 

:olog) ind reliL,ion This 


sick ind if 
t the way to 
onl) to heal 

She has worked in the tii 
it present is employed as a 
the Bible department and 
sistant to Mrs Higgins in 
Lc laboratory Besides ill ot ihe- 
letivities Pat still tikes time out o> 
casionally to indulge in licr hobbj ( 
oil painting 

When asked what her ambition i 
hte was she answered I have Idle 
in love with the South ind I like tli 
triendly Southern people I pi. 

Walter Maurice Abbof Jr 
Let us make a loytul noise unto tlic 
Lord Wc do not know how m iii) 
times Walter Maurice Abbott Jr Ins 
quoted this text but we believe it mi) 
have been many It is hiqhly probiblL 

fliLted ihe can p 
the One who is a 

Her tnining here has not been ill 
books and theory She has turned i 
hand at other things too She has 

that he will i 

1 the 

I the 

the 1 

program committee This change will 
do away with much of the confusion 
in assigning duties 

information and personal 
facts thtt arc not found m 

lominational books 

m not going to interpret the 
contents of the Spirit of prophec) 
states Elder James That is alreid) 
in good plain English Instead lie 
will present the human interest is 
pects of the one chosen as the mcsscn 
ger ot tlie Lord 

Elder Jamc:, is well quiitief to pre 
sent this mformition He was rear d 
in an Adventist home and has known 
of Mrs E G White from his 
youth Elder James spent some time 
in Mrs White s home at the close of 
her work While working there he 
gathered many of the personal facts 

The meetings will continue until 
the last of May Everyone who de 
personally acquainted 

i oflice and two jears in the acad 
cmj office She has been chemistr) 
laboratory issistant and t checker in 

pus She has been parliamentarian of 
the Disowakiti Club a Sabbath school 
teichcr I prajcr band leader a secre 
tiry of the tabernaelc division of the 
Sabbath school ind a member of the 
student senate committee on health 

She follows music and art as a hob 
b) pl lys the organ and piano and 

Paf Champion 

Have JOU ever wondered where all 

those appetizing aromas that some 

times penade thd atmosphere through 

Maurict was born in Flomin^lo 
Alabama but claims Pcnsa jIi 
Florida as his home town He In 
attended school at Pine lorcst A jJ 
cmy CoUegedaJc Academj ind Soulh 
ern Missionary College He has been 
especially active in the student a 
sociation and MV work having held 
office as Sabbath School superinten 
dent MV chorister CC chorister semi 
nar band leader, pastor of Colporteur 
Club president of the choir president 
of Triangle Club vice president ol 
men s council and Accent campaign 
leader He has worked in the broom 
factory maintenance men s home an 1 
the college store 

He spends his spare time whenever 
he can at swimming boating or base 

1103 Solicited 
For Ingathering 

id. reports Pastor Horace R. Beckner. 
Saturday night, Februaiv 23, several 
ladies made the first field trip of the 
year, traveling to Knoxville and solic- 
iting S103. 

This week end groups are going to 
Augusta and Columbus, Georgia. The 
field day for the school is set for 
April I, Pastor Beckner states. 

Six New Senators 
Take Seats 

their offices in the student senate 
meeting Wednesday night, February 
20, reports Chester Jordan, president 

Lynn Jensen, president of the academy 
forum; Charles Morgan, president of 
the men's forum; Grady Smoot, chair- 
man of the committee on scholarship; 
and Rolando Drachenberg, president 

of the club officer s council 

"Tlie senators, even before attend- 
ing their first senate meeting, have 
entered into the many duties that face 
students as they plan and execute stu- 
dent activities on the SMC campus," 
Jordan said. 

bers were confirmed. To the commit- 
tee of health were added Tommy Bled- 
soe, Madge Caiialas, Hob MeCumber. 
and Ronald Jessen, Lortne Mitchell 
and Faye Mixon were added lo the 


Married Couples' Forum Stages 
Barn Parly; Over 200 Come 



Here at Collegedale it looks like spring. We ha' 
ay. a rainy day, and then another rainy day. There are 
to rainy days, however. For instance we never need to wom J 
the groundhog seeing his shadow on groundhog day, /^ 
can tell you it will be cloudy then, but then there are othe 
look around besides through a rain barrel. Certainly 


/ill be 

for piano, organ, voice, and 

Composers of classic, ro- 

niodern periods will be 

in a wide variety of sclec- 


Tho bnm parly alowa dowr 
Two hundred members of the mar- 
ried couples' forum gathered in the 
lollegc l-arn for an evening of game? 
.ind en(ert.nnm.n( Saturday night, l-eb- 
tiiary If.. It was inohably th: largesi 

lough U 


Melvin Voder with their and 
mandolin Carol Jean Whidden witii 
her accordion, Larry Johnson with his 
miitar. Harr)' Daniclson with his elec- 
tric sleel guitar, Fred Acuff and Danny 
Lewis with liarmonicj and mandolin, 
.md Hl-IIv Colhnv .ind Mr Hoar with 

"The party seemed to be enjoyed 
all, even though they did have lo 
on bales of soy bean hay," said 

Professor H. A. Miller, head of the 

the program, states that the students 
promise some excellent performances 
of interesting music. The program will 
be presented not only for its entertain- 
ing features, but for its educational 

Those who will perform arc stu- 
dents of Mr. H. A. Miller, Mrs. 
Frances Curtiss, Mr. N. L. Krogstad. 
Mr. Wayne Thurbcr, and Miss Mable 

SA Considers 
Fountain for Gym 

ting of 



L. Sliirer Calls for Moral 
lo flicmihal Totalitarianism 

In the cightli regular m 
L' student senate, February 20, it was 
present before the student 
for referendum the propo- 
of contributing one-third of the 
)f purchasing and installing a 
be placed in the 

ted opinion polls 

concerning Naz- 

. ijood idea but 
f.niy high officials 

r of the gyir 


s brought about 

Lngland and It,.. 

■ |.- 

over the Ruhr .i. ■ 

Considering :lu ..luMu.,^ 
and EnglanJ, Shirer .i..,. 
tjiiestions by asking whethtr 
mciit race, which would !■. 
economics, and make them 

'■'1 poliq'. Can ideas be 
^^ bombs? Europe, he state 


utuens. from the lowest | 
person to the highest official. 


.:Kc(in|., It «,,^ volc-.l thjl till d.iitch 
would tirijiuc ont-thifd ot tlif total 
cost. Tlu- I5„.,.iic cm,.i,.ttt,.- of tlK 
colk-sc- hj. also votij to bi- tcspoo- 
sibk- for ont-tliifd in putLhasio!; .ind 
n.stall.iij; the waitt fountain. ' 

McKinleys Perform 
In Music Program 

Mt and Mrs MiKink)-, a rcticfj 
■- "f t»si'tl sonj:- 

H.n.'...'"'.md TiK- Nurse Tells of 

the Wis 

iJiiip Japans symptliy with 'It i 

W'orkI Wat II. 

Hospital Work 

The Florida Sanitarium and Hospi- 
tal WAS represented m the Friday eve-- 

ning vespers. Februar). n, by Elder 
J. M. Cox. puhlii rclitions director 
and Arne Daldsteui. student nurse 
from Morida Sanitarium. 

as a studiui nvirsL- ,ind how the Lord 

\\edgc to ha\.e 
with the pa- 

Elder Cox preai.hed on God's pro- 
uling Lifi. over His children, giving 

Cardey Shows 
Mission Film 

Mr. E. L, Cardey, returned mis 
sionary. from Africa and present di- 
rector of the 20th Centur)' Bible 
Correspondence course in Atlanta, was 
a visitor on the SMC campus over the 
week end of February Ifi. 

In the afternoon. Elder Cardey 
showed a color film of Africa s wild 
life and Adventist mission stations. 

A film entitled "First Missionary 
Journey of Paul" was shown at the 
23 MV meeting under the 

luntof war 
saying they beli 

lave a had a hard winter. We ha ^ 

1 and sunny weather. Then why do we h^i 
ve it rains all the time? Just pessimists, 1 j 
Don't listen to them for they don't know what they're 
What if it is raining today! The sun will surely shine 

Juniors Elect Kennedy President; 
Higgins is Class Sponsor 

A special new.stast on the presiden- there 

in academy chapel on February 

John Durichcck 
announced, "Harry S. Truman and 
vice-president Barklcy have withdr,awn 
from the preside) 

dates from the little town of College- 
dale, Tennessee. 

"Because secretary of state, Dean 
Acheson has housed so many pro- 
communists in the state department, he 
has been asked to resign. To take the 
place of the resigned secretary. Patsy 
Fogg has been elected." 

The voice on the radio continued, 
"It has been rumored that the 
treasurer, John Snyder, has been 
spending too much on mink coats; 

a penny-pincher Sco 

""A new departiiKi 
m the White House, 
this department is 

"To keep law am 
White House, Max : 
the sergeant-at-arms, 

"The president's tru 
Avrill Harriman. will 
W. B. Hij-eins. 

sc-nted, and M are 
a successful term . 
new officials." 

Announcer Dun. 
broadcast by sayini 
listening to the p 
officers of the junk- 

Academy Senior Sketches 1951'\ 

Bonnie Josephine Brown 

On June 2'>, I'M^, Bonnie Brown 
irrived at Loma L.nda, California. Her 
■irst lew years of school were spent 
..: Sligo Elementary in Takoina Park, 
.Miryland, and at the Parkersbury 
ihurcb school in Parkersburg, We.^t 
Virginia. After she graduated from 
grade school she went to Forest Lake 
Academy where she was literar)' edi- 
tor of the Miir^i. the school annual. 

Bonnie gets a lot of practice to- 
ward her ambition to be a speech 
teajhi-r and, by the way, she will make 
a good one. We found that out when 
she was president of the academy 
forum here at Collegedale. Bonnie 
laughingly admits that her pet peeve 
is the administrative council. She likes 
very much to swim and she also enjoys 
watthing baseball and football. Her 
hobby is traveling, and wherever she 
IS, the sun will always shine brighter 

Doris Elizabeth Duke 

Doris Eli2abcth Duke, was born in 
Atlanta, Georgia, September 18, 193'). 
lor three years Doris attended Pearl 
i I.Lfbor intermediate school. Honolulu, 
i (awaii, where her father was working 
iMr the Civil Service. Her high school 

While m Honolulu, she held the 
oHice of president of the home eco- 
nomics club. In Savannah High School, 
she was the president of her home 
room aud mathematics class. She was 
also sponsor of the ""1950 spring 

and secretary of the Missionary Vol- 

Horseback riding and swimming 
take up her spare time. She makes a 
hobby of cooking, which is one reason 
she has chosen for her career, dietetics. 

With lier sparkling personality we 
are sure Doris will go far in her chos- 

Benjamin Harrison Cobb 

Benjamin Harrison Cobb jr., better 

known to his classmates as Ben. was 

born on April 22. 1934, in Hildebran, 

North Carolina. 

Ben has attended Ashcville Agriail- 
tural School, where he was president 
of the boys' club, Porest Lake Acad- 

emy, and finally ' 

Ben tells us Ik ■ 
other than ""stuik 

Dunchek, Jr. 

Peter's first two y-.^rs of hifi 
were spent in M.Kli.-..n 
Academy, Last year he 
at Collegedale Atadcni] 
ing Madison College J 
he was president of the stud^l 

Any afternoon wl.... 
suing his hobby, r. ■ 
him in the gym - 
sport, skating, or 1. 
ball field playini: 

Peter is a very ■ 

other than blue-eytd 

Best wishes. Betty. 


Southern Missionary Colle ge, Collegedale, Tennessee, March 14, 1952 

SA To Be Host at College Day 

■ Fearing Conducts Week of Prayer; 
Froom and Dazi Assist 

introduced hr 

Things Unsliakabli 
,j otlier speakers directing tliL st 
n the academy and clcmcntar) school 

■ Fcnton E rroom 
i of the Beierly Road churcli in Atlan 
I . nd Elder Art^ha O Daft iinioi 
"l Sabbath school secretarj 

Eldtr r<Lirmg hdd his sctmi-cs due 

Ij ing the week of spintml tinphTu 

.■very morning it ck\(.n o clotk u 

"Lynn Wood Hall and taih c\cnin, 

□ clock in the tibcrniite audi 

The speaker deli\ 
in his tjpicjl cMng. 
one carrying a mtii: 

■Cd his 


Match 1 1 

Match n- 

—Thomas Mostert ' 
Elder H L Rndj ' 

Match n- 

-Don Cossae 

. L, 

March 17 
Ch ipc 

-Clais M 


March 21 


'2— Choir 
Q.nrlet an 
tlcnd C a t 

d Tr.o 

March 21 



Match 22- 


March 23 

-Evcnini, of hlms ■ 

-CME Fellowship , 
e Do tor s Banquet 

March 26— Cider L M 

March 28— Elder Geoct,e 
home missionar) an 
hath iehool iciretar) 
AustnliMici Inter 


d Sab 
ol the 

.... .ind Colkgvdak Mcr 
ik Agenc) Inc 


Ttitution but 
ot Colk^cdi 

said Charles 

lot on!) to the in 
o all tlie members 
le that had kgal 
rsonal problems 
E Fkniing biisi 
of the lolkge 


Every h gh school and academy senior in Tennessee North 

and Sou'h Carolina Georgia Kentucky Alabama Mississippi 

and Florida are invited 1o be guests of the Soulhern Missionary 

College Student Associat on Collegedale Tennessee April 20 

and 21 1952 for the annual College Day Celebrations 

The pastor of the nearest Seventh day Adventist church will 

provide transportation for which the senior pays $2 the balance 

IS paid by \he local conference The college is happy to entertain 

the sen or while he is on the Collegedale campus Any high 

school senior who has difficulties m contact ng the nearest 

Seventh day Adventist pastor is cordially invited to communicate 

directly with 

Southern Missionary College Collegedale Tennessee, 

Phone Chattanooga 4 3323 

Gospel Salcbiiianship Course Offered; 
Over 100 Students Register for Class 

Center Opened for 
Welfare Work 

1 b) the Se^ent 
es in the Chitti 
e of the Cente 
nd elothinp lor 

an of the Ccntc 
n the neat futuie classes in health 
cookcty hrst iid ind home nurs 
will be sponsored for those who 
intetested in furtheiring their 
wledt,e along such lines 
astOf Becknei 

t the \ 

t the 

.alth) of Chattinoou for clothinB 

Clothing to ^0 to tlic Center 
be taken either to the Colic l 
Dorcas room or drrcctl) to the 
ter All donations ssill be appt- 

Welfirc Center 

SDA church the Wildwood SDA 

church the Standifcr Gip «DA 

Spiva Announce>> 
Oratorical Contest 

Thirty-three Jaycees Take Census; 
Parrish Urg;es Increase in Membership 


, th Collcie 

ol the Collcg dale |unior 
Chamb r of Commerce 

The records htsc not been fully 
completed as of )ct B) March 16 the 
tindmgs of the census will b known 

One of the reasons for launching 


incorporitcd as a local government 
he continued A record of the num 
her ot Collegedale residents will be 
essential b fore this step can be 

This will be the hrst accurate cen 
sus ever taken at Collegedale Since 
the residents fluctuate from >car to 
year the census taking will perhaps 
become an annual prO|CCt 

Wc encourage all college students 
regardless of airnculum to join the 
Ja)cccs and be a part of their com 
munit) Parrish sud 

Event Set for 
April 20, 21 

Gridi S I 

laik Price an I Bol Ai ii 
her of subcommittee' 

The budget IS being ' 


.V ith 


In a recent faculty meeting college 
da> plans were discussed on the basis 
of plans approved bj President K A 
Wright and Dcin T O Rittcnhou c 

ind prepared by Dr R I 

formulated ; 

400 Attended Last Year 
Last )cir more than four hundred 
visitors from all over the South we 


It I 


,„ ,,,.„. .lumber of gucst_ .... 

\\i\{ ittend this year Any high school 
senior who has not made arrangements 
for tnnsportation to Collegedale April 
20 and 21 should contact the pislor of 
the nearest Se\enth day Adventist 
ehurcli or commiinicatt directly with 
the president of the student associa 
tion Southern Missionar> College Col 
k^edak Tennessee 

Students Hear Dart 
In Club Meeting 

«ere u^en b> CI kr Ardia O Dart 
il tlu Tea her ol Tomorro\v Club 
imehn^ We IntsJai ticnm^ Muth 

A DROP or m,.. 

c ■ ,1, ;,. rannlr/ini. breczes ics warmino sun, and bud 

Spring with its tantalizing Dreczi-s, us "- b 

ding verdure has come to Southern Missionary College 

making a new try at life. 

Simultaneous with this new evidence of lite has come another 

lifc-teviving program, a spiritual change-the spring week of spii- 

ilual cmphasi^. For one week, February 29 thtough Match 8 Elder 

Andrew Fearing brought messages of hope, inspitation, and con- 

■God and you are a dynamo;" "Meekness does not spell weak- 
ness; ■— all week Elder Fearing electrified the student body witn 
his sermons and illustrations. 

Collegedale audiences learned quickly to appreciate their guest 
speaker, and they attended both the chapel and evening services 
in numbers that few programs exceed. Not to be fotgotten in their 
share of the week's program are Elders Fenton E. Froom and Atcha 
O. Dart, who directed the services for the academy and elementary 
school, respectively. 

Collegedale will long remember this week of prayer and often 
gi^ e thanks for the ministry of their guest speakers. % 

o^ Sfiic 

Dovrn So 

Q Oh Uie ^aciMtf Si(k 

rs. Ambrose Suhric, Mrs, C. A, 

Mrs. John Pjcrson, and Mrs. 

' I ii.lmgton were hostesses at 
I ; ..irv meeting of the ladies 
h, Muilty. The patriotic theme 
. r,,..| out throughout the eve- 
u-jiig small American flags and 
white, and blue ribbons as favors, 
a plastic thcrry tree on a crystal 

llsen of Fort Worth, 
1 the week end of Ma 
L- of Mr, and Mrs. L 


Mrs. Mary Dietel has improved very 
much since her accident. She was able 
to go for a drive Sabbath afternoon, 
March 8, with Mrs. Robert Sanborn. 

Sincere sympathy and best wishes 
for a speedy recovery are extended to 
Mrs. Wright's mother, Mrs. Anna 
Patterson. Mrs. Wright is with her at 
Parkcrsburg, West Virginia. 

Mr. and Mrs. Craig Parrish spent 
a week end in Birmingham, Alabama, 
recently. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. BrackctI 
from Jackson, Mississippi, joined 
them there on Sabbath. 

Mossadegh Gives 
Key to Health 

International politicians will have- 
to start rising earlier in the morninf; 
if they want to get the edge on hard- 
hitting Mohammed Mossadegh, Iran's 
stormy premier. He says so himself. 

Writing in the Februar)-, 1952. issue 
of Uff .iml Haihh m.igazine. a na- 
tional healtli published A 
Washington D.C., Twit-'i 'Man of tht 
Year" explains something a good 
many Westerners have been wonder- 
ing about for a long time: "How 1 
Keep Going!" 

The often-ailing but durable states- 
man gives as his -watchword in life ' 
one fundamental rule: -Go to bed 
early and get up early." 

In dietary habits 

ming over this week with talk about 
our recent week of prayer. We've been 
standing way off in a corner observ- 
ing ourselves all through these -past 
two weeks and what we sec makes us 
want to get busy and clean tilings up. 
We girls have a big responsibilit)' on 
this campus in just plain conversation, 
and its up to us to make sure that wc 
don't sit down and gossip in our "hen 
parties," Elder Fearing, our guest for 

didn't he? 

Visitors Come fo Dorm 
Other visitors to our dormitory 

have included some of the college 
board members who stayed in our 
guest rooms, jnd Mrs. Phillips, Ra- 
mon;^'^ mother, Dorothy Dortch came 
back for a little visit to catch up on 

We are already preparmg for the 
College Days, April 20 and 21. We 
extend a hearty welcome in our warm- 
est southern style to all the high school 
seniors who will be visiting with us 
shortly. Hurry up and find out the 
details. We're making plans for you! 
Willie, the Guppy 

Some people around here have 
never heard of guppies. Can you ima- 
gine that? They're fish about as big 
as small minnows and they don't grow 
very large. Well, anyv^ay, my mother 
guppy had four little guppies the other 
night and she's almost as proud of 
them as I am. They're about as big 
eyelash. One of them 

The skating down in the gym must 
be fun to watch, although Marjorie 
Stokely and Lavcrne Powell wish that 
so many people wouldn't watch them. 



Jo Anne Ronk i 
nightly ritual one 
but she made a dra 
of hand cream, slit 
of toothpaste. 

We don't kno^ 

,vas performing her 
evening last week 
Stic mistake. Instead 
: had a good lather 

V what's going lo 

happen to Mary Chaflin. Remember 
when we told you about her poodk- 
Jiaircut? Well, it's all growing out 
and now she looks more St. Bernard 
than poodle. 

Donna Dietrich says her knees haven't 
been the same color since they opened 

And did you see Ruby Martin iri 
chapel the otlier day? We know shell 
never forget that illustration. Don't 
you think she could have pulled a 
little harder? 

Ducks in Dorm 

This dormitory is getting to be a 
regular farm! Fir^t Beverly Harter 
brouuht us a newcomer (duck) that 

squawked at all hours of the day, but 
we loved him ,ust the same, Beverly 
sent him home to her little sister 
where he can have plenty of water 
to swim around in. And now Ruthie 
Chrislensen has another baby duck. 
He waddles all over the place but 
pretty soon he'll get too big to keep. 

Mildred Returns 

Mildred Whitaker is back here in 
school. Welcome home, Millie, we've 
been missing you. 

Lilia Chacon is in the Parkview 
Hospital for a rest. Nell, what did 
you do to your poor roommate? 

Impro\'ements are coming our way 
all the time. We've just heard reports 
that a private parlor is being prepared 
for us and a new guest room has been 
added, too. 

(Ed. note: this is a tab on the 

It seems that Carol Jean Whidden 
enjoys taking walks on warm sunny 
days to the creek by the railroad 
tracks; who could ask for a more 
romantic spot? By the w.\y, she also 
seems to enjoy lishing! At least she 
was trying her best the otlier day, 
when we saw her! Oh. well, you had 
some good companions, Carol Jean! 


Ik- h.u rc,m\'K'",i ■'""'''""J 

Gfttm^TrL^"''" ^'"'^ 
Kcnzic- i;.„ kf, „>.°U,J^ 
onc-d for him. AnJ EJ j,|*f 

Liyton Slitoi, was ha.i,,, 
time at breakfast one mn™- ' 
won't tell the reason, b, J 
cusing everyone of pu„|ng » 
powder m his bed. UylonLl 
as dorm nurse while our J 
Hughes went to Floridi^| 
and Jack Price went alo 
goes every week end, it s 

Tommy Bledsoe tool; I 
place as third floor moniiKl 
must be getting too quiti A 
Stuyvesant moved down t 
Dorm Schedu'. 

7:00 A.M. A vlec-py bo, 
.... 7:15— washes his [J 
7:25— make- 

s thro 

loming A 

ing class. . .s 30— 1 

Rittenhouse review An- 
and tell the why, whjt, , 
of the Demoi.r,int, part]', 
tries to translate Sp.ini 
stomach thinks of food, 
struggle.s with key text: 
verses— It's Bible- Doclrii 

ll:n— sits ilirougli du^l 
hopes that the soi 

the cafeteria. . .1; 
time clock fof .in .ifK 
the woodshop. . . 
thinking of tii.^t dal 

know? it's cjuiliing I 
6:00 — good! split pease 
... (5;30— lakes a ' 
evening worship at 7:11 
It's study period, but i 
has so many c.^tracurrioiht^ 
that he is kept busy till 
10:00— the lights go out,] 
down to the parlor for In 
studying. . , . 12:00-1 
sleepy— let's cill it a day. ^ 


on Match 20. 






:";" ': : 

. - .. Em«y 


students attended the ,.,,«„, 

ind responded to the call for 
Of rebaptism. During the 1-ri- 
day evening service. Elder Fearing ex- 
tended his call again, and a still larger 
gtoup answered. 

The Missionary Volunteer societi- 
with Wally Wckh. leader, and Dr! 

. ...„..„ ,,u,n the studei 

body, the Jayci 
safety commit!.. „„,, 
over a hundred pedestrians. Each of 
these tickets was in recognition of the 
ng a traffic safety 

Pat Harris won the first prize of 
three dollars for receiving the most 
tickets. The second prize of two doU 
lais was given to J. D. Bledsoe. Lester 
Ilea got the third prize of one dok 

"In that tun 

veil will be in tiinsi, 

Ted Gcaco spote « 


„ (he end ol *'T 

instead of the comraonlr«^ 
conslant r 

talk, Elder D... 
presented a film on child guidance. 

Tlie elementary school was filled 
to capacity. "This is the largest attend, 
ante of the yeai," said K. M. Kennedy, 
principal of the elementary sdiool. 



Nicholas Chaij Joins Senior Class; 
To Be Argentine Union President 

Hooper to Enter 
Mission Field 

Students of Soutlicrn Missionarj 

Im \er) Jiappy here asserts Mr 

College are prnilcged to sit in the 

Chaij I like the spiritual en\iron 

class rooms cat in the d ning room 

mcnt of this place The teachers irc 

and MSit on thL campus \Mth the fu 

\er) kind and the students are ver) 

ture leaders ot tomorrow Miny of 


When Nicholas CIni) goes to take 

ing to fill tlicir first rcsponMbic pos 

up his new work is president of 

tion Others ha%c bec-n in the work 

Buenos Aires conference he will be 

and arc now preparing for great r 

returning to his home tountr) Argen 

\ Nicholas Chaij a second semester 
student belongs to the second group 
, He has come to Southern M ssiomr) 
[ College from Costa Riea 

Tor the pnst three jcars he his been 
head of the Bible deputmcnt it Cole 
J Vocaciona! de Costa Rica Pr or 
this ser\ice Mr Chaij has ser\ed 
publishing department secretac) 
th in Argentina ind the Antillian 
[ Union The Antillian Union takes in 
■, Cuba Haiti ind Puerto Rico Now he 
I his been called to be the president 
" of the Buenos Aires conference in 

Nicholas s a member of the 1952 
L graduating class This class according 
to Dr F O Rittenhouse college 
dean is in three sections like a tram 
One section arrived in Januac) an^ 
other section will arrnc m Ji 

Twenty si\ years ago Mr Chai) be 
eame a Se\enth da) Ad\entist as a re 
suit of contact with a student colpor 
teur He graduated from the Ri\ r 
Plate College in Argentina Andres 
R ffel \ memb-T of the 1952 class of 
SMC in the Jirst section was a mem 
b r ot the ^raduatin^ class with Nicho 
las Chai| at the Ruer Plate College 

Both of these men were student 
of Dr E I Mohr SMC s instructor 
of ph)sics who was teaching at Ruer 
riate College at that time Dr T W 
Steen head of SMC s department of 
education was president of that coi 
lege at i later date It has since be 

Jaycees Sponsor 
Kite Week 

The father son kite week spon 
sored bj the Collegedale ja)cecs will 
begin March 17 re\ealed Crai^ Pir 
nsli pres dent 

Fathers and sons will ' 

he tells the Southei 

Mr and Mrs Hooper with the r 
two ehildren Doroth) h\e and 
Charles two will sail this summer 
for mission ser\ice m India The 
Hoopers will enter the edueitonil 
work in the northern sect on of Ind i 
teachini; in tht V n ent H II bihool 

■ a 16 >ear old son 
L Daniel and a 10>cirold daughter 

j Dart Tells Adult 
I; Traits in Chapel 

Are )0u an adult was the ques 
)n Elder Aceha O Dart union home 
I missionary and Sabbath school seere 
[ taty asked the college student n 
hapel Februar) 2) 
Elder Dart dealing w th ph)stdl 
r mental and emotional maturity eon 
\ trastcd the characteristics of a chdd 
Mth those of an adult Adults can 
f make decisions usin^ their reason o\er 
' their emotions Adults realize that 
'"■what thej do toda) affects tomorrow 
, he said 

Adults think of others while ehil 
drcn think of self Adults can eon 
trol appetites and desires Adults tear 
harmful things while eh Idrcn fear 
harmless th ngs 

Zweig Celebrates 
Rare Occasion 


risli pres dent 

Fathers and sons win ace as teams 
lu building and fl) ing their kites 
Prizes will be gi\en to the owners of 
the prettiest and best built homemade 
kite and to the owners of the kite that 
takes the greatest length of strm^ 
while flying 

The project is to tostcr and en 
courage more father son relationships 
in workng together in the out of 
doors said Parrish 

ATS Presents 
Play at Madison 



ed bj the ATS recenti) made 
a trip to Madison College to present 
their pla) m the MV program of thit 

Wesley Spi\a prcs dent of the ATS 
reported an estimated attendance of 
500 which included not onl) Madison 
College but members ot neighboring 

Alumnus Returns 
For Week End 

Leap year marks eieral e 
' major interest Among them 
tional elections and feminine f 
^ for marriage Associated with these is 
*■ another event ot which Miss Mary 
' Zweig instructor m eeretanal science 
I testify the \ tlue This is a birth 
: da) on Tebruar) '9 which enables 


Members of her typing classes pre 
I' sented to he-r a small gift and a cor 
sage of red roses in the Februar) 29 
chapel hour. 

I' Ten Added to 
I Male Chorus 

li chorus director. The chorus has pur 
chased ten new uniform jackets, thus 
mbership to 37 

, public appeal 
I Carolina Youth Congress in Ashe\ille, 
North Carolina. 

Hmalja mOLm(„„ 

Mr Hooper tor thre )e- 

Siv Graduates Are 
In India Missions 

Si\ Southern Mission r^ Colk 

: La Verne Fuller a bus n 
istntion graduate of 1950 Mr Wil 
ham Forrest Zill a thcolog) graduite 
of 1951 Mrs Dollie Mae Picrson 
who recened an elementar) teacher 
diploma in 1950 Mr Tliomas Ash 
lock 1 religion grtduate ot U^O 

1 pres dent in Southern 

Senior Sketches, 1951-52 

Aubrey Liles Robert Haege 

A b \ Li to SMC Iron Rolcrt Hrl,c % lorn n 1 

I P tl h rt -il the South Br Oho but Ixin i lo\er ol I 

^1 \1 1 f He WIS born uid w arm we itl er oo iio\tJt 1 

th r nl til lam it h ho lie ri la He low I . W t II 

town I I t 11 t I I s 

Liks his attended vino 1 school '"' ^' ^^ ' ' ' ^^ 

Aeideni) Broid\iew A^aden j a I ' " ' " ' 1 

Soithern M ssionarj Colk e He ' ' 

ur dittn th )eir an I eeretir\ ^ I 

ol the emor eh I '''> 

He his Urned his hini eipably t " ' ' 
e\eril ot the trades offered here Frt , ^ 

he worked in the woodshop and later . 

at the maintenance the college gariLe . 

ind broom factor) , , 

Being musicill) taknted Liks pla\ \i | 

ihc iNophont in the college ban I | 

ind he ilso ser\es as sergeant i 

the last week end Kenneth i 
uatc of the class of 1951 and is i 
^eteran of the second world war He 
was recently recalled mto militai) 
ser\icc Before his induction into the 
armj Kenneth was employed as bind 
ery foreman at the College Press Mrs 
Scott IS the office secretary at the Col 

Seminary to Give 
Ten Scholarships 

Tuition scholarships tor one )e ir 
at the Sexenth dr> Ad\enttst Theolo^ 
leal Seminirj leading to the dei,ree 
ot Master ot Arts in Religion are 
again offered to ten senior theological 
students of the 1952 senior classes 
of the Seventh day Advcntist tollegcs 
in North America according to the 
announcement of President Vernon E 
Hendershot of tlie Seminar) 

Candidates for these scholarships 
rre lekcted on the basis of Christian 
citizenship acti\e partieipatu 

APRIL 20, 21 

i that on 
if the 

He I 
v.l\ forme i i\o] he 

Ruben A Lopez 
Ruben A Lopez treasurer ot the Wailj W 

senior class was born in Puerto Rico <-l's^ « 

m the little town ot Sinturce He re ^''1<- ''^'^ 

ce\cd hs .rammir school ediicatio i it M I 

in the pit 1 ol li end ate! ealls tl I 

I the Lor 1 
Wally Welch 


M I 

to the college farm n 

B Pierson The d ms on "en 

retary Elder J Frankl n AM 

SMC tacult) Don C L 1 ni.t 
inq chairman ot the II i 

tional diMsion ot lint a I I 

rture ser\ed man) ua 
arj in the Southern A III 

Home Ec. Dept, Sees 
Hat Parade 

March 10 meeting ot the Home tco 
nomics Club Miss Dubroit is cOn 
neettd w th Lewdon Hit Sho| n 

, Februar) 25 when tlie beginning 

Higgins to Conduct 
Colporteur Meet 

W A Higgins publishing secretarj 
ot the Southern Union and the corps 
ot conference publishing secretaries 
will be here Mareh 21 26 to eondu-t 

Peter Donesk> prcsiduit oi the eol 

Cumberland con 

tuck) Tennessee i 

Opportunity ' 

ir, I ir I U 
I tht >orlJ 




Mail your subs in immadntely to the circulatior manager. We are 
supplying annuals for subscriptions only. Price. $3.00. Don't lay 
this paper down before sending in your sub. 

Enclosed pleas, find $ for 


Number of annuals 


Don Cossack Chorus to Appear in 
Lvxciini Tomorrow Nijjhl 


Fro.oiii t'oiMliM'ts W<r«k of I»ray<M*: 
Speaks on Price of Leadership 

— ^ ' " cider Fcniun E I-rn, 

the Biv.rl., i;,. ;■ ;, "" 

Forum Sponsors ^TXL ' ' ' '' 

Chapel Program r^V' i , 

inti-'RSting .ind cntcrt.iinmg proyi 
with Edwin Bagwell, vice-president 
botli groups, as ema't. 

A saxophone solo liy Doni 

being made for students 

was the first numb 

a violin teacher here a 

his violin, He was aao 

piano by one of the ac, 

., loolball" 

NIr, Marinkovic, 
at SMC, played 

"Oh, What a \V( 
Roll is Called Up Yonda""; 
sus, Only JcMis,' «■ ' 

song for tlie week must^ w 
Adelphian cjuartet 


the ; 

. Expo 

1939. They have been hei 
ever since except for two long ove 
seas lours to sing for America 

The Chorus has 



vith selections from 
manv lands, offering hal- 
Mils of Ihc Greek Ortho. 
!. I,. tinting folk songs, an^ 

with the best oratLon gi\ 
union. Second and third 
S75.00 and S50.00. The 
Collegedale will receive a scholarship. 
The organization plan; 
ricd, colorful temperance prograc 

Ulan Wynn- 
, lones played -God of Our 

on her trumpet. An organ 
, played by Helen Hoover. 
:onckiding part on the pro- 
s an amusing reading by Bon- 

ind also plar 

which, it IS 

" add 

: of y 

the academy 

^^ a¥a.fzfie*i.ed at 
All twenty- CaUe^&dole 


Nalional Foimdalioii for Infantile 
Paralysis Announces Polio Pledge 

Academy Senior Sketches 195l\ 

Ray Edgerion Evans Dorolti 

Moorcsville, North Carolina, has the Dorothy Lyi 

distinction of claiming Ray Edgerton pearancc on H 

Evans as one of its native inhabitants, ^uary "i, iy3*i, 

He arrived tiicre on September 29, where she Ins 

1933. Before this past year, when he cnteen ye.U'; 

decided to come to Collegedale Acad- ^j^^ bi^i^w, I 

emy, he went to school at Cheraw ^4asl,vi[|L^ L., 

High School in Cheraw, South Caro- ^^,^^^ ^^.^ 

liigli sfhodfl 

Earl F. Hacknian, w 
of the Southern Uni( 
Junior College betar 

Tim yem-s ago 

Dr. Luther Gable, 

Mrs. E. T. Watro 

After his many years of 
and delibi-ration on the sub 
life work lie has decided tc 
tor. Baseball is his favorite 
sissy boys bore him. 

We are proud to introdui 
member of our senior class. 

Ray ; 

We arc va\ 

Since Lyin 
legedalc, ^hr 
offices. She i 
emy forum. 

led her 

sponsored by 

1 Miss .Dorothy 
English and 

^ Thor Hcyerdahl, leader of the Kon- 
liki expedition, gave a motion picture 
lliistratlng his ^.OOO-mile. 101-day 
■ov.ige from the coast of Peru to the 
nlvii, ..,,, i-hri'l protip, Mr. Hcyer- 
'.ihi I \iirv, .■i.m. was accompanied 

; from Th,. , 
of my family the Arr 


r the 

ty-live ex-soldiers, sailors, and 
formed the first Veterans club. 
of Warren Cakes, 
imandtng officer, they gave a 

showing such symptoms. 

Late Comers Heckle Store Clerks on Friday Afternoon 

Ek>o Early 

. lady. 

. Why ■ 

lOugh ( 

m to infringe 
len; who will 
nifih the hea- 

Mary Sue Estes 
eyes on October 6, 
ton. West Virginia 
school days in Huntington, later com- 
ing to Collegedale where she graduat- 
ed from the eighth grde. All four of 
her high school years have b;en spjnt 
at Collegedale Academy. 

Mary has been a representative on 
the Academy forum and she is now a 
teacher in the kindergarten Sabbath 

Mary's ambition is to be a good 
housewife. Judging by her hobbies, 
cooking and sewing, she should excel 
in her ambition. Volleyball, horse- 
back riding and a fellow named Bill 
take up her spare time. 

Mary's sparkling and smiling per- 
sonality may explain why she says 
"stuck-up" people are her pet peeve. 
Mary, with your friendly smile and 
sweet disposition, we are sure you'll 
have success in everything you do. 
Lila Eileen Fuller 

Lila Eileen Fuller, better known Lo 
her classmates as, Georgene, made her 
first appearance. March S, 193-1 here 
at Collegedale, 

All her academy years were spent in 
Collegedale Academy where she has 
--"- ' • ■ - ally. She is kind and 

I' ill for her pet 
jx.jple and peo- 

.irther she would add poetry to the 
St. This hobby helped her to be a 
rst rate poet of the 1951 junior class. 
Georgene likes most all sports, but 
i especially fond of swimming and 
bting. Her main ambition is. and 
ere 1 shall quote her, "to be chief 
ook and bottle washer and house- 
ceper." (We are glad there is at 
^ast one truthful girl in the senior 

relied schola? 

Shirley Jo JonH | 
Shirley Jo |ones bcj;jn ' 

Hfc in Syl.K.i.-,^ ■''■- 

vember P. Im.V) 
Her high .cf 

spent at Syla-M.i. . 

dersburg Higli School (wl 

and, for her ^u - -'" " 

Academy. Durin 

Her hobby 
.nd parfcularl 
ially baskctb.i 

Gonzalez TeHj 
Language Beol 

Clara. Cuba, reccntlj' J 
the Modern Languaj: ^^j. 
sizing the iinportana | 

He pointed oui 

winning per- 
in any field ! 




Southern Missionary College, Collegedale, Tenn^ 

March 28, 1952 

CME Accepts Hughes, Styvesant, 
and Sutton For Freshman Class 


Three SMC sfvid. 
.ince letters List 
School of Mcditint. 
F. O. Rittcnhoii^L-. 

Lawrence Hugli, and Lay ton 
■imong the 96 freshmen scheduled 
enroll in the dem 

Victor Stiiyvi 

Dean Rittenht 
of stnd 

accepted was tlic sdinc on all denomi 
national college campuses. SMC stu 
dents were thus given the sanii 
sideration as were the approxii 
150 qualified appl; 
SMC's representati' 


I CME's Loma Linda 


John H. Talge, SMC 
Benefactor^ Dies 

John H. Talge, for whom the boys' 
dormitory was named this past Octo- 
ber 10, died the night of March 12 
in his home. 

Mr. Talge was a longstanding bene- 
factor of Collegedak- from the time 
when the school was established. He 
donated the floor of Maude Jones 
itircly furnished die two 
dormitories when they wec< 

Mr. Talge was born the son ol an 

upholsterer in Lonisville, Kentucky, 

August 19. 1867. He inherited his 

in furniture from his father 

:tablished the Talge Lounge 

August Company. He later founded the Talge 

Church Sets April 1 as Ingathering Field 

Day; Union and Conference Men Assist 

TV^ 7^ Z wrTru^ J Fk •• f $5,000 is Goal 
Adrian Lauritzen Will Head Division of 

Fine Arts; Is a Doctoral Candidate 

Senators Collect 
Accent Siibs 

In die studei 
March 1 

:- scheduled 

Mahogany Company and w. 
. .^..i ^..v,..^ .... ident and general manager when 
work forthe'CME'schooI Southern Junior College was bein.q 

I of Medicine admissi 
another one began. Admi 
; members work 
I of the year emphasizi 
the school, Dr, Harold Shr)'0ck. 

"To gather, file and study the appli 

cation form filled out by each appli 

cant, the evaluation statement fror 

{Coiil'nilivd ail page 4) 

Spanish SS Closes 
I Tomorrow 

The Spani' 
I ducted the fii 

During this quarter Rene Gonzalez 
las served as superintendent, Lilia 
I Chacon as secretary, and Mrs. Ruth 
I Riffel as pianist. 

Mrs. T. W. Steen, sponsor of the 
I Sabbath school, reports that attend- 
ance has numbered approximately 60 
each week, with the offerings totalini: 
I about $10.00 per week. 

The membcTship of the Sabbath 
school consisted not only of the large 
I group of Spanish-speaking pcop' 
I also students of Spanish classes, 
I divided into three groups for class 
study — academy, beginning college, 
,ind the advanced students. The per- 
sons who participated in tlie program 
>poke only in Spani'ih, but translated 

who speak the language 


Two years before the school 

___^ ^^_ organized in 1914, Mr. Talge an 

-d'thTdean^of wife became Seventh-day Advt 

At the time the college was founded, 
he became interested in the school. 

The boys' dormitory was named the 
John H. Talge Hall at the Founder's 
day program, October lU, 1951, in 
recognition of the outstanding help making 

Chapel Singers Tour Florida and Georgia evangelism ; 


March 28— Elder Wayne White 

from. Chicago, vespers. 
March 29— Elder George Butler 

from Austra 

March 31— 



;ld day. 

April 1 — Ingatherii 
April 4— Dr. T. 
chapel period 
April 4 — Missions progr; 

y Voluni 

cicty, vespers. 
April 5— Ordinanct 

April 7— Club nice 
April 9-14— Spnnj 


A C/>peIlti Choir, has completed plans 
for its annual spring lour, this time 
to include Georgia and Florida. Tlie 
choir, composed of thirty-five niem- 
■iU leave College." " 


iderable exper 
and also devotes 
college chapters 


Wednesday. April 
i itinerary will include appear- 
Wednesday night at Atlanta, 
Georgia; Thursday night 
■ - • ' ght at , 

t Orlando, Florida, 

Students Approve 
Money Allotments 

The referendum lield March 3 and 
11 was passed by an overwhelming 
majority, reported Layton Sutton, sec- 
retary of the student association. 
Two hundred approved with sixteen 
demy; Saturday disapproving the allotment of S200 
niuht at Avon Park Florida- Sunday from the student association resen'e 
nigJit. Miami. Floridi; Monday night, fund for radio station WSMC This 
Tampa and St. Petersburg, Florida; money is to be used for the purchas- 
and Tuesday, return to Collegedale. ing of records and broadcastmg equip- 

Tliis choral organization, directed ment. 
by Mr. Wayne Thurber and accom- One hundred nmetynme approved 

panied by Miss Mabel Wood, will and twent>' disapproved the allotment 
sing, among other numbers, "The of S35 frc 

America. For the lasl 
has served as educatio 
the temperance League 

Evens Reports on 
Literature Ministrv 

Lonference; S. R, Mull. Oswald Raush. 
and Mr-s, Bes.sit Vincent from (h( 
Georgia-Cumberland lonference; ami 
M. E. Cult«;p^xT and V. E. Stalling^ 
from the Kentucky-Tennessee con- 

Monday chapel period. They 

W. p. Ev 

ns 1. ' 

trn Publish 

,j_. \ , , , 

the Fria»v t 

Elder Eve 

when he wj 

the Southern 

Un.on anJ 

1 Humility." 

be placed near the front of the taber- 
nacle auditorium. The Collegedale 
church and the college are each sup- 
plying one-third of the cost. 


March 1. 

A PROP Of m... 

/4 ViuA 0^ Sfoi€€ 

It is not the- good beginnt-r that makes success so much as the 
good finisher. Many things have been begun in the world but only 
a small per cent have been finished. 

One can prepare a garden plot and plant seeds; but if he does 
not cultivate it, the garden will produce little. A good start has its 
place; it is important; but the finishing is what produces the goods. 

Many gardeners may go as far as cultivation but when the har- 
vest is ready, in laxity they let the fruits ruin in the field. 

A Bible worker may give one or two Bible studies and quit No 
souls are won this way. It is the worker that gives every study to 
the finish that receives that for which he strove. 

Many young people start college, but only 40 per cent finish 
Only 40 per cent reap the harvest; only 40 per cent receive the goal 
which they had visioned. 

Most of the young people that drop out do so in their first year. 
It may be the result of discouragement. It may be the result of a 
financial problem or the result of a problem at home. 

Yet, the sad cases are those who wait until the last hour, who 
wait until they have traveled the way almost to the finish line, who 
have sown the seed, cultivated the ground, but somehow do not 
reap the harvest of their education. 

We have just passed the three-quarters mark for the year. Only 
one stretch to go. Most is behind us. Let us not give up the ship and 
fail now. Let us reap that which belongs to us. Is 

Carol Jeai 
Our dormitory hasn't had so many 
visitors in such a short time since 
Miss Maude Jones was the dean of 
women. Board meetings, banquets, 
visiting parents, and our guests from 
llie colporteur institute have filled oar 
cafeteria, our parlor, and our guest 
rooms to capacity. 

Spring Has Sprung 

Spring is really here. And for the 

second y^ar let me quote o»»r ever- 

Spring has sprung; the grass lias 

We wonder where the flowers is." 
The crocus and pansy plants '\n front 

of our dorm arc cheerfully bloominj; 

in spite of the torrents washing down 

upon them ever)' afternoon. 

Helen Slicrrill reports that someone 

dipped the nightwatchman's key in 

some paste the other night— she can't 

M Whioden 
Various and sundry experiences hap- 
pen to her but the other morning 
topped oif everything. She brushed 
her teeth with a tube of green sham- 
Did you see Margaret Richardson's 
purple freckles last week? Her micro- 
biology lab partner, Eva Wheeler, can 
give a very exciting description of how 
those purple spots got there. 

That ho.irJed-up m our dorin 
last \U^l ^^ I- '■'" -i'. 1^'! -nl' r •' ■■■ 

Mid-semester exain^' ar"^' 
and the fellows in Til 
settling down to Die l,ist 
of this school yc-,ir, W, 
preciated having Dk- ||i 
during test wee!., than! 
Watrous. It lu-lptd uv a 

Rolando Has Chicken pj 
Rolando DrachenhcTP , "' 
with the chicken po^ .,nd i 
firmary. We h.ul the n 

Betty Caudle was caught looking 
into Diannc Swinney's door last Sat- 
urday night after the pictures in the 


fjfyoure ^tarried 

Reader, you have probably noticed 
the absence of this column for a few 
issues, but to get back in the groove 
Itis get on with the news. 

Yoii are probably interested in how 
Collegedale is growing so here goes 
for (lie new additions to the com- 
iniinitv OiJiiiii.- "I'vontif, a girl born 
r., Ml ,:,.■ Mr K ,^ Russell, March 
.,;n lo Mr. and 
M I ! ,1 Sherrill Ann. 

Mr, and Mrs. Cecil Abtin.\thy 
Mrs. Carl Eisner and son, S 


are to leave March 30 for Glendilt, 
California. Mr. Eisner will leave at 
the end of the second semster. 

Mrs. Frank L. Jenkins of Lenoir 
City, Tennessee, spent several days 
last week here with her daughters, 
Mrs. Marvin Salhany and Mrs. Marvin 

Mrs. Fred Goodman, who is em- 
ployed in Dayton, Ohio, was here last 
wcvk visiting her husband and chil- 

James and Glenda Foster were seen 
the other day beginning their garden- 
ing. With the coming of spring 
many others are expected to don their 
overalls and straw hats and begin their 

If anyone' in the community has 
.uiy news to go in this column contact 
int — Marvin Rogers. 

Campus Plants 
Sprinj; Gardens 

S|. :,,,:■ .- hue. A young (single) 

! . :.^ lutns to love, but the 

:.:■:.■ ■ iliiuks of planting a 

garden and will not be here for the 
summer, arrangements must be made 
for someone to care for the garden." 

The College Nursery will have four 
acres of strawberries to be picked for 
fruit this spring is the report accord- 
ing to Mr. Spalding. 

Six acres arc planted back to grow 
plants 10 sell. The strawberry 

l3-month-old David 
Pitcher toddled out into the hall. Bob- 
bie Ruth BJankinship was baby-sitter 
for the day. 

Sharon Has Reunion 

Sharon Sisson has had a family re- 
union this week. Her btotlier. Bill, 
and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Sisson. 
Donald, Johnny, and Ellsworth have 
had an enjoyable visit during the col- 
porteur instihite. 

You should see Joyce Cobb's latest 
creation in the field of oil painting. 
It makes us wonder whether or not 
modern art has a new convert. 

Jcs.sie Hawman was one of our faith- 
ful Maude Jones Hall girls who 
helped prepare the doctor's banquet. 
When she nnished cooking she looked 
as if slie had a combination of measles, 
prickly heat, and kitchenitis. 

Someone told us that Margaret Mot- 
ley has a passing fancj' for playing 
football. Very few people can remem- 
ber the rules of this game but Margar- 
et seems to be doing well. 

Fa)'e Mixon complains that she has 
to attend so many committees that she 
just doesn't have time to get into mis- 
chief, that's what she says! 

Barbara Andress is only half awake 
when she gets up every morning. 

Mary Ellen is Nursemaid 

Mary Ellen Garden is havinj^ to 
play mirse-niaid to Lynne Jensen since 
Lynne had an extra-special fall while 
skating at the gym and broke her hand 
in three places. 

After the Don Cossacks Jiad given 
us their lyceum program, Marlcne 
Haney was very much impressed. She 
decided to try out one of those flying 
leaps herself. After spending a few 
days in bed Marlene is up and around 
again — her sprained ankle is now- 
Test Week Appetite 

One morning about 2:30 a.m. Rob- 
bie McKissick, the head monitor, was 
chagrined lo find that the kitchenette, 
a box of pancake mix, and ,in electric 
stove had proved too much of a temp- 
tation for five hungry girls. It was 
during test week and as usual a few 
girls piled into the lobby and parlor 
to study after the lights went out at 
10:00 p.m. Needless to say, after those 
sirupy flapjacks were eaten there was 
no more sleep for those concerned. 

Jackie Bennett's mother guppy beat 
mine by .seven — hers had eleven baby 
guppies! everyone has been sick lately. 
Our dormitory nurse has lost six 
pounds. Whew! I feel as if I'm catch- 
ing chicken pox. Goodnight. 

plants of I, 

ied for this 
ind r 

L- the 

: has had I 

J fill the orders 

The nursery can also boast of two 

acres of boysenberries. Both fruit and 

new plants arc expected from the 

boysenberry patch. 

Senate Approves 
Picnie Schedule 

Student Committees 
Report Progress 

The following recommendations and 
suggestions were made in the recent 
student senate meeting, according to 

Chester Jordan, president of the stu- 

lat we change the phrase in Article 
, ELECTIONS, Section (a) of the 

ginning at 1:00 p.m. It was felt by 
these student representatives that in 
view of fairness to all, no exceptions 
should b; made to this rule. This rec- 
ommendation will be discussed in the 
President's Council. 

Progress is being made, according 
to Roy Battle, chairman of the joint 
committee to work out the Monday 
night program for College Day. It 
ept the 


1 th.i 

ekitions the president 
and vitc-presiiknt of tlie student as- 
MKutioii shall soliLit for each oflice to 
he tilled' to rt-ad "at least one week 
Ixforv.- the election." This rccom- 
nu-ndt.l change was brought about 
in an effort to facilitate election pro- 
ledures that are many times delayed by 
this outmoded regulation. 

It was recommended by the healtJi 
and recreation committee chairman. 
Bob Amnions, that necessar>' improve- 
ments be made on the tennis court. 
The backstops need some patching and 
the tennis court needs to be remarked. 
This was voted with the recommenda- 
tion that a metal net be seaucd. 

It was voted upon the request of 
mens' forum president, Charlie 
Morgan, that a new lighting system 
be installed in the halls of Talge Hal! 
This recommendation will be discussed 
m the forthcoming President's Coun- 

plan suggested of 

Larry Hawkins, chairman of the 
social education committee, presented 
a new plan for morning dormitory 
worship. After much discussion, pro 
and con of the proposed plan, it was 
voted that the plan be presented in 
each Forum for discussion. The plan, 
in short, is that each student will have 
a period for his own private devo- 
tions. Hawkins stated that one room- 
mate would go to the dormitory wor- 
ship, the other to his room. The plan 
IS not designed to increase worship 
attendance," he said, "but only to 
make the time spent more profitable 

"Faith for Today" 
Visits Collegedale 

A group of die ■Faith for Today' 


Mrs. C. A. Williams, director of tlic 
college cafeteria, (hat workers' tables 
and workers' lines be done away with 
Tliis recommendation was made be- 
cause It was an evident fact that with 
the exception of very few, each stu- 
dent eating in the cafeteria has either 
work, lab, or class appointments bt- 

gram Thursday evening, March 20 
10 the college students and members 
of the various churches in the area 
surrounding Collegedale. 

Appearing on the program were 
the quartet, Mrs. Fagal, who played 
her violin, and Elder Fagal, The 
'Faith for Today" group visited Col- 
legedale during an itinerary of the 
South. After their appearance at SMC, 
they attended the Carolina Youth Con- 
gress in Asheville, North Carolina. 

for the fall term 

Gene McKenzic ,. 
deferment and his rci 
Welcome back. Gene. 

Popcorn Par+isi 
It .seems like SVC ™-lljla,f 

corn these days, bii 

Curtis Orr alw.ays li.m 

think third floor likes tile sluffi 
Wonder why Ronald Jessi 

ports so much food i Voiii tlit 

the dorm. Also Ru, 
of our single students 

Our home was sorta qiiictlijH 

end. The 

Ever heard 
Ammons and Rid.ird Cbi 
the ukelele, Joel T.jmpkins 
phone, and Ted Doflth the bill 
They're pretty -o, 
girls who heard tin 

Well that's cnou-li of thiid 
hope everyone ha 

We extend syir 
field and his family at tlic \ 
his sister, Edith Elai 

Mostert Relates I 
Intern ExperienI 

Tom Mosti 
Southern Mission.,ry College,! 
to Collegedale ' " 

Volunteer vespers Iriday nigU 

Florida Conferenu 

Mo.stert as.sured tile 
when faith in God is 
is sure to see results. Hiiil 
that of the Lake City, Fl»n^ 
and school. One csam 
to show how the Lord 
Mostret was comniis^ 

later on. He had S70(l tluj 
saved by the Lake City '"T 

After searching the !«•'■ 
he had driven home ■»'" 
but he was impres.scd 
Lake City and visit one 
he had failed to contacl. 
of that visit the .liiircli 
lots for $45(1 each and 
given free of charge 
day it is valued at S1S,« 

Mostert told the deBiy 
Lord led in building not"! 
but also the church ft*J 
ference funds plus many "?I 
The complete building |>"™ 



Millelt, Abbott Hold Week of Prayer in 
Chattanooga Jnnior Academy 


SMC Music Groups 
Attend Cai olina 
Youth Congi ess 

Tl SMC \1 k CI or Addfl 

Senior Sketches, 1951-52 

o bo tl r \I 
U n rrtd 



in thL S 

Jtondi ted b} J | 
I Abbott th oloi, 

cqucst ot Mrs / 
MUet kno n 

ampus tondu tt 


-ck of heart itardi 


.n the SMC 
1 cWor tht 
iphas s ot the CLk J J 
angclist c effort of h s o \n 
IS past s mmer n Lou siana 
Maur c Abbott \!io led the nmsi e 
d worsh p 

Re ults 

n^ Vds one bij t sm and one rebap 
t sm On Fr day the last daj the en 
t re bod) of students aged ii\ 
to s xteen eame forward in rccon 
sc ration aeeord ng to M lleC 

It was nspiring to see even the 
1 ttle ones come for\\ard and g \e the r 
httle hcirts to Jesus said j J w th a 

t sfaction i: 


Follo\ in^ the hnal n tet ng Millet 

: th s past u icr n help nj. Abbot and Arthur Watrous vho had 

" ■ ■ ' ' come along to take son e p cture 

played with the students on the pla) 


The school in Chattanooga 

1 lull class vork at SMC 
nj, tl e J n or acadcni) that 
ierted ]J O r t me was 

IATS Sponsoi fe 

Bill Br \ n 

Need extra ca h —A prohtabl t 

zat on ot that spare t me Li 

(folk know wl ere yo st nd on th 
^et and dr) quest on 

The Collegedalc cl apter of tl 
■American Temperance Socct} warn 
|\OU to enter YOUR | oj " 


.nd 16 


nchcs hit;h 
30 nthes h gh 

5 A board of h\c judges two 
fae lit) members and three students 
not entered in the contest are to be 
appo nted by the exca 


Mllet It s staffed with excellent 
teachers and the atmosphere of the 
place and the sp r t ot the students are 
qood and nholesone 

tor the Sabbitl r e 

Most of the m s c lor tl ent r 
Congress wa | re nie I I ) tl SMf 
group The off rtor nd otl er 

numbers were plajtd b> tl e br 
e]uartet composed ot 1 d Dort h B II 
Strickland Glenn Coon -ind N L 

Mr J J Millet sj oke at the Sab 
bath afternoon scr\ te tell ng of h s 
Share Your Paith exper enees 

Be\erl} He ghts San tanun Mt 
Pisgah AcadeiTi) Ilttchcr Acadeni) 
\nd a number of ch r h members ot 
the Ashev He commun t) welcomed 
the Collegedalc group b) act ng is 

1 Saturday n ght ; 
1 Sunda) 

Sophomore Tests 
Given to 56 Students 

)od \ork nd olic 

Beatrice Ela ne Higdoi 

to the east North Carol n 

li\es n Ooltewah ind des i,n tes th t 

She recei ed h r cleicntir> tan 
ng in Sa\annal El nent rj S I ool 
and then ad ncel to Webster Hig! 
Sclool She attended junior college 

elected , 

c 1 to detcrr 

ind S2 

Here are tic r le nd th pro 
edure for judc <• 
Poster Contest 

The posters are to llustntc and 
Kisualize temperance deas 

2 They are to be prepared for use 
ISn bulletin boards and other places 
1 where s gns and not re siailj 

: the tttent on of tl p bl e 
No part a hr s it. of art 
I Handed The s ze of tl poster 

the ^ 

6 The three w i n ng posters, w 11 
then be forwud d to the Nitonal 
Headquarters ot tie Amerean Tem 
perance Society at Wash ngton D C 
for cntr) n the Nat onal Contest 

Jingle Contest 

Tie _ 
peranee message 

2 The) should not be o\er 
1 nes n length 

3 The} should attract the atten 
provoke thought and aro ise thi 
terest of the reider 

4 A omm tiee of h e judges 
be appo nted bj the i 

as a bas s for evaluating the wo 
the hrst two )ears In some coll 
promotion to the pper bienni 
dependent tpoi the perlormir 

The exam nation was prepared b) 
the Educat onal Testing Service at 
Pr nceton Ne \ Jer ey which condi cts 
graduate record exam nat ons and a 
battcrj ot fresl man entr) tests 

Tie test was d\ ded into s veril 

the Nat onal Held 
quarters ofh e for entr) n the Na 
tional Contest 

The contest s open to boti college 
and icade ij students Yo n a) s b 
m t more than one j ngle or poster 
Put that rhyming caj 
poster pa nt t 

ind get th 

to Pr neeton N( w Jerse) \ here the 
results \ II be compired w th otlcr 
toUeges throughout the nat on As 
soon as these compar sons are made i 

> fro 11 


Jesse Hawman cones to 
from out wc'st in Mo le V stx ' 
rado SI e wis Ion aid reired 
nd IS still loi 1 to Monte V si 
I I n 

k Jeselas 


sble B n;, 
teaci En^l I 

I oi tl b d ( 

after a h tch in I 
back to school tl s 
Miss onar) Colleg 
H la b t 

The Meaning of Our Flag 

Henry Ward Beecher 
The Amencau fla^ means all that he fathers meant tn the Revolutionary 
War—tl means all that the Declaration of Independence meant— it means all 
that the Constitntton of a people or^aniztn^ for justice for liberty and for 
happiness meant The American flai^ cat nes American ideas American history 
Amernan feeling— be^innin}^ tilth the oloims and coming doun to our time— 
tn Its saaed heraldry m its glorious insignia it has gathered and stored 
/) this uipreme idea—ditine ri^ht of liberty in man Evety color me 
—every thread means liberty— etery fo>m of sta, and beam of light ■—;■■-■■:' 
erty— liberty through law and laiv for liberly. Accept it, then, in all its full- 
ness of meaning. It is not a painted rag— it is a whole national history. It is the 
Constitution, li is the government. It is the emblem of the sovereignty of the 

jteople. What wonder, then, ive instinctively throw up "- '-" "^ '-^ ^"'- 

rahs as the old ensign of our Republic passes by. 

s liberty 

r hats, shout wild hiir- 

< sionary Cc 
^ 5 dent and t 
""^ > with other 

lhui.-d from cohonn 3) 
ill be sent to Southern N 
College telling how each s 
"■ the college as a whole a 

Page 4 

j^mTli] m mwdivi 

Atlending School Is u Privilege 

How many times have you heard someone say, "How long must 
we wail until school will he over?" {Perhaps you have been gu.lty 
of saying that yourself.) Only eight more weeks of school, then 
what? Will wc- then be able to say that we are happy .t s all over . 
We shall recall many pleasant memories of the past year and wil. 
soon find ourselves wishing it were time for school to beg.n again. 
How bIcsseJ we are, in this great land, to have the privilege of at- 
tending a school such as ours. "' 

CA Students Enter 
ATS Contests 

Academy Senior Sketches 195l\ 

(c-ring I 


from the Principai's Desk 

■oil have had their 


jin|!k-, poster, cswy, ami urtoon. 

The awards for the- oratorical con- 
tost will Ix- Sl^, first prize: SlO. 
second prize; and S"^, Hiird prize. 
Prizes of S"), S3, and S2 are offered 
for the winners of the poster and 
cartoon contest, and tlie jinple contest 
awards $3. $2, and SI to its winners 

The final jward,s of the Southern 
Union oratorical lonttst will be SlOO. 
S7^. second prize; and 

S50, third pr 
The aim > 

in Mrs. r 
■Of all ^vli- 
among the 

Seventh-da J 
in the front 

Ilia Jeanette Mayers 
Ilia jeanette Mayers was introduced 
to the world on January 3. 1933, at 
Wichita Falls, Texas; but >he claims 
her home town as Richmond, Virginia. 
Before coming here Jeanette attended 
Richmond Academy, where she serv- 
ed as Missionary' Volunteer leader and 
■ilso as secretary. She is now superin- 
tendent of tlie Academy Sabbath 

Friendly Jeanette likes everybody in 
general, and any one who knows lier 
will tell you that her liobby is lau^sjli- 
ing. One can easily see why conceited 
people stand out as her pet peeve. 
Skating, talking, and driving are her 
favorite pastimes. Jeanette states that 
her ambition is to be a secretary. 
With her warm, sunny disposition, 
who wouldn't succeed? Good luck, 

you, old boy! " 

Audrey LaVerr 

Audrey LaVernu Pc 
12. I93\ is froiT 
Georgia, deep in t|u. 1, 

Ikt a ple,i.,iiit p:.■^^on \ 

■During her h,,h , 
Verne has attend:.: 
Academy, Dougl,l^^i|| 
nally, Collegedal. .\ 


Do you think a student 

week, conducted similarly 

to a week of prayer with student speakers, is a practical project? 

1 ,1111 111 l".n 01 of the plan. ligious 


vtiident speakers con- 

.1.1,1 1 

I.L met 

linps during the reg- 

iiUr ch. 

,pcl ho 


ships \vt 

luld be 

SHtTicicnt. Tins way we 


wolilJ r 

lot ll.lV( 

; 10 shorten classes or 


, svorsi 

,ip periods - ,..h„ 

•intiul empli.isis week 

(n.lenh is needed, .nid 

1 tlnnk lh.U a i;ood 

week would be llie 
-sonal Devotions," A 
inding and pr.actiec of 

communion wilh God 
l> slrenf th.— H.„;. , R 

IRC Organizes 
Book Relief Project 

The International Relations Club is 
sponsoring a book relief project for 
foreign schools, according to lames 
McKinney, president of the club. 

The plan is to collect English books 
.ind ship them to school libraries. The 
books arc not limited to textbooks of 
the English language, but the collec- 
tion will include books on any subjc-ct. 
These volumes will serve the same pur- 

fiose in foreign schools as foreign 
anguage books do in the SMC library. 
McKinney says that members of the 
IRC are delegated to solicit sludenls 
and faculty for these- books. 

Don Cossacks Bring 
Russian Song to SMC 

Music from across the sea, and 
es]xcijlly from Rus-.ia, was presented 
bv the Platoff Don Cossacks 
Cliijrus in the Colki;edile Auditorium, 
iMarih IV 

The ^roiip ot mcji, dressed in their 
iLitivc Russian ;;arb and directed by 
Mr. Nicholas Krostukoff, opened the 

Cod Bles 


■ by Irvir 

song by 

luld be lutter than 

composer. The remainder of the music 
w,is typically Russian. Some of the 
numbers were -'Song of the Plains" 
by Kniper, "Save Thy People, O God" 


Hobby Show Coming 
^ In April 

Tlie Home and Sdiool association 
will sponsor a pel and hobby show, 
April 27, in the elementarj- school 


his college faculty, the profile score in 
the Medical College Admission Test, 
the transcript of credits, the letters of 
mmendation from the home com- 
lity and the data secured by suc- 
ive interviews wilh a rcpresenta- 
of the admissions committee, 
s a lot of time, effort and money." 

-■hesnakoff, "Snow 
ind .1 number of folk songs. ' 
features were the sword-wicld- 
■ and the gymnask, both demonstrat- 
ig agility in their native arts. 
The Cossacks were originally a prim- 

Wilma Jeanne Wallace 

Brown ■ haired and brown - eyed. 
Wilma Jeanne Wallace was born, 
February 2-^, 1934, in Vicksburg, Mis- 
sissippi. She must have been a won- 
derful baby because she still makes a 
hobby of sleeping. In her wakeful 
hours, however, Jeanne is very active. 
She likes to hike and to swim. 

There is one thing, though, that she 
heartily dislikes — bossy people. But 
in the pursuit of her amlsition she is 
likely to meet up with many bossy 
people. You see, she wants to be a 
secretary. Two years of her high 
school course were spent at Natchez 
High School in Natchez, Mississippi, 
and the last tAVO at CA. Yes, the 
star in Jeanne's future looks very 
bright indeed. 

Louis Thomas Mahn 

Although Louis Tiiomas Malm was 
born in Ca.stlc Haync. North Carolina. 
he claims Wilmington, North Caro- 
lina, as his home town. No one 
knew at the date of his birth on Janu- 
ary 11, 193-i. that he was destined to 
be one of the greatest draftsmen of 
our times. (At least that's what he 

Tom received his entire academy 
scliooling at Collegedale Academy, It 
seems that Tom spent his first two 
years studying, but in his junior year 
he was seargent-a;-.:rms of that class 
and at present he is a member of the 
executive council of the Collegedale 
Academy chapter of tlie American 
Temperance society. 

Tinkering with cars and swimming 
occupy all of Tom's leisure tmie. And 
here's a scoop — we are recommending 
Tom as a congressman, because of his 

Music has a bi- , 
life and she ;■ 
hobby, though luu ; 
swimming run .i ,;.. 

mensely, for sli. I, 
to all with whom s|, 

Nursing has ahva,, „„„„ 
and she has chosen that fotl 
work. Best wishes go with J 

Delores Lee Speii« 
Havaco, West Virginii. J 

birthplace of Delores LccSj 

August 19, 193-I. 

Anawalt Higli School, 

West Virginia, claimed k| 

freshman year of hi 

past three years l-i ■ '.'.■ 

at Collegedale Ai 
While here, i 

reporter for th' \' 

Academy, nr.n 

Delorc ..■ 
nurse. Wnl. 
will no ciutilH 
Skating and ^w,:.... 
sports; the latter ■■.U 
Mushroom soup, si 
pet peeve. 

Delores, witli ." 
tion and cooper ■ 
sure you will ^'o 
life work. 

Grade Scl jooI Bi 
Appears m Chai 

the band with 

Scholastic and Attendance Honor Ro| 



show will be ten 
on sale at booths 
lilding from 4:30 
•oceeds will be ap- 

Wiien asked what he meant by 
"qualified applicants" Dr. Shryock 
said that in the first place it meant a 
complete full four-year course in col- 
lege ending in the spring. Secondly, 
an established evidence of dcnomina- 
tional loyalty and maturity as well as 
personal suitability and stabilit)- and 
thirdly, a GPA for the complete college 

the Loma Linda can.^,.. ^.,„„y_ ,„, 

tlie dean's ofike, tlie admissions com- 
mittee has asked that Dean of students 
Walter B, Clark sinre in the inter- 
viewing necessary throughout the col- 

:d people of South- 
L-ighboring parts of 
vho were noted for their abilitv 
:)rsemcn or light cavalrymen, 
ally in war. Tlitir homeland is 
: region surrounding the Don 
hence the name. "Don Cos- 


_ {Co,Uh>ueJ f,om }>.,ge I) 
beginning of the institute as he sal 
"We've come to help you." 

Student colporteurs at the Wedn( 
day chapel told why they ; 


i Ale: 



issing in the s 


udent colporteurs of the 
Southern Union placed $71,742.70 
worth of books into homes this past 

lege years of the applicants Accord- 
ingly Dean Clark will be visiting the 
local campus May 9 to May 12 

a'LMl^..^'.- --»-S i" the 

era Anderso 

*Georgcne Fuller 

Shirley Jones 

Myrna Nelson 

*Donald Silver 

*Carol Smith 
Delores S pence 
Mary Thomas 

*Dalc Younte 
Alma Williamsoi 
Hoiionibh Men 

♦Paul Allen 

*Ju!ie Brown 

*Mary Sue Estes 

•Jeanette May 

Nancy Parker 


Paul Allei 

Clymera Anderson | 
*Joann Ausherman 
*Levonna Beltis 
*SaIly Beyer 
*Ierry Boynton 

Peter Duricheck 

Georgcnc Fuller 

Gwen Gardner 
*Catliryn Goodnc-i 

Bruce Grace 

Floyd Mohf 

Iris Mull 

Nancy Parker 

Donald Silver 
♦Carol Smith 

Delores Spence 

Wayne SuddcHi 



lary College, CoUeg edalc, Tennessee, April 25, 1952 

Over 300 Celebrate College Day; 16 Win 
Temperance and Scholarship Awards 

■ 300 ; 


:nd high schools through( 
the Southern Union were received 
guests of SoLithcffn M 
during the annual College Days, April 
20 and 21. 

Art Butterfidd, director of the regi 
reported that vistto 

under Kenneih Mensing e 
Leif Kr. Tobiassen. Last 
Joe Lambeth and Mr. 
sen feted 398 Colleg. 
guests to set an all time 

torium. Six of the attending academies 
entered the temperance oratorical con- 
.^^,.^^ u, test with Barbara Eldridge of Forest 
ry College Lake Academy winning first prize. 
SIOO. Robert Fulghum, Mount Pisgah 
Academy, and Bonnie Brown, College- 
dale Academy, won second and third 
prizes, $75 and S50, respectively. 

Monday morning, the guests divided 
into several groups, touring the campus 
and obser\'ing SMC"s industrial and 
service departments. During the chapel 
program President Kenneth A. Wright 
awarded S50 scholarships to ten sen- 
iors. Those receiving the awards were 
Jean Pennington, Ashevillc Agricul- 
tural School; James Alexander and 
Barbara Tompkins, CoUegedale Acad- 
emy; Patricia Ann Rostmthal and Mal- 
colm Crofoot, Forest Lake Academy; 
Academy; Joyce Shinliever, Highland 
Academy; Beecher Zollinger, Little 
Creek Academy; Ann Jensen, Madison 
College Academy; Patsy Setzer, Mount 
Pisgah Academy; Myra Franklin, Pine- 

Union President Breaks Ground for New 
Music Building; Construction to Begin Soon 


of the teaching staff were arranged 

continued through Sunda) night 

Monday afternoon. Following the con- 

Dormitory and village rcscdcnts pro 

ferences, the visitors were taken on an 

excursion to Point Lookout Park, atop 

Tlie College Day reception occurred 

Lookout Moun.tfiin. This is the site of 

Sunday night in the tabernacle audi 

{Coiithtued 0)1 page 4) 


-'!'-'- jpft 

I Boyntons Coming to SMC; 
I Will Join Religion Division 

While engaged in distc 
ind evangelistic work thei 

I sDA Seminar) the) I 

the Seventh da) 
Theological Scminarj 
The Bojn 

two children Sue 
1 looking forward 

■ friends again at 

New Hall Will Stand 
North of Girls' Home 

Board Reports 
Summer Plans 

the board of 

ligion beginning m June during tlie 
absence of C E Wittschiebe Witts 
chiebe will take graduate work at the 
SL\enth day Advcntist Theological 

M E Moore, rccentl) elected pnn 
cipal of the Mount Pisgah Academ) 
v.'ill b- iddcd to the board of trustees 
W B Higgins, now prmcipal of Col 
legedale Academ) was elected to be a 

Dr T W Steen will direct the ses 
sion ot summer school here from June 

ferrcd upon summer graduates C 
ening of August 1 ' 
will begin September n 

Frank Fogg md C N Smith were 
elected as lay members of the^ollegc- 

"Stzive to Excel," 
Advocates Union President 
In Message to SMC 

graduKci arc (.niplo)ed jn the South 
crn Union now than ever before in our 
history Fue hundred more indniduals 
were baptized in 1951 in the Southern 
Union than m an) other )ear That 
means that graduates of Southern Mis 
sionarj College are having a part in 
the greatest soul winning movement 
e\er experienced in the Southern 

We are usmg Southern Mi 
College )Oung men and i 

tanal, publishing and im. I 1 | I 
of our work We are juscl> proud of 
the product ol Southern Missionar) 
College We could not get along with 

iven by Elder V. G. Ander 
.■nt of the Southern Union 
MariUn Dillow sum Bk^ 
3USC iCLOmpuiitd b\ Ihc 
d b) C 

un of Ihc dn 

SMC Offers Wide 
Labor Opporliinities 

of 19'i2 

.... , f— -t the Inn Training 

bchool which IS the SDA academy m 
Persia Mrs Boynton was also on the 

Their full term ot six years was 
completed last summer Since return 
ing to the United States they ha\e been 
in Washington where Mr Boynton is 
rcceuing the master of arts degrp" •" 
the department of archaeology 
histor) of — *— "^ .ni.„ <:«,rnhi 

dale Academ) advisory board The Col 
legedale elementary school will also 
add to Its advisory board the lay 
members Mrs L M Nelson Carl 
Brown and F T Loren 

H H Kuhlmin associate professor 
of biology E I Mohr professor of 

authorized to attend the quadrennial 
science teachers sectional meeting at 
Walla Walla College August 16 to 23 

for God in order to fill suiesslull; 
your place in the work jf God a 
home and abroad get a fund of know 
ledge that will qualify you to meet thi 
master mmds of the world Generate 
in your own soul leadership ind en 
thusiasm so that others ma) b attract 
ed to this message 

We commend you for jour 
attainments and recommend that )0u 
study to shew thyself approved unto 
God a workman thit needtth not tobe 
ashamed rightly dividing the word of 
truth 2 Timothy 2 15 

> I \1 ' )[ . ui oihi 

work a large portion ol tluir way 
through college 

During Januiry and February of this 
year students of Southern Missionary 
College earned an average of 65 to 70 
per icnt of 'heir total charges during 
this period of time Libor rates have 

r before 

Sulirie Announces Fall Registration 

Ambrose L Suhrie has been been decided b> the lolle^c 

than eve 

college I rom the 

the collcM '-in Lontinue to invrlt 
hr;,c number o) students v^ho find . 
neecssar) to work a large portion o 

add this personal 

An important part of thi^ program 
as conducted m prcMous years will b 
in lull swing before Ma) 1 for all 
students currently enrolled at our lol 



4 T><u^ o^ SfUce 


■ declared Pre 

. S. Eii 

o{ Penn.yl.ania State College es he reporied . recent i udy prepa ed by h 
Carnegie Foundation. Dodo, Eisenhower added that character lead, th 
lUlot Qualities makiisg (or succeii in e.ery field o( endea.or. . . It not onl, 
means a (oiler, happier life but is the only hopeful route we Icnov 
to world harmony." 

o.M,„-..„,.,.„t comes as no surprise to Advent 
lit educators, who (or a generation ha.c emphasiied ' ■' 

the supreme obiecti.e of all true education. The folL ^ . 

published in 1890. sets forth the foundation principles of all Ad«er,tist edu 


Carol Jka 
'• tones H.»ll bolds happy 
, fir many pirh. We m-rc in 
, Florida, during spring vaca- 
I SVC sasv dozens of SMC girls 
sverc freslimcn nurses, some 
raduates— w h immediately 
o know all about Collfgcdalc. 

. o( I 

meets; but above information 
bove intellectual acquirements, c 
,en of great intel'ect as o( noble 

. 225.) 

y bewildering cross currents in the field of 
,t high time (or those who believe in Christ 
so? We earnestly appeal to all our peopj 

power; aboJe 
The world does 
■. . . . Character 
beings." (E. G. 

"Do the do 
It like they u 
n down the 

iiitory fu! 

slill blow 
Ruby still 
hall like she has for 
■ish (('(' had had a rcg- 
ul.u iaundry room-" These and many 
other questions led ui 

C ollci 

suth into the chui 

dale. Mary 
oan Parker, 
II, and many 
low for the 
ursing class 


s put FIRST. 
F. O. Rittenh 
Southern Mis: 

'ded in II Sa< 
itialt not bear tidings t 

j9l 18:20, 

"And Jo. 

of the 

, Tho, 

1 (Ahim 

cords these word; 
men sam jo.. ,o'Cushi7Go te'l the king what thou hast seen." Ther 
was a very important message to be delivered in person to the king. Th 

man who volunteered, Ahlmaaz, seemingly did so after the fighting 

He had not participated enough to be qualified to carry the me: 
test of qualification of the messenger was to be able to tell K 
what he had actually 


.rics and idtals of SMC. too. 
Doubled Up 
Pcp^y Wliitc, Charlotte Mills, and 
5oris Duke wanted to surprise Joyce 
\ndi.*f.on but tlK-y ..ouldn't think of 

o mind— why not than^c tlic- room 
round? Sintc thc7 have adjoining 
ooms they thought an apartment 
loiild be just the thing. When Joyce 

n qualify v 

V friend, thei 

t the 


be done, but neither 

ence that will enable 

Cushi, we must tell not 

; the Message real and personal. Fo 
ave heard but what we have seen. 

er thirty-five years ago God planted a training school ju 
~ 'lege today stands ready to help you, friend 

you. South. 

and follow God's bl__ 

great man Lincoln who said, "I will get ready; and when my opportunity 

comes, I can then take hold of It." 

Kindly consider this a personal invitation to enroll in Southern Mis- 
sionary College either June 16 for Summer School or September 14 for the 
Fall Term in order that you may not have the disappointment which Ahimaai 
the king's presence without a message. David ^.bruptly 

J WnmoEN 
came in Inter that night, she by down 
in the- place where the bed had been. 
After she picked herself up from the 
floor and turned on the light another 
delightful surprise awaited lier. No 
beds at all. Everything is adjusted now, 
and the girls like their apartment. 

After spring vacation Jackie Bennet 
brought back a parakcLt from Miami. 
Dianne Matthews took her Easter 
chickens home. We bade farewell to 
"Beepie", Ruthe Christensen's pet 
duck, not long ago. Lois Highsmith 
is thinking about keeping a pet alli- 
gator in the bathtub up on third floor. 

It happens once in a lifetime.> (Only 
once, too, because you don't have the 
courage to ask again.) We' re talking 
about the Leap Year party to be give^ 
April 26 at eight o clock p m. We 
girls are seemg the other iide of the 
dating question now We heard some 
girls say, "Neve'r again will I say '1 
guess so' when accepting a date — I 
know how it m.ikes a person feel!" 
Lot to Learn 

Helen Braat won t be coming back 
to Collcgedale next September. She'll 
be walking into a small schoolhouse 
and looking into about thirty pairs of 
mischievous eyes. She and her fellow 
elementary teachers are just realizing 
that they have a 1( 
the end of school. 

Pat Clark and Shirley Smith hi 
just received their acceptances 

Down Soufiil 

jAMis Join,, 

The fellows in Talje Hall, 
happy to I..1VC all i|ie visitor, ,k"l 
here for College Day w'M 
all pf thcna will be.'s„7„;t^I 
With us next year Grad,- <;^ 
his helpers did a good job ;>■ 
beds for them. 

Joel Tompkins was re,illy,,j, 
other night. He was goL »1 
down the hall, poundinj on J *■ 
ptoclaimine to his friends S| 
dad had just won a new Che,,? 
in a raffle contest in Orlande 


tion of the dorm, and Bill Scv^f 

side of the Fn 

1 the red [ 

their faces. 

The bandits keei 
Dean Watrous' cat, 
of kittens since it s 
Successful last year. 
performed it is ii 
training now. 

Senator Kefauvct 
Eisenhower in ?' 
President' |-i. 
wearing "l hi,. , 
someargiuiK-nt. V,, 
Warren don't ^enu 
before dormitory and get i 

Bob McCumber an.! JackPriql 
ti.vo happy boys wIk-h the GnvJ 

SMC Receives State Teacher- 
Training Accreditation 

nilk and orange 

'■so-'i 1 school year, those who plan to study medicine, 
iry College was ac- dentistry, pharmacy, and other pro- 
led by the Southern Association of fessions, or to go on to graduate work 

Total Student Labor for 9 month; 
ending March 31, 1952. for all stu 
dent employment in excess of $2S0, 

These figures have been compilti 
directly from the Accounting Office. 

as THE IoIjTHEHn'^''aCCE[JT. : 

■ - »# 'f ' " 

[ elementary school presented i 

i of mnsit and r.i.diugs .n Ifc 

• on April 6. Each student of 

■ school appeared, either inili« 

in one of the group mirobos 

: sTown'^rd mL?;e;." Camden;""" 


The program w.,s arrarrpj 
N. L. Kcogstad and the 0" 
of the normal school. Tho« 

''■- '■■ '-'''"■■"'■-- Milt;:. .,1 Uoltcwa 
lu.,,i.;, [h^ (..tllL,L;ttJ,tli.- report w 
ep.irate, .^lording to Mr. Flemin 

' sontcd individual musical 

■ were pianists Lillian LmJ " 
Hammill, violinist Man)" 

■ Butist Jack McKce, anJ > 

ban the amount raised in Ooltewah 

The girls wlio look part in the Rl 

Cross Campaign in Collcfiedale th 

followmp: Marjt Ellen Carden, Ma 

yn DiUow, Frances Bumby. Cather.n 
Brown J.,,, Batdielor. and Betty 

Russell Finley and C"™, 
Readings svere given b)' '-■* 
d Plante, Clareva Finley. »' 
e Thomas. Barbara Hoar, > 
■ Martz. The program was ' 
e a rendition of the hymn, /' 
o We All Our God" bv H" " 


Graves, Whidden, Diibberly Win 
In ATS Oratorical Content 








i' JB 

^ ^^ 

Census Shows 1,026 
Li>e in Colleeedale 

mber docs not ncludt tht 
tudcnts Ivintt n tht re idcnt halls 
Roj Battle tlic stcrctarj ot Jajcce 
taus tl at the cens ntorn at on w U 

on fik for future reference work 

1 c ens not o .1) inci ded the nitni 

ot I o| I h t the r churcl aftil a 

1 tleja)a 
, r pta.i 
K) Tl t 

Ted Graves, Carol Jean Whidden 

land Maude Dubberly were awarded 

' , second, and third prizes as win 

of the oratorical contest spon 
Isored by the Collegedaie American 
iTemperance Society. 

2 six contestants, Maude Dubber 
lly, Ted Graves, Bob Law, Newton 
iMee-ks. Waliy Welch, and Qrol Jean 
Iwhidden, gave their 
Btemperance speeches : 
Ichapel, April 18. 

the collei 

ntroduced the cont stants and the jud 
gcs R W Prc\ost pastor ot the Ool 
te \ ah Bapt St church and B G Star 

Tob issen was the Collegedaie judge 
The d c s on of the judges was na 
n mou Graves won an eleetr c clock 
de k lamp An clectr c waffle iron went 
to M s Wh dden M ss Dubberly was 
J ard d J Browne H vke)e ancn 

|SA Offers Wide Range of 
Licadership Opportunities 

. Wright in counsel 
mpre'ssed latel) 

s de the r 


■ for the development of intelligeni 
linformed student opinion on all pro 
i related to college welfare. . . 

It is throui 

at just such opini 

z formed. 

The four forums i 

lEach college registra 


He i 

|of the student 
presented on the governing body of the 
issociation by at least one, if not more 

|student senators. 

Every student is a member of at 
east one of the four forums. Man) 
Indents serve as members of the seven 
landing committees that deal w tl 
)roblems related to the over-all col 
cge hfe and organizition. Each stu 
lent is repres.-nted in the- senate bj 
lis individual class president, by h s 

Other members of the 

tudent s 

t. of t 

reg larlv scheduled b 
nd w It si ortlj sen 
Collt[,ed le \alkj' 
Dorm tor) in pro c 

March of D mes cimpa gn 
,ioned b> President K A recent ic omplishn ents 

IS to study ill the problems The tvo publications I 

to the wcitare of the college ERN Accent and th 
students and to present re Muiorns ue the chef 
in 1 make reeommenditions student association Oppo 
idministnti\c officers of the |o rnalistic experience are unl 
L p blicatio 

t his the 
lern Miss 

lart in the leadership of the 
, ! iai\ t es of the student 
ind Collee dale thurch b 

Southern M s 

U'iO tl 

, In Dee m 
!er coller at 
held tsith seven of the 
ist olkges p rt pat nf. 

Senior Sketches, 1951-52 

born ind rcircd m Graham Texas 

He rece vd I I trail! 

ciiool cd I 
nnnj other 

broad to h 

)tars and foir ontl n tl A 
A r I orce 

Attcr IcaMnf, the ser\icc he \ 
to L» S erra Coilei,e ind later e 
to SMC tor t;nd ate work 

He I J orked on tl e t rm at L 
S erra n tl e plan ng m II t S\X JC 
been dome r| entry in I 

s bL t!i 

beni, here 

Colkg dak 
tl c n mbcr of rooms nd beds n t ch 
ho se tab lated to aceon odate pos 
blc patents 

3rd Nine Weeks 

Abbott Mai r 
Alk Barbara 
Baker Pnscilla 
Blar Wallace 
Chaj N colas 
Chrstensen Ruth 
Clark Patnca 
Cobk Juanita 
Coon Glenn 
Dundcr David 

Haegc Robert 
Harding Kenneth 
Harlan John 
Henderson W Ifred 
H energardt Howard 
Hughe Charle 

He IS 1 relii,ion major ind | Ian 
lo b an e ingelist 

His w fe Gerald ne « II mo 
Mart n s trom Dallas Tc\ s and 
attended SWJC and later Qr d ited 
from comptometer school They 1 a e 
three cl ildren— Du d 8 Gerald ^ 
and Marsha R nee 5 months M rtin 

Margaret Motley 

\t ss Mirg ret Motley \ s born 

jreensboro North Cirol na md t 

alls that cit) her home town She r< 

Implementation of ideas plans and 
campus projects is one of the ch ef acti\ ties 
the student assocaton Each year 
student assoc at on sponsors the 
nn ne, and execution of plans for 
annial College Day The hous ng 
.trat on programs and 

; of them they g 
contestants over S600 n pr'zcs The 
all school p en c each fall is ilso their 
protee E ! Mond h pel program 

lent of college lite both 
ind spiritually The st 

Kribs Da\ d 
LaPlantc R hard 
L)nn Ruby 
Mayers Dav d 
Mtclell Alfred 
Mostelkr Phyll s 
Motlc) Margai\.t 
McKnne) James R 
McMillan Frank 
McMillan Robert 
Northrop La Verne 
O D ) Pat 
Orr Cirts 
Polen Donald 
Rudy Ingnd 
Sail an) Earl 
Sammons Barbara 
Sa Is Lynn 
S n pson Grace 
b Iter Lloyd 
Votaw Lois 
\Xcr OiaM 
Wh taker Alee 
Wittschcbt Helen 
bounce George 

upi er 

Van vas I 

Ik Alabar 

htl slool 

rn and re red in Hance 
He attended the p blic 
I ere and later ent to 
t tic Un cr t> of A! 

ork Th en bled hin 
as sheet metal worker ir 
and Army Air Base al 

on r campus In October ot O'i 
ll e second annual ntcr colk^ 
ork hop s held at Un on Coll j 

at on and tl e sti 
, eompl shed the; 
% ay— not by son- 

to fa th task of teach n^ the youth 

of loda\ to be the leaders of tomorrow 

W 11 ngness cooperat on and hard 

work make for the s iceess of the stu 

n at Southern M ssionary 

fron th 5 rctar al cour e at SMC : 
no v se ret ry for tl e manager of tl t 
Southern Mercant le Agency 

Other than be r/, a radio oj rato 
Van say that he has no part 
ular taknts H s hobby i radio o[ rat 
ing He wants to become a bus n 
manager of a Book and B bk Ho 
n the future 

Arthur Price 

From the w de open spaces of Texa 


So thern M ss onary Coll 

ehool nt, ito practice as she works 

th Laj lly of secretary for Dr 

A L Sihre and Dean F O Ritten 

I sewing 

Van McGlawn 

One of the h ghest d \elling nit 

that SMC has s tie dom ile of Van 

McGlawn He lues n one of tU two 

n the Hills de 

r Lid LP knc I 


He has orkcl coordinator an i 

i,ener 1 contra tor i real estate dealer 
nd salcsm m 

Ruth Riffel 
R ith Mangold R tfel one of SMC s 

;,iay aid dire te i cle ent ry tr u 

in Chik Cub nd Central An c 

Mrs R ff II not I m II r 

last I fi I 

Antilla U o 
her talents to tl e 

ty D t o t M h gan I c 

t n|. po tf) 
Clyde Sprngfield 
L, o SMC I om o I 



^- Ap,i 

■^ "• ^^ ^^ ^^ - - - - ~ - - . A ^.H^ATVlTr .Sf^TlTr^** .Qttf-^^y^ZiM» 1 

College Day Again 

As the clock on the wall slowly ticked off the minutes, day: 
and months, we acain found ourseh 

Academy Senior Sketches 19Su 

Shepherd Letchworth ' " " 

Letth worth 

1 Stcarr 


all sections of the Southern Union. . 

Most of the students here at Collegedale are well acquainted 
with the College and its activities, but many of the visitmg stu- 
dents were not. Each Collegedale Academy student was proud to 
do his part in making College Day a success by answering qr- 
tions. showing peopli 

that day of days [^^nncdy Leads 
Music Club 

iround, or just being friendly. 

How CA-ites Spent 
Snrinji Vacation 

-lorgia and Florida with 

Tlic niusit club of Collegedale Afad- 
iy which has presented several cliap- 
pro>;rams, has elected their new of- 
c-rs for the second semester. 
Howjrd Kennedy was chosen presi- 
nt. The vice president was named 
Iwin Bagwell. Julie Drown was 

She has attended CA all four high 
jchool years and served as Sabbath 
school teacher and prayer band leader. 

Doris loves swimming, skating, and 
picnicing. Gossipy and conceited pc-o- 

Tl.e , 

"All during vacation 1 worked, ate, 
and slept and enjoyed being out of 
school for a while." Wayne Stiddtilh. 

Wentland Appears 
In Academy Chapel 


mechanics class and the 

ss went to the Biiick, Olds- 

>1 Pontiai plant in Atlanta, 


Her 3 


band, Bi 

Doris, who is kind 
to everyone. 

mbition is to become a 
. At present she is well 
keeping house for her hus- 
II, who says she s top: 



isy I oh 
rcngtii , 


111 taught up 

!,/.■ Wooliey. 


God. The way to success is to work 
and pray and then let God do the rest. 
Remember that you're not going out 
for yourself; you arc going out for God 
and He will not let you down." 

With this inspiring message the 
students of the academy went out on 
field day and aided the college in more 
llian reaching their goal. 

Best wishes go with yoi 
and we know that you will succeed 
in any field you choose. 

Maude Dubberly 
Maude Dubberly, known to her 
friends as "Dubbie," opened her eyes 
on October 8, 1933. in Baxley. Geor- 
gia, although she claims Jacksonville, 
Florida, as her home town. 

Maude's school days have been 
spent in Jacksonville high school, 
- , where she was a reporter for the 

Colporteur Institute school paper and secretary of the So 
cial Science Club. She then went to 
The colporteur institute, led by Mt. Pisgah Academy, and her junior 
Elder W. A, Higgiiis, the publishmg and senior years have bcM-n spent st 
secretar)'^of the^ Southern Collegedale Academy where she is 
)w Sabbath school secretary'. 
Maude chooses diving as her favor- 
; sport but says she likes all sports, 
id anywhere something is "cooking," 

Academy Has 

ted to Collegedale Acad- 
'-iny many reasons how the colporteur 
work can help in spreading the gospel 
and strengthening one's faith. It also 
helps to develop one's personaiit)' and 
ability to meet people. 

The experiences given by the col- 
porteurs who were here encouraged 
many of the academy students to spend 
this summer in the canvassing field. 
Ray Evans and Ed Bagwell told 

fun and 

cause they 
cuts, she declare 
Her hobby is se 

3 be there becau* 

s of it. 
thunder, lightn 

she likes 


curing . 

work her chosen profes 

Summer Session Opens June 16; 
Large Variety of Coures Offered 


sgt and unj\trMtj The nine weeks sui 

be higher than during the 
:niK >car predicts Dr 
director of the summer 

that It vmII be itill 

idiMduil help IS gutn the 


Steen Sum 
re usually ser 
ho know why 

WSMC Initiates Daily Broadcast 
Interviews College Day Guests 

inded person: 

: here and are capable of a li 
t of self direction During this 
of barel) nine weeks June 16 
11 be pDssiblt 

dit This 

eight : 

- has developed 
on sponsored b} 
. The speech de- 
equipment and 

. fourth of that ....,.„ 
m a full school year 

The summer session director points 
out that some like to shorten their 
sctiool program by improving the sum- 
mer opportunities; others want to 
nuke their load light during the reg- 
ular school year, and still others call 
"nly attend a short period each year 

freshmen and others 
a program of nine si 
which IS full work for 



ineered For all these, and others 


: opportunity. 


P.irt. ot ,1,0 village Tins phase, thc-y 
futur -"^"'"rhshed in the near 

Broadcasling at SMC has become 
a reality, and with it come n-any more 
opportunities for student leadership 
■ind practical projects. 

'imed from p„ge I ) 
the vigorous battle during the Civil 

Monday evening the College Day 
events dima.\ed with a talent program 
'n the tabc-rnacle-auditorium. Featured 
on the program were several solos. 

.'elt>' numbers, and group renditions 

G„c„v,Ue. S„„.„ c„„,,„, 

Hisl..shschooHif, h,,!,^ 

.ind at Collcsedak- A„d«, .. 

a Sabbath .chool tcach^ 
school superintendent 

American 1 
for the Ac 


will go far in 

I ot 

•2 at Southern Missionar) College 
cheduled to open Monday June 16 
and to close on Friday August 15 The 
pres nt prospect is that the attendance 
this summer will surpass the record 
ot '^4 who enrolled during the 1951 

E\en more than for regular semes 
lt^^ tor the school year the summer 
offerings are designed to meet the 
pecial need of the student bod) at 
tending Every j^ar a canvass is made 
of those desiring summer work and 
e\tr> effort is made to give the courses 
desired On this account the sumnici 
session usually offers i full compk 
ment of courses m education Enough 
subjects are also offered in other lines 
to make it possible for beginning 

s and ladies' choru 

grand fmle was the song. "Come On 

w::,.^..?'^'^^'^'' '^-^ ^y Mr. 

He plai 


photography , 
studying his r 
saying that thi; 

Elsie Ann SimondVl 

July 10, 1933, brought ( 
change to the home of Mr, « 
Simonds because on thatdji'ElJ 
met them for the ' - ■ - ' ^ 

Elsie becan l„ , 
, but later ih< 

n Oiiai 

she attended 
emy for the fir: 
eniy work. Afu 
tenth grade, sh 
Academy for 
graduating wit 
Collegedale A. 
Elsie has du 

assistant Sabb., 
cnt, typist fo. 
secretary for tl 

'(■■J to MimM 


s hobble 

the piani 
Her favorite 
skating. She- 

school at Colk 
for the first i 
record and ver 
e\er been abk 

bored by du 
blankets but , 
of h=r pet pc 

skating but 
bus) and she 
these sports 

student fonia 
nd the Other uj 

iimmg hil 
I hfc k«fii| 

1952 the summer offeri 
will be generous in education rcligii 
science English Greek industrial ai 
mathematics and music At the presi 
time it appears that two academy un 
American history and ceometrv will 
also be available 

A glance at the summer school fa- 
culty shows that the regular staff has 
been designed to provide an adequate 
teaching force. Dr. Thomas W. Steen 
IS the director of the summer session. 

Applications from students now in 
school have already been received, and 
any who are not now on the campus 
but who desire to attend during 
the summer session should write im- 
mediately to the secretary of admis- 
sions, requesting a summer announce- 
ment and an application blank. 
{Conrnwed froi/i p^ge 3) 
recreational interests arc on a high lev- 
He has over 325 logged 

Students Sell 

$71,742.70 in Boi 

Southern Mi^sia 
not only produtv . 

from her lulls c'di V'll 
a corps of swdi-nl "IP»''°J 
lists to carry their nl»'f'"l 
ways of the Southern U»««| 

Over 30 students canvao 
met in order to do a p»«" 
work, to gain the rich »f 

school expenses. ^ 

The student colpo";"",l| 
than $7l,7«.70 worth IJ 
homes of the Southern y 
mer, reported W. A. H« 
ins secretary of the U«| 
About 35 P'«'P' U 
attend the colporteur*"" 
manship classes each- 
Here they learn the "„ 
of the principles of "I" 



Southern Missionary College, Coltegedale, Tennessee, May 9, 1932 

tHamxnill Assumes SMC Deanship in 
June; Got Doctorate from. Chicago 

Richard L. Hammill, profes- 
sor of Biblical languages and te- 
ligion will become dean of 
Southern Missionary College 

SA Elects Butterfield President; 
Smoot, Joiner Will Edit Publications 

■^C S6*.- 


I has been on the SMC in 
structional staff since 1946 soon 
after his return from foreign 

Dr Hammill s experience m 
ministerial and educational work 
began in 1936 when he gradu 
itcd from Walk Walla College 
ind entered the Washington 
LOnferencc as a ministerial in 
t^rn Until 1940 he performed 
piastoral and c\ angelistic ser\ 
iLCs at one time organizing a 
new church of 48 members 

Entering the Mikj Union in 
1940 as an e\angeljst he settled 
with his famil) in Tourane An 
nam a central pro\mce in 
French Indo China Howc\er 
when the Japanese imaded that 
area he transferred to the Philip 
z was acting home mivsionar) and Sabbath school secre 

of the United States into the war caused the internment 
n the Santo Tomas prison camp and then in Las Banas 
ntenm libert) penocl of nearlj two )ears between intern 
o teach in the Bible department at the Philippine Union 
[College After his release Dr Hammill resumed his teaching at SMC and 
graduated from the Theological Seminar) with a masters degree in Biblical 
languages In 1948 he enrolled in the Uni\ersit> of Chicago graduating in 
1950 with his doctorate work in the held of Old Testament Lite and Literature 
Dr Himmill has alread> assumed some of his new responsibilities 
.11 hll hi, n "shin l^ftK, Dr r O Rittrnhousc Or Hammill is air 
serMng as coordinitor ot btuJent letiMties and ponsor of the MV 
He IS acquainted with edutational work ind is well qualihed for his 

30 Give Music 
Recital in Qiapel 

A program of music presented b) 
the youngest music students of Col 
legedale attracted an audience last 
Sunday, May 4 1952 The youngsters 
performed in the Lynn Wood Hall 

The thirt) students who ga\e their 
piano recital were pupils of Miss 
Mabel Wood Mrs Frances Ciirtiss 
and Mrs Margaret Steen All are ek 
mcntary school students 

lof his family first 
Icamp in Luzon An 
5 allowed hi 

' ■Religious actuities form an integral There 

Ipart of CoUegcdale life decared Ted der th.. di 

B though there . 

lof church work and 
Ipromoted bj the Mis 

Wall) Welel 

irj Volunt 

.ids the Collegedale 
and under hini are nnn) 
^ldua^leader^ There ue not onl) 
associate and assistant MV leaders 
also the leaders of the se\ent 
Ibandi within the MV circle 

IWriglit Speaks on 

o the need) in and around College 
kk Lewis W)nn is working each 
Mbbath to prepare a relnblc staff of 


President K 
llfjceached on 
IjSabbath church 
There are fi 

n, he said what his mother thinks 
■[he IS what his teathcr thinks he is 

[ the 20 000 20th Centurj Bible 

membership goal ot the Col 

.gedalc church So far the) ha\i. 

:\er) pi 


ielf t 

MV oflice'in the administration bi 
ing with its new desk donated b) 
Georgia Cumberland conference ai 
new filing cabinet Grases stated 
thank you s are in order to the 

5 Senators Take 
Major Position;? 

\rthiir Biitterheld sophomore 

Mr. and Mrs. Ramiro Alonso to Teach 
In Costa Rica Vocational College 

^MC Piicli*>« R*»tl<*r ^"^ ^"^ ^'^ Ramiro Alonso, sen 

SiVll^ rnsneS tSetier ,o„ f.^m Cuba have been called to 

£in£>'lisll PrOffram teAth m the central American Unio 

On pige 42 of SMC s new colkge ern / 

catalog students and teachers will hnd the Cok^io Vocational de 

the broad outlines of a scr) impor Central in Ala)uela Costa Rie 
tant college wide all the )ear program Alonso reports th it Arthur 

for impro^emerit m English speaking secretar) of the Inter 

.ntly to the SOLT 

Harris is no« m his second )car ol i 
theology major 

Florence Rozclt, a junior secretarnl 
science major drew the plurahty \otc 
which placed her as next year s student 
assocMtion secretirj PrcMOusly she 
ser\ed as Club Officers Council secre 

Charles Morgan presently presiding 

ind instructional d)n 
ntcrest and full par 

enlist the 

student on the c 

extended to them the c 
turn to Latin America this ti 
e\cr to the Central Union i 
the Antillian Union where 
worker before 

1 of 

jStudent Religious Activities Centers 
round Missionary Volunteer Society 

III band which is un 

of Fred Wilson and 

ipleting the work of the sunslimc 

bands is Arnold Cochran who is the 

leader of the Pine Breeze group Van 

Hammill is the Missionac) Cnlkfc 
ibrose L Suhrie gjj^.^ j^^^^^ ^^^^^j ^|,^f ^^^^^ ^, „, 

xceutise seuetar) ^,^^^^1 buildings arc new and arc lo 

,uhr,e spoke in chapel last ^^^^j ^^^^ gan Jose the capital t 
„^,.,..„„ .1,. ..,A (.. -, .„. ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ informed Mr Alon 
that he would teach Bibk 
The Alonsos c 

nting He said the ob\ious hrst 
ep IS to make a cmiplete and inclu 
ic sursc) of the mistikcs commonly 
ind frtquentl)) made on the campus 
he committee will then provide con 
ructisc helps to all our staidents col 
anely and on reciucst to mdnidual 

udcnts who ha%c ken helped to be . , ^ool 

habits ^^, , ,^,, 

. Costa RiL. 
which will begin June 1 in Gibar: 
Cuba There they will spend tw 
weeks with their relatives It will b 
four more years before we will h 
able to return said Mrs Alonso 
The school in Costa Rica has ilreid 

of bad language 

t poss 

as made that 
on Wednesday May 7 every faculty 
member and c\cry student will be 
asked to bring to the chapel a list of 
the more common mistakes he has re 
ccntly noticed in speech and in written 
work such an outlines term papers 
class themes and ex 
practice of collecting ? 

istakes will 


^* ^'^^ pushed their total past the 1 000 mark 
' id the number is still climbing 

Some material achievements of the 
V society this year include th^ i 

nd of the current academic year 
luhrie with the assistance of some 
mbers of the department ot English 

will then classify all ( 
gories and will issue a 
and give those who n' 

terminated about thi 
middk of April and until th Alonso 
arrive tor duty other instrudor v\il 
be tarrying tlieir teachioL, loid 

LoMcr Division Has 
Picnic at Local 
State Park 

A hundred and hfty freshmen m i 
sophomores filed into 2S cars '> pick 
up trucks and the tollcgc store tr 
Wednesday April 50 and headed 
Harrison Bay State Park for the frcsn 
iphomore picnic All thouuht' 

nil pamphlet of school 

e such errors thoughts of gai 

I May 10— Pistor 
I May 10 — Open night 
I May 16 — ^Home Economic s Program 
[ chapel 

I May 16— President Wright \espers 
I May 17 — Baptismal and Dedication 
[ bervicc church 

r May 17 — Men s and Women s Chorus 
May 23— Dr Hammil! chapel 

The MV group this year ha 
responsible for se\eral educatiot 
inspirational Sabbath sersiccs 
Chapel Singers presented their pro 
gram in Colkgcdale under the auspi 
ces of the MV society Tom Mostert 
trona the Florida conference related 
his experiences during an MV spon 
sored hour The entire spring week 
of prayer was conducted by this 

13 Get Teachers 
Of Tomorrow Pins 

Thirteen Teachers of Tomorro' 

The Club candidal 

Much his been done by the 

tins )e; 

: there 

3 don 

calling by taking the teacher s pledge 
It the Teachers of Tomorrow banquet 
April 22_They a 

Dolly Tillman Enierj Hoyt Mai 
n Mills Mrs Ruth Riffel Mrs Ion 
rawd^r and Ruth Wlieekr 

of students prepared the lood 



ouRh the file of former issues of the SOUTHERN 
ACLENT one can easily trace tiic progress of Soutliern Mtssionar) 
College,' both as a college plant and also as an instittition foslenng 
a witle area of student activity. The development ,n these tvvo fields 
has been nearly simultaneous! When on May 26 1946 Collegedale 
graduated its first class of four-year seniors, SMC had evper.enced 
its highest enrollment in history. 

Continuing its enrollment increase in 1946.47, SMC dedicated 
its new A G Daniels Memorial Library which gave the campus a 
much-needed and well-appreciated attraction. Within a fev. months 
the first student senate organized with thirteen members, which tm 
mediately formed committees to investigate and promote its bust 

From that date, college expansion featured a new science hall 
tabernacle-auditorium remodeling, and industrial expansion With 
in the same years, student activity settled into a period of develop 
ment ciuiet at first, but receiving its big push in 1949 50 when the 
student senate reorganized, becoming the oflicers of a student asso- 


2) 0*1, Uie. ^ac4M4f Si\ 

Mrs, Elva U. Gardner attended a 
N'.Liional Rtgistrar's meeting in Wasli- 
inuton, D,C., April 17. 

The rcguLu meeting of the Apollos 
i.uild on April 31 was held at the 
lioniL of Mrs. D. C. Ludington. Mrs. 
I udington gave demonstrations on 
!l(j\ver arrangement and corsage mak- 

I Mrs, Norman Krog- Two happy 

ton, D.C. 

Miss May Home is spending a few 
weeks with her brother, Mr. Paul 

President Wright . 
meeting at .Madison 

.Mr. and Mrs, A. 
Normal, Illinois, visited Mr, and Mrs, 
Ernest Pender for the week end of 


in the Witts- 
chiebe house-hold recently have been 
the addition on May 1 of a new son, 
Charles David who is one year old, 
and tlie birthday of Mr. Wittschiebe, 

Friends of Mr. Clarence Lippert, 
who has had an operation on his eyes, 
will be glad to know that he was able 
to return to work May 4. 

Sincere sympathy is extended to 
Mrs. F. 0. Rittenliouse at the death of 
her father, Mr. E. C. Hubbard, at 
Brookneal, Virginia. 

Fifteen Missionary Letters Reveal 
Problems and Needs of Foreign Life 

Missioniiry letters dir 

from the 1. What are some of the most press- 

Js in Col- ing nec-d.? 

liL Sabbath 2. What tangible progress can be 

[Li Harry .shown from previous Thirteenth Sab- 

[intendent bath offering overflows? 

J. What ate the prevailing costs of 

Atre giv- building and of living expenses? 

and the 

native t 

S7.S0 a month. In order for 

to purchase cloth suitable for a 

bath garment he must pay S5, 

thirds of a month's wages. 

ving letters svcte 
: from ]al 

Others i 
Walter Gra 
Mrs. Ervin Baker, 


from Japan; Mr. 
Hooper, a kiter from 
tn.ra Cham|.ion, a let Bernne I'iirman 
letter from M.^^ Dora 
direcluag 11k IcuIk-, > 
Seventh.daj- A,ivenris[ 
na, India. Miss Piltma 
1 yel h 

1 letter from West 
Carllon, a letter 
and Nffs, Ualston 

) the 


Mr. and Mrs. .D. C. Ludington 
have a son and daughter-.n-law' in 
Bankok. Sium. Lewis Ludington, M.D„ 
and his wift, who is also a doctor, are 
connected with the Seventh-day Ad- 
vfntist hospital tliere. From time to 
time messages from them arc shared 
with the tliurch in Collegedale by 

Children to Solicit 
Ingathering Funds 

One hundred and forty Collegedale 
elementary students will follow in the 
footsteps of the college May 14 as they 
solicit ingathering funds from the 
surrounding territor)'. 

Last year the elementary school 
took in over $100 to add to the Col- 
legedale church goal. 

/i VeuA. a^ SfUce 

Carol JEA^ 
L loncs Hall has calmed down 
,t itter tiK big e^cnt of the 
t put> But not for long v" 

im quK 


mossco\trtd old log that Myrna 
brought in from a walk the other day. 
Just nk her what she plans to do with 

most And piLmcs and measles 
chicl^cn po\ arc as abundant is 
in the spring time All the many I 

,cll cirds I 



\cr) much appreciated 

Lilvan W>nn told me of a reccnl 
porch excursion taken b> siv girls 
L>ljan Biilie Jean Marable Janict 

Brown Pat Clark Barbari Andi 
and Muknc Hane> slept on 
iccond floor porch not long ago 
three rcportedl) ihin matresses Fi 
midnight sn ick the) shared four ap 

It hT- been rumored that Betty 

Ciudk s black eye didn't originate 

from the source she claims. She utyi 

;;d' during that she stumbled and fell over a chair 

rmarj ire when lights were out. 

Just Too Much 
Do you tliink that Virginia Boykin s 
{]Uick trip home list week had any 
thing to do with her roommate s pet 
parakeet-' Virginn has threitcned to 
go home every morning when the par 


Washer Women 

cry Friday afternoon 
md her roommate, 



McClellan. are in cliarge of our base- 
ment laundry. They work in the wood- 
shop and the work clothes really pile 
up Dorothy is a goodhearted sister, 
too, because Eugene's weekly laundr)' 
is also done then. 

You should hear Barbara Allen tell 
some of her ingathering experiences! 
Just last Saturday night she and Mari- 
alyce Friedlander, Mary Chaffin, Ber- 
nice Young, and Janet Smith were in 
Augusta, Georgia, with Pastor Beck- 
ner and returned with reports of good 

Guppy Drama Ends 

Well, there'll be no more guppy 
reports for a long time. At least mine 
can no longer be in competition with 
Jackie Bennett's guppies. The stopper 
came out of their bath water. 

Mary Thomas snd Ada Ruth Wool- 
sey, frecjuently called "Elmer", are 
often visitors to our dormitory, being 
stranded over here when their brothers 
drive off in their only methods of 

June Neely's piano playing ; 

akcet named David stirts its aail) 
Lon\ersation with a row of blue ja)-. 
sitting outside the window 

In the spring a young girl s fanc) 
lightly turns You know the 

rest Well it looks as if Lois High 
smith were Ining up to thit old 
adigc too All year she has been 
lunibling dire thouqhts ibout kcepin.:; 
1 pet alligator up in the bithtub on 
third ind not long a^o som.,onc 
offered to send her i bab) illisator 
from Florida Wc re prepared for the 

Nature Walks a Detriment 

We just don t believe thit all those 
nature hikes and c\erything are too 
good for Mildred Whitaker and Ver 
da Lee Fletcher The) come back so 
:ratchcd up and bedngcled looking 
ill) those walks ire turning 

) be a dctri 





Joyce Cobb and Mary Kay Anslcy 
hniUj returned from their long await 
ed trip to Atlanti Their little proj 
ect was deemed cjuite successful 

The girls of Maude Jones Hill ha%e 

isked us to express jn this column 

their sympathies ibout the death of 

Aline Poppell s father v^ho passed 

ay a few weeks ago So remember 

inc that jou have o\er a hundred 

Lnds m our dormitory keeping you 

their thoughts 

It s about time to close this little 
lort and say — Well see you liter 
don t get earned awa) ' 

^ you'll MavUed 

Hello Folks: 

Hang on and we'll take a ride \r. 
our open-air taxi over the Collegedale 
campus. Pull over, James, there'^ 
Johnny and Virginia Ryals with theii 
new baby. Say, Johnny, you have a 
mighty pretty little girl. 

Drive up through the trailer camp 

Marvin Roger' 


could see inside the trailers. CI; 
Huckaby told me they 

Good Neighbor Policy 

Say, there are Walter and 
Wright. They have just movet 
the trailer camp. They muci- 
heard of the good neigl 


Mil, Jai 

Lets drive down across the tracks 
and see what changes ha\e been mide 
J R Stanley has moved m where 
Bob Haege lived Lets stop for just 
a minute and tell Mrs Stanley the 
strawberries are ripe again 

Well let us move back up Apison 

Pike to the store James be careful 

.ijituLi; ^°^ ' '"f those people crossing the 

getting '°^^ Whj that s Bob and Anna Jobc 

with their new addition to the family 

New Additions 

That s Judson Filler ind J D Bled 

soe standing in front of the post office 

Well be hearing about them next tall 

in this column 

Jim and Betty Lou Ashlock live tlicre 
in that little brown house Jim spent 
last Monday night with me because 
his grandmother came down from 
Graysville and he had to give her his 
bed to sleep in. 

James, drive back out College drive 
and stop in front of the library. I 

■ poiicj' 


) take this 

) the Accent 

Elmer Taylor sure has' that .t.i.i.- 
all up and ready to keep that youngster 
from straying off this summer. 

Folks, if we hear shouting as we 
pass the Hillside apartments it will 
be Alta Lewis, for she's going to 
California to see her mother when 
school's out. It will be her fust trip 

75 Youngsters Have Mystery Trip 

sch'^orrhiH *^°"|^fi'-?^'^ elementary places in Chattanooga: King's Bakery, 

itv- h W FT''\ P'^y*''' '=°^°"'^1 ^^1=^^. Kay's Ice Cream 

pileS ntoto^h TT'"^'"*t'^y '^'^'"P^"*'' Southern Dairies. Orange 

ca ried d..^ L 1 ^°'.'''" '^'' '^'^'^ ^°«''"fi Company, and Davis 

IhVWi u/ ^\ '^>'''^'y '"P Can'ly Company. Lunch was taken in 

ill t.'*'S'''T^''""-f^"""y- fhe East Lake Park. 

All the children of parents who had 

attended all the Home and Sehool The Home Eeonomics club mettibers 

Down SoujJ 

jAMts Joined 

Carol Jean Wl 
the column about 
flower garden, ca 
chicken pox. The onir^t 
who has had it recenil, 
Draehenberg! P„o, Ca,i|", 
had her column ready a,,,;^ 

The.le.,pyea,part,.„„i I 
one of the best programs ,( J 
Catherine Brown and the D.J 
Club really put or 
entcrtamment for us SirlajJ 
the most backw ird girl j,J 
He ssas escorted b\ Dali J(a,F 

Bob Roberts in 1 
gaged in a conkst e 
line meatless ssiLiiri Tl,„(jl 
of angry ( " '-' '- .'"■ 

nlling for us and 
besides walking oi 
opening doors wis alnioual 
to learn in one mijht W|,j„ 
girls do the asking 
Lets clear up the 

a Ducrie or cjli jrmK putj 
each bottle an I ips thiou „ 
the same time Tastes like o 
bert he says 

Softball Organ »! 

Four Softball teams hut 
ganized and i,imes are pliiJ 
nights a week 

The captains are Jack Fi 
Johnny Huns Joel Toni[faj 
H irry Danitlson Joel s 
pretty good in their uml 
T shirts 

Congratulation', to Art 
and Charles Moryan the 
association president anJ 

elected from among the Til 

Spring Sunburn 

Lots of sunburns can be 
.heduk of picnics 



V "j --.--" January and their guests took supper out, Sun- 

tcty tour. The' a^T t™' U't'S: \ ™"'"''' ^1 "■ a 

no one but the H„™ J f ? Burgers, cole slaw, and punch were 

Ice," \„™ „„,"runtir,he bus» 'T' ^T. ^ PJ"'^ '■™- '" '"= 

arrived at their destinato ' administration build- 

The children visited the following J^iL'iTw'i^hT" '""''""' '?= ""'"■ 

uiiuwing tainment svith his singing and guitar. 

also his brought 
on the porcht 

the other Fri \ 
doing right s 
when Hebcr \ 
It What in the 
other end of tli 
to know 

Harold Robit 
a Bible study cai 
about two miles iroiii "' 
Harmon Bcownion and 1 
helped hold a httlc eUoitt 

Milford !spruill is cw" 
days lefttJlhceinsoloi 
Wonder why ' Cue Senil 
our regards Milford if ) 

Dean Watrous is goini 
ucational conscnlion in 1>- 
rado from June 1? to 25 
prospectnc SMC sludint 

Girls Sponsor 
Leap Year Pai| 

Amid stacks of baled*'] 
sowakita Club with Catki 
president, sponsored "'s'^'L 
in the college caleleiia, »t 
April 26. r 

The entertainme»t-s«W 
under the direction ol»,, 
on the tennis court and » 
to the cafeteria for tK 
and program. . 

of'john GregTrji. Aug J 
Weber, and Richard Hi*;i 
son with his gui 
giving several re; 
trumental trio. 

May 9, 1952 


Home and School Association Stage Pet 
and Hobby Show; 19 Win Prizes, 

TIk hobbiLs ind collections wtrc or 

diiplaj in the buildrng From the pn 

-ijr> feroup Jimniie Kenned) won hr-,1 

riEL \ ith hi-, much colkction Bonnu 

:dn Bojnton took second priEc witli 

sr past tirJ collection that rcprc 

■nkd each ot the 48 states and Sum' 

n the show with Mizelle got tlnrd place for her needle 

rollcge circle The work 

band was pi i) mt; streams ot bri^htl) From the junior group Marilj n Nel 

colored crepe piper were blowing from son ri.cei\cd hrst prize with her doll tar) _ _ ...^ .._ 

the deconted bicjcles peddled b> collection Joel Geirheart took second the lectures ind workshop; 
smiling junior bojs and yrls ducks with his homemade electric caterpillar Lectures were fiuen str 

quacked as the decorated wagons m M)rna Woolsej got third for her 

The Collc^edale element irj school 
was literdl) turned into a pet anc' 
hobb, house by two o clock Sundii 
afternoon Ma> 4 when the doors 
were opened on the pel and hobbj 
show sponsored by the Home and 
School Assoei; 

The child re 
3 parade a 

SS Leaders 
Conduct Child 
E\ angelism Meet 

A child e\ ingelism institute w is 
held at Collegedale for the benciit ot 
the division leaders in Sibbith schools 
throughout the neirb) territorj April 
26 to 28 Elder A O Dart Union 
Sabbnth school s^crctirj Mrs Dart 
Miss Louise Mc>er Gen^ril Confer 

Senior Sketches, 1951-52 

Sabbath school s 

d Elder E B Hare General Con 

Sabbath school set re 

which the) were con\e)ed hit the broidery work 

bumps, dogs barked in the excitement p^^ ^^^ ^j^j^ j _.__ ^^^ 

xshile the eats with ribbons around ^ ^ Ludington took the first prize 

their necks kept still with open C)es f^^ j^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ 

pinned on the dogs horses walked ^^^^^^ f^^ ^^^ ^I^^U ^^^^^ ^j^^ ^^^^^^ 

slowlj onward— the pet and hobb) coH^ction of Cl>mera Anderson took 

i '^how was on third 

David Chathn htth gnde drew the p^,^ ^^^ ^j,,^^^^ ^ ^^^^ ^^^^ 

first prize of tlie pande with his two Qearheart received first prize for his 

ducks ind chicken in his decorated .^t^rpiUar The doll collection of Mar 

wagon Cand) ind Connie Pender took ^j^^ ,^^.1^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^.^ 

the second prize with their wagons broidcr> work of M)rna Woolscv took 

I displa>i%_^he Collegedale prc^school ^^^^^ 

tood booths 

importance of the work tor the ehil 
drcn Demonstntions were m\de to 
show how the efforts for the children 
could best be cirned out The insti 
:d the scope of child e\a 

The t 


the Sabbath 
the church 
bring our children i 

Bob Da\is won the third pnzi 
vith his decorated bicjele 
After the parade the 

dogs ducks chi 
md goats Jick McKce 
I clrew first prize with his Pomeranian 
puppy Janet Beckncr took second 

J the basement of the school where 

the school 5""^*^ homemade cake pie salads of 

ickens a'fft'''^nt varieties pop corn and bur 

said Elder Dirt is when 
the) are )Oung If the children and 
>outh arc not brought to Christ the 
Sabbath school is a failure 

Lectures ind workshops bc^in 
Sabbath afternoon April 26 ind 
lasted through Monda> e\enini^ April 
lield Siturd-i) night 

md thr 

: held on both 

gers could be purchased bupper 

I her cat that could hold ; 

The show cleared ( 
bottle and Mrs Albert Andersc 

Mondaj and Tuesday 

A few of the lectures were entitled 
The Earl) Years are the Most Impor 
tant Training the Child to Wor 
ship Nature and Child E\angelism 
d Child E\angelism Basic 

t third with her canar) 

it Mrs Ira Curtiss charge of the Hobb) Show It will Principles of Successful Sabbath School 

be used for pla)ground equipment 

Foreign Students SmcII SMC Ranks; 
Latin America Sends Largest Group 

A larger influx ot foreign students 
[ has swelled the enrollment of South 
i^issionir) College each )ear the 
I registration stitistics show 

This year ele\cn countries sent stu 
I dents to SMC the hrgest group com 
I ing from the Latin American countries 
Argentina Cuba and Puerto Rico 
\ Among the students from these eoun 

There are Mr and M^^ Rene Aion 
10 from Cubi For se\eral ) ears Mr 
I Alonso has been a pastor. Sabbath 
school and Missionarj Volunt&.r secre 
in the West Cuban conference 
[ Mr's Alonso has also served in the 
elementar) teaching held 

Also Mr and Mrs Andres Riffel 
\ former workers in the Inter American 
ion and South America are stu 
\ dents of SMC Mr Riffel at one time 
the principal of the Central American 

s of these students from 
ler countries on the campus helps to 
clop the foreign missionarj spirit 

Teaching Fundamentals of Ju 
and Primar) Evangelism and Funda 
mentals of Cradle Roll and Kinder 
garten Evangelism 

The workers conducting the insti 
tute have been touring the Southern 
Union and holding Child Evan 
gelism institutes in centers throughout 
the south 

M 1 1 Club 1 


pr 1 iiipcnnii 

Sabbath 1 


so 1 kid in tin 

Sp ,U I 


eollese lie 

1 k 1 

Hintotk i jrnbition i-, to be i ] i b 


1 llllLllt 11 

hsliin^ department sccrttit) or i pis 


tor He li pirtiailarl) talented it pub 

lie spclking and salesmansliip leeor 1 
mg to his wife who is herself and es 


penenced colporteur and public school 

He has spent nnn> )ears in the 


pastoral work ml ill r rili lion 

John Stanley 

publishing depiitment 

John R 

Stinic, Jr w 

David Kribs 

ind still II 

iinmns thit a 

town He 

ittcnJeJ Inch 

State IS Dasid Kribs He was bom 


md liter wei 

in Miami and still maintims that as 


his home town 

John 1 


Da\id attended Porest Like A id 

in o ir 11 

emy later he went to Emminiiel Mis 

worktl 11 

tK L 

I R 

I school secretir) 
I spent man) ] 

1 the 

Mrs Riffel also 
in the teuhing 
I medical work 

Mr and Mrs Samuel Alberro h 
F also devoted much of their time 
I' SDA work in Argentina Mr Albt 
I ordained minister and Mrs 
bcrro has for many icars been i '. 
ctssful Spanish teacl- 

One year ago— The college store launched its grand re op 

+0 $2 902 5 

mbeth I 

I plur^ 

both i 

sident for 1950 5 
Raymond Woolsey and David Hennksei 
of the SOUTHERN ACCENT took c 
of the SOUTHERN ACCENT and th. 

ago— Nearly 300 

ed SMC for the 
dent senate ■ 

lal c 

1 R C K 

day April '• 

ir years ago — In a Spanish setting the college faculty entertained 
the 1943 graduating class The formal banquet was held m the 

years ago— Elder Carlyle B Hayni 
address of the new A G Daniels Men 
1947 Other guests for the occasion ir 
t of the University of Chattam 


I Libra 

I the dedicatory 
1 May 14 

id Lockm 
id E F Ha( 

-Southern Missionary College students agreed to do 
dollar each to the famine relief offering benefiting 
Europe They also restricted themselves to a 24 hour 

, first hand the Eurc 

lan far 


oftiee ui I I ihe I riangle 

Club si-eretir) ol mens forum md 

having worked as a reporter for the 

SouTHLRN AcCLNT He has worked ^vou'lVliki. "i "i k' 

in the laundr> and accounting ofiice ^^j^^^ ^^J^^^, 

David IS majoring i 
business and mmoring in Bible He 
wants to be an accountant or an office 
manager Fishing is his chief hobb) 

Marilou Parker 
Marilou Parker wis born in Bartow, 
Florida and \ 


Thomas Stone 



From Chile comes Ernest Mannko J)art, Hare, Mcver 

• - former conference emplo)ec • it 

Appear m Vespers 

Nicholas Chaij will i 

;i Abu 

From Jerusalem 
^ el Haj Australia sends Ronald Jcssen 
3 Kenneth Harding is SMC s onl) 
^ European student hailing from Eng 
. land Lebanon yields George Gager 

' 1 Rodriguez and Elizabeth Hernan 
are from Puerto Rico, Rolando 
li^Drachenberg Mr and Mrs T J Har 
' per, Rene Gonzalez and Martha Ro 
■^ dnguez from Cuba Glenn Cairns 
f^ Peter Donesk) and Mar) Youngs 

from Canada and Dora Drachenberg {j'^l/^d State 
Ik from Argentina mg whatsoev 

f^ The cosmopolitan atmosphere of Miss Me). 

,the SMC campus has increased this portam 
'year, yielding a rich 

ideas, customs and languagi 
^ legedale students 

Three speakers Elder A O Dart 
Union Sabbath school secretar) Miss 
Louise Meyer assistant Sabbath school 
secretar) of the General Conference 
and Elder E B Hare associate Sab 
bath school seerctar> of the General 
Conference conducted the Frida) even 

church has for it; 
children of the v\i 

of tor the younqt 

d the importance 
1 the proper wt) 
responsibiht) the 

Elder Hare talked on the influences 
that make a person wiiat he is One 
third ot what we are comes through 
hcredit) one third b) way of en 
vironmcnt and the other third b) the 

We emnot change our hercdit) 
nor to an) degree our environment 
but b) the action of the will we are the 
arbitors of our own destin) he con 

SA Budget Makes 
Final Balance 

The student association will bal 
ance its budget reported Chet Jor 
dan SA president after last Saturday 
night s benefit program 

The showing of the doc picture 

WMC social 

Guild Club at W 

tar) of Natural s i ( 

She IS now president ot tlu 

nomics Club at SMC 

She has worked m the 
partment of the General 

ind education Her favont 

arc collecting recipes and snapshots 

She IS now teaching food and cook 
cr> in the college and has an appoint 

Boiler Room Gets 
New Coal Bin 

A new coal bin built on the east 
side of the boiler room v^ill facilitate 
working conditions states Mr Charles 
Fleming SMC business manager 

cmpt) their loads from the roof 

The reason for buildini, the new 
bin Mr Fleming said was not only to 
make boiler room work faster and 
easier but to remove the coal pile 
from Its present location in front of 
the boiler room We wish to plai 

building he 


lund the 

ained The coal bin 

aty of 300 tons and will 

trades He plans to be an evangelist 

Ushers Clid) Has 
Annual Picnic 

As the majonl) of Collegedale stu 

wa-s held for 19'i2 

The activities were started wi 
traditional picnic luneh which wi 
up with blueberry and cherry pic 

The (lO by UO foot pool was op 
for the 19^2 season The ushers 
the opportunity 

After the after 

L ball 



imm i)iiJMJiBMlM 


Keep looking up, no. down at your difficulties. We all have 
obstacles in our way and somehow we must overcome them. If wc 
try to surmount them all at once we will soon become discouraged 
and give up, but patiently overcoming them one by one we grow 
stronger and are better enabled to face the future with a smile. 

The highest hill may be climbed by patiently ascending step 
by step; the toughest job may be accomplished by continuous effort. 
The perfection of our lives is not gained in a day but by the patient 
work of a life time. "^ 

Academy Senior Sketches 195i\ 



James Al»., 

dtr tPaul Allen 

Ramiro Alonso 

P.iu] Alien 

tClymtra Anderson 

Clymtra An. 

crson ♦Joan Aushcrman 

an ♦Levonna Bettis 

'M,,rv Sue Es 

fs *SaIly Btyec 

John Cooper 

Dons Dukc- 

r tPttcr Dirrkhek 

Citol Smith 

IGcorgL-nc Fuller 

Dclorcs Spen 

e tGwen Gardner 

Mary Thomas Bclh McKcc \ 

Alma Willia 

iison tNancy Parker 

Waldemar Riffel 

i,s fDonald Silver 

k *Carol Smilh 

l.uirL'iiK III 

cr tDclores Sptnce 

1 VinU UllMl 

tWayne Sudduth 

Sliirky lont^ 

Barbara Tompkins 

*Alma Williamson 

rs fP'-'ff'^'^t attendance Honor Roll 

for Second Semester 

D.iibara Will 

ams *Perfect attendance Honor 

Gwm nifilo 

Roll for year. 

Smith Demonstrates 
Fire Prevention 

"Many people lose their lives just 
because they do not use common 
sense, " stated Mr. Carl Smith in his 
talk on fire prevention during academy 
chapel. Tliere are certain rules which 
may mean the difference between life 
and death. 

He told of several different incidents 
in which people lost their lives because 
they became so terrified that they did 
not stop to think straight. Mr. Smith 
showed the students tluee different 
types of fire extinguishers and how 
they are to be used. 

A fire drill concluded the meeting 
and the students were timed to find 
out how long it took to empty the 
chapel, only 45 seconds! Sometime in 
the near future another fire drill will 
be given to find how rapidly tiie en- 
tire building may be emptied. 

Virginia Shepherd 

Viri^inia Shepherd was born De- 
cembe"} 1, 1933 in Stearns, Kentucky. 
Jennie has spent three years at College- 
dale Academy and one year at Forest 
Lake Academy. 

Some day Jennie plans to be an 
air lines hostess or a beautician. Every 
one who knows Jennie has no doubt 
that she will make a success in life. 

While Jennie has been here at Col- 
legedale, she has been a very fine Sab- 
bath school teacher. Her favorite 
sports are swimming and .horse back 
riding. Her pet peeves are gossiping 
and untruthful people. 

Jennie, as we look at your past there 
can be no doubt about your success in 
the future. 

Eugene Karl McClellan 

Eugene Karl McClellan was born 
December 20, 1934, in Codott, Wis- 
consin. During his academy years he 
attended Mt. Pisgah Academy, Delco 
A«demy. and Collegedale Academy. 
Eugene likes to get things done well 
and has a pet peeve of hearing people 

ing as well as doing. Eug^ 
t.on IS to become a surg^ 
your persevermg spirit, £„»! 
your success is inevitable. 

Dorofhy Virginia McK J 

Dorothy Virginia M6 
known as Beth, was botn 

Beth has spent her fomul 
years in Collegedale Aai ^" 
she has been very active ir 
ricular activities. She wil 
of the Dasowakita Club, 
school secretary and also a i 
the Academy Sabbath school 
she .was the vice-president of 
emy forum. 

Swimming and ikating ; 
vorite sports. In iitr spare (i 
joys her hobbies cooking an 
With her sparkling peisoiu, 
iderstand why her ptt 

eited 1 

e feel s 


. Success I 

Junior-Senior Picnic at Watts Bar 

April 28. 1952, tlie day of the ji 
picnic, dawned br'"""' ' 

clear BetR'een the hours of 

ten several cars left, bound for Watts 

Bar, the site of tiie picnic. 

One of the main features of the day 
was the dinner at noon. There were 
many good things to eat. topped off 
with cherry and apple pie n !•> mode. 

After lunch some played ball. The 
latter part of the afternoon was spent 

Since Doris and Bill Letchworth ac- 
cidently drove off with some of their 
clothing. Janet Smith and Shirley Jones 
found themselves in a frightening sit- 

after c 

tof s 

But with a little make-shift work they 
managed to make out. 

The day was climaxed with a pic- 
ture.. "The Son of Rusty,'" which was 
shown in the elementary school audito- 

More than one person was heard to 
remark, "Boy! What a day! That bed 
will surely feel good!" 

•"Chapel Singers" Present Religious Program in MV Hour 


presented by tlie Chapel Singers at the gospel songs. 

Thurbcr and Richard 

, \\! I ' , 1':"^''''"'"'^ ^'"' The groups were accompanied by 
o »iit>l'T l-""ihar to the e.ars ol ^jj^, ,.,^^^1 ^^^ ^^^ ^j^^ , . 

IuIm"' „ ,\ !,7,;l''.'^rrv M;'\*°y„ '»*e'»""'' m-^it during the rJading 

I''eaturcd also were the Southerncttes 
Trio, composed of Marilyn Dillow, 
Mar)' Ellen Garden, and Frances Bum- 
by: and the Adelphian Quartet, com- 
po'ii.a of lolm Thurk-r, Don Crook. 
Wayne Thiitlxr. .ind Jack Veazey. The 
Lovelv Are Thy 

Hiose who sang solo parts witli the 
tlioir wtre Joyce Anderson, Marilyn 
Dillow, John Thurber. and Jack Vea- 

The program was climaxed with the 
rendition of "Tlic Triumph of Christ. ■ 
an arrangement of many of the Negro 
spirituals depicting the trial and cru- 
cifixion of Christ. Bill Read plaved the 

Dwi. 11 in !;>,■■ 


With t!)c singing of the choral ben- 

.md "TlLiiiks Be To God," The the 

Ew- edirtion and the "Sevenfold Amen," 

Kiniors Fete 
Seniors at Picnic 

The annual junior-senior picnic of 
rered a brief period of relasition to 
SMC"s upper division students ind 
their wives on April 30 when neari\ 
200 celebrated the day at Watts Bar 
IJam. The dam is located ibout 75 
miles north of Collegedale and li a 
member of the TVA system 

The day of recreation prodded 
toating swimming, fishing and \ollei 
ball. The highlight of tJTe day came 
when the juniors opposed the seniors 
m a traditional softball game The 
juniors jolted their opponents with a 
lop-sided victory. 

This group included the class of nro 

Millet Innovates 
Pop and Craw 
Fishing Bug 

J J Millet who for five years has 
tied flits for fisherman has once again 
introduced another of his mno^atlOn1 
to the public This tim^ it is a cork 
bodied bug with a hollow front and 
heavy hackles and floss for a tail 

What makes it new explains Millet 
is the rubber hackle immediately be 
hind the body which gi\es it the tf 
feet of having forelegs 

Millet calls his new fishing flj the 

pop and craw ind has mirketcd it 
for one month The demand keeps 
growing he grinned and outlets 
m northern Louisiana and southern 
Arkansas ha\c kept mc busy 

The new fly is designed to attract 
all pan fish and bass Despite the 
number 7 hook used Millet stated 
that fishermen ha%c taken three and a 
half pound bass with it 

Two years ago he introduced his 
new bream master to the mirktt A 
tew days ago on the junior senior pic 
mc he satisfied himself by catchint, 
his limit at Watts Bar with his own 

Millet minufacturcs four types ot 
bugs and sells them out to four main 
lobbers m El Dorado Arkansas Wc t 
Baton Rou^c 

A Junior 

"May I have 
'"Surely, if yoi 

extra busy these 
memory books si 
exchanged. This 
seemed very mu 
something (or is 
the iunior-senior 

caught off guard. 
LaVerne Powell. 
Wc juniors e.vtei 
pathies to you kid 
you'll be well in 

Hopes I 

Louisiana and Algiers 
litis year he has produced about 
10 000 bugs and nearly half of his 
business IS transacted by mail One of 
his successes came recently when he 
received an order from Montgomerv 
Ward in Baton Rouge 
»/ iP"*^ fisherman reported asserted 
Millet that he caught 250 bream 
With one bui; Another announces his 
catcli of 2 i bass on a single pop and 

Much of the credit for this success 
ful business he smiled with satisfac 
tion must go to mj wife She dots 
two thirds of the work 


they can afford 
senior in the a 
lifetime Just thin 
we 11 take their \ 1 

Visits SMC 

Missionary Collei.,c has 

Food Class Gnj 
Series of Dinnfj 

The ill an cd foods di^J 
^t\mg I scries ol c 
ccond cmc tcr f 
pion pubhiit) seen 

arrange the tabic ind thcj 

and also be ll« '" 

ing thcjr realist 

These dinners hase bfj 
the home ol Mr and *»■ 
gins Wc hope that thtjl 
base so kmdl, been hc«P 
base cn,o,cd the cv^ 
ing their appetizer '" ' J 
while the hostess pu' " J 
ishinp touches ind bro t 




Southern Missionary College, Collegedale, Tennessee, May 30, 1952 

Number 16 

Former Students and 'S2 Senior 
Will Assume Mission Work 

Students of Southern Missionary 
College, former and present, are being 
called to sen-e as missionaries in for- 
eign lands. 

Fred Veltman, class of *5I, who has 
«en serving for the past year as a 
; ministerial intern in Brunswick, Geor- 
>ia, has been called to another scn'Jce 
n the Near East. 

Veltman is taking Elder Mole's 
place on the isle of Cypress in the 
Mediterranian, according to Mr. 
; George Pearman, father-in-law of 
, Fred. The island is 40, miles wide 
and 100 miles long and is 60 miles 
south of Turkey. Mr. Mole was in 
li charge of the Seventh-day Adventist 
work on that island. Fred will take his 
place as well as serve as an evangelist. 
Mrs. Veltman also is a graduate of 
SMC. She finished a two-year course 
in secretarial science, and served for 
four years as secretary to Mr. C. E. 
Wittschiebe, chairman of the depart- 
nent of religion, 
Fred Veltman made many contri- 
ll butions to the school life here at SMC. 
[ He served as vice-president of the stu- 
|o dent association, editor of the South- 
N Accent, and Missionary Volun- 
r leader. As one of the delegates to 
|| the Peace conference in Europe, he^re- 
presented the student ' '"' 

J Veltmans leave August 
t Another prominent missionary m 
, our midst is Jessie Hawman. She is 
I finishing an cli^mentary teachers' 
., course and is planning to sail for 
,'Cape Town, South Africa, October 
i 7, 1952. That will b.- the first 
t leg of her return trip to Tanganyika, 
, East Africa. Jessie has already 5er^■ed 
there in the Ikizu Training School for 
four and one half yi^ars. She will re- 
sume her duties as head of the Girls' 
Training School. 

In addition to this responsibility she 
will teach English and be librarian. 
Jessie is here from the mission field 
to complete her education. Her home 
is in Colorado. 

, 1952. 

Church Elects 
New Officers 

Officers for the summer and next 
fall Jiave been elected by the church 
board and will assume office at the be- 
ginning of the summer session. 

Leader for the summer MV society 
is Adolph Skender, a junior theology 
major. Associate leader is C. L. Bea- 
son with Fred Wilson as assistant lead- 
er. Faye Mixon has been elected as 
secretary; Joan Hedgepeth as associate 
secretary; Don Kenyon, music leader; 
Rose Schroeder, organist. 

The MV officers who will take office 
next fall are Ted Graves, leader; Eu- 
gene Wood, associate leader; Ferdin- 
and Wuttke, Bob McCumber, and Ar- 
nold Cochran, assistant leaders; Pat 
O'Day, associate secretar)'; Jack Price, 
music leader. 

Sabbath school officers for both the 
summer and fall have also been elected. 
Bill Brown, will lead the tabernacle 
division this summer, with Elmer Tay- 
lor, associate superintendent, and 
Mary Ellen Carden, secretar)'. 

Floyd Greenleaf has been voted to 
head the chapel division this summer. 
Assistants are Kenneth Harding, Roy 
Battle, and Dale Collins; secretaries 
are Rose Schroeder and Mable Mit- 

The church has also elected John 
Harlan to be- superintendent of the 
tabernacle division beginninj; this fall. 
Bill Strickland will be his assoculc 
with Madge Cazalas as secretary. 

Lester Rilea, will head the chapel 
division beginning with the fall term, 
with Carol Jean Whidden as his as- 
sociate superintendent. 

These groups of officers will be sup- 

49 Seniors March Tomorrow; 13 
Professional Seniors ilmong Group 

J J i 9. t t f S t s -5 ? 

Harold A. Miller Receives Dedication 
Of Southern Memories 

The 195. 

Soiilhern Memories is 
Harold A, Miller, head 
" the SMC music department, an- 
aunced Dewey Urick, Soiilheni Mem- 
■Jes business manager in a recent 
lapel period. Mr. Miller is the com- 
3ser of many gospel chorusts Jnd 

,nks among the best in (li m 

I this field. Among his m,: v. 

He : 

■ed his 

church board takes further a 
student church officers ser\ 
of one semester. 


' Biitterfield Presides Over First New 
Senate Meeting; Ratifies SA Budget 


Wilson Coming As 
Talge Hall Dean 

Mautkc Wilson, class of 1951 of 
Walla Walla College and focmtr stu- 
dent of Southern Missionary College, 
was a guest with his wife on the SMC 
campus on the week end of May 17. 

President Wright announces that 
Mr. Wilson will be dean of men for 
the summer term. While attending 
SMC, he was a member of the Cru- 
saders' Quartet. He has a major in 
music from Walla Walla College. 

IRC Sends Books 
To Foreign Schools 

English-speaking schools abroad will gards the Collegedale 
soon receive books to bolster their 
libraries, according to Gerald Haun, 
\ ice president of International Rch 
tions Club 

Haun says that the IRC mcmb-rs 
ha\e been collecting the books all 
semester from faculty members ^nd 
students The \olumes total 100 
and will fill about fifteen boxes 

The shipments will be dnidcd into 
thirds one section going to the Gold 
Coast West Africa a third to Vincent 
Hills Coll .c Mussooric United 


nily wil 

13 Win Prizes 
For Sub-Getting 

Top sub getters during last f. 
SouTHLRN Acci;NT campaign 
ceivcd their prizes during a ret 
chipd hour 


the s 

churih Woodall Doll) Tilln 

Mirj Dictcl 
Eisner Pc^ic 
Rub) jci 

pply a large portion of Ih Lynn Birbira Allen Alex Cskridgc 

id lo. 

Over Hal£ of Seniors Secure Employment 

Well half of tomorrow " ' '-' 

olovment. reveals Dr. F. O. 

lege of Medical 

id Waldine A'o 



Aubrey Liles, United State 
Ruben Lopez, United Stale 
Don tvlartin. pastor-teaclr 

Marilou Parker, Instructor f 

.ake Academy, Maitland, Flori 

Wilfred Patsel, colporleor, I 

scheduled to handle S2,800 i 
activities. Appropriations fi 
sum to WSMC, the South 

Separate budgets for the publications 
and WSMC also received ratification. 
Last week the student association ap- 
proved the budgets in a referendum. 

The new senate, after completing 
its membership next fall, will condu. t 
ixth year of student i 

Arthur Price, 


Juan Rodrigu. 

MV, edu. 

, SMC. 

and Bible House manager, Texas oon- 

Jessie Hawman, missionary, Tan- 
ganyika, Africa. 

E'aine Higdon, instrucfor. Forest 
Lake Academy. Maitland, Horida. 

John Stanley, ma 
ment in central he. 

Wilfred Stoyvesant, freshman, 
lege of Medical Evanoelisti. 

Layton SuHon, freshmen. Co 
of Medical Evanoel'sls. 

Dewey Urick, Professional Bus 
Management. Atlanta. Georgia 

nil come S.itiirdjy i 
. Elder J. R. Spjii,i 


vill I 

Bnth the June and August graduates 
I'ill participate in the baccalau- 
eate service Sabbath morning. May 31. 
ilr. E. C. Banks, college Bible teacher. 
s the groi 



Howard J. Welch, returned missionary 
from Africa, will address the class at 
the consecration service. Wally Welch 
will give tile response. 

Bob Haege is president of the four- 
year seniors with Ruby Teachey as vice- 
president. The treasurer is Ruben Lo- 
pez. Wally Welch holds the position 
of class pastor, a ' ' ' " ■ 

Liles i 

degree from Eastman School of Music, 
University of Rochester, in 1941. He 
got his bachelor of music degree in 
1937 from Otterbein College and has 
held his present position since 1945. 
With best ' 

rhc roster of all the seniors 

2 is gis'en .is follows: 

fr-jar ]iiiit Gr.uliuiirs 

Larry Hughes 
Joseph Poole 
Victor Stuyvesant 

loyce Cobb 

Rolando Drachenberg 

Walter Sutherland 

David Krihs 
Aubrey Liles. Jr. 
Ruben Lopez 
Van McGlawn 
Dewey Urick 
Eli=mi;ntary Education: 
Waldina Alonso 
Emery Hoyt 
Ruth RilTel 



. iO— Elder H. J. Welch, 
College Consecration Serv- 


■ 3l'— E. C. Banks, College 
Baccalaureate, church serv- 


■ 51-Elder J. B. Spanglcr, 
College Commencement, 
e 16 — Summer School be- 


cnist 14 — Summer School 




This issue iif tlie SOUTHERN ACCENT w 
SMC's 1951-1952 school year. With this la 
wc who form the present staff extend oi 
subscribers. We have endeavored to present the news ; 
it and convey to students, friends, parents^ and prospj 
dents factual stc 
dent have been 
Adventist education. , 

The faithful service of this year's staff which has made possible 
the Southern Accent has been greatly appreciated. Bearing a 
heavy share of the editorial duties has been Lynn Sauls. The column- 
ists Carol lean Whidden, James Joiner, Elaine and Barbara Higtion, 
Bob Huey, and Marvin Rogers have brought to Accent readers 
the personal news of SMC's faculty and married and single stu- 
dents. The group of reporters who have attended meetings, in- 
terviewed people, and observed events to write news stones have 
formed the backbone of the staff. 

The typists, Doris Marsh and Jackie Bennet, have rendered 
hours of exceptional service to keep the Accent on schedule. 
Charles Harris has handled the Southern Accent finances while 
Florence Rozell has spent countless hours in maintaining workin<> 

/i Va,i& (4 Sfrice 

the final page in 
iue of volume 7, 
St wishes to all 

life, and events at SMC, which 

and distinct picture of Seventh-day 

)rder in the t 



sincere hope that you readers have enjoyed follow- 
ents as much as we have enjoyed publishing them 
hope that by reading the Accent you ate better 
nted with the Seventh-day Adventist education which we 
;xperienced. fg 

0*t tUe ^<i<ndtif Side 

Barbara Hicdon 

:s' Communily Club met and Mrs. E. A, 1 
,■ of Mrs. D. C. Ludmg- Mr. and Mrs 
ly, May 15. Mrs, Luding- their two diildre 


Mrs. E. C. Banks was hostess of the 

Apollos Guild at their last meeting for 

this year on Tuesday evening, May 13. 

Charles Bolander of Camp Pickett. 

week-end guest of 

bert Anderson. BoU 

^ !■ .. i-rrcn; graduate of PUC. 

I " i'""^'. Dr. V. O. Rittcnhousc, Dr. R. L. 

Hammill. and Mr. Rupert Craig were 

E. Pender of in Atlanta Thursday, May 15, attend- 

e guests of Mr. ing to school busini 

No matter what anyone says, dor- 
mitoo' life is fun! Right now ifs rather 
dull, due to the inevitable circimi- 
stances which tJie close of school 
brings in the form of tests. The acad- 
emy senior girls brought home many 
tales of woe concerning the prc-grad- 
uation "exercises" they had in history, 
Bible doctrines, and Spanish. 
Loma Linda Girls 

Of course Pat Clark and Shirley 
Smith, accepted in the Loma Linda 
School of Nursing, and all the rest of 
the prc-nursing students are still 
walking around on little pink clouds 
every time they think of nurses train- 
ing. But next year about this time 
they'll be thinking of good old Maude 
Jones Hall, too. 

Much success to Mary Katherme 
Anslcy and Joyce Cobb, who just re- 
ceived their letters of acceptance into 
rt-dicai school. A few short years 
from now they'll be able to write 
Doctor in front of their names. 

We were so glad to have Mrs. 
Charles Cornell, formerly Janie Linn, 
back to visit us again, with her baby, 
Cheri, now almost three months old. 

Summer Plans 

Our summer plans are many and 
interestingly varied. Ruby Martin and 
Mae Becker are going to colporteur in 
Union City. Laura Ruth Hancock isn't 
sure of just what she'd like to do. 
Billie lean Marable is going to stay 
at SMC and take a course in chemistry. 
(Look out if she experiments in the 
lab the way she does in the kitchen ) 

Bernice Young and Mary Allen 
plan to go home and work — for a 
change. Helen Braat is planning to 
take summer school here at SMC be- 
fore teaching school next year, and 
Phyllis Price is going to plan— just 

Tlie south end of second floor seems 
to be blessed with unfortunate experi- 
ences lately. Lylyan Wynn hunted 
three hours for her laundry. She was 
finally sent to the cleaners that morn- 
ini», only to find that someone had 
mistakenly (?) rolled it up, laundry 

! Whidden 

She heard it bubbling out of the lava- 
tory onto the floor but she was day- 
dreaming about next years college- 
classes. We hope it didn't go on 
through— her room is above the parlor. 

Thanks to Grover 
Many thanks to Grover Edgmon, 
head of the service department, for 
cleaning the first and second floor 
porches and for inspecting the tire 
hoses. We appreciate the prompt serv- 
ice given to us this year by the main- 
tenance and central heat department, 

decorated and furnished during the 
summer months and that the main 
parlor will be more adequately decor- 
ated and furnished then, too. A dormi- 
tory room is to be set aside as a prayer 
room for next year. From the reports 
of other colleges which have made 
prayer rooms available to the students, 
we are sure that this will prove a suc- 
cessful venture in our own Maude 

Down Sou 

James Joiner 

School is absolutely q 

really has been a good L 

hope the Soiilhern i\U'i„or 

serve pleasant memories fof '1 

Facundus" Wlni 

Jack Facundus' softbji] tc- 
three straight victories [q 
lound-robin schedule. The n; 
teams, captained by ]«■] tH 
Hnrry Daruekon, .„d j„ J 
had identical records of 1 
against two losses. An a[l.s,^| 
I-acundus' team vs. All-Stml 
planned to finish the 5 

Ronnie ("Cowbov 
having a little trouii 
night. May 17. \\'|,.,, ,; 
Gene McClellan >ioii„ 
Gene was just too 
graduation with rli,. ,,, 

Ray Quilling is , i, 
least it seemed so th ,; 
he devoured all ul hh 
ate his girl fri 

^ tbroughlal 


bag and all, and stuffed it i 

Associate Editor Sauls Declares 
Reporters Are Backbone of Staff 

||„ |M,),|,.i,in!' Af .in issue of the A circulation manager is necessary to 

■'^"'■■' ' "il'-^ activity. It's see that the subscribers receive their 

■■ '[1 many factors copies in one piece. 

1 1 .! ^. nlKTs are needed 71^. ^^^^^^ t^e photographers, and 

' ^ :— '!k paper. There the typists are all necessarf agencies, 

iKed of a paper without „.hile the editor performs a vital part 
1 arranging everything in the right 


Graduation Is Thrilling 

College graduation is a thrilling time 
of the year. From the tassel to the 
hem, the graduate is sophistication per- 
sonified — well, maybe in other places, 
but not in our dormitory. Ruby Tcach- 
ey still runs down the hall, tassel fly- 
ing. Helen Hoover and Lois High- 
smith, professional seniors, are work- 
ing to get some delayed assignments 
prepared. Margaret Motley feels that 
after the last four years she has rone 
to the "best day of her life, " so far. 

Jessie Hawman is looking forward 
to returning to the mission held in 
Africa. Mar)' Allen. Mary Ellen Car- 
d-n, Royalyn Hastings, anc; Jeanne 
McWilliams have decided tJiat a rigor- 
ous school schedule is not the career 
for them. As they graduate from the 

We have tried to rightly represent 
the different phases of life in Maude 
Jones Hall this year, giving you only 
a glimpse of the highlights. Best of 

4000 Subs (or Ammoal 

Bob Ammons. Frank l[c\!^ 
I are hoping to sec -4.000 Acas 
next year. Let's do all 1 
summer and get in on the 
for those who bring thr«J 
back. ' 

Benny Young was rushiojl 
the north door on his wif J 
when he came n^lit down 
Bandit's kittens. Poor kit!)-! [I 
knew what hit ir. Even Opsnli 
cessful couldn't rc.>tc 
too! He broke his 
year, and now !k .ilmost didil 

Dale Roberta ^nd Cbitbl 

see to it that Gtorge ( 

bed. Sometimes George gossra 

voluntarily, it v-cms, or « ' 

Forum Elects Office 

The officers of (he Men's! 
the first semestu n 
Alexander, pa' ii J'.n 
son, vicc-presiJuit; Ed Bigal 
retary; Gordon I'c 
arms; Buddy Bl.n;, | 

Here's a nice fare 

who , 

school. Sor 

■ing J 

t life. 

any sub-scribers, 

The campaign leader . 

lor he must organize a subscript 

' .iiii| .in'ii .ind encourage students 

I ^ lor their paper. A busir 

All of these are important, but the 
backbone of the Accent is its corps 
of reporters- Without the work of the 
reporters, the AccHNT would be al- 
most a blank sheet of paper. It is 
the ;.orps o! reporters that gather and 
write the news for the 5,^00 subscri- 
bers every two weeks. Constantly they 

ular.ty, nor even for' recognitio^n— 
but they are motivated by tlic spirit 

Our hats arc off to our reporters 
and column writers and we are de- 
pendent upon their willingness to 
earry the main burden of Accent 

d"No"; 'aZ p^i: Haniniill Counsels 

Do°«<. w°.".„''u'" On Idolatry 

.. Doiu Mai»h ^r- ^- L. Hammill, dean elect, 

ladd. B.rm.u •>ddressed the student body last Friday 

iBcqu* Blown On the subjcct of idolatry 

— Dr. Hammill illustrated that today 

chnit H ■ '^ *** complex and people must be 

du„na ih. .chooi One of the main reasons people are 

"'. ":"'" ".^.:Z.^ dis.ippointed in life is that they do not 

'; p a= put first things first. "We do not real- 

,::, ,h'o iic that wc arc bought with a price " 

,.V?;;-^^ he pointed out, "that our blood is 

I" 1- SI li' ,, " ^' " '■">■•'' ^\ooA. and the only way lo true 


n Chri 

Students Display 
Musical Talents 

Twent)' music students displayed 
their virtuosity in a recital in the 
Lynn Wood Hall chapel May 14. 
This was the final recital for the year, 
announced H. A. Miller, head of the 
music department. 

Those who offered vocal renditions 
were Anne Phillips, Helen Witt- 
schiebe, Rose Schroeder, J. D. Bledsoe, 
Faye Mixon, and Marilyn Dillow. 
Organists were loycc Cobb, Delpha 
Lop-z. and Buddy Blair. Carol Smith, 
Marjoric Council, La Verne Powell, 
Carol McClure, Elsie Simonds, Doris 
Marsh, Rose Schroeder, and Ruby Jean 
Lynn performed at the piano. The 
woodwinds were represented by clari- 
netists Dale Collins and John Gregory, 
and saxophonist Robert Rogers. 

These were the students of Mrs. 
Frances Curtiss, Miss Mabel Wood, 
Mr. N. L. Krogstad, and Mr. H. A. 

MV Dedicates 
Program to Mothers 

A Mother's Day Program, dedicated 
to ail Christian mothers, was presented 
by the Missionary Volunteer Friday 
evening. May 9. in the Tabernacle- 
After Stewart Crook sang "That 
Wonderful Mother of Mine." Pat O'- 
Day read the proclamation by which 
Woodrow Wilson proclaimed the sec- 
ond Sunday in May a day dedicated 
to all mothers. The oldest and young- 
e-st mothers at the meeting, Mrs. Sarah 
McFaggast, 92. and Mrs. Anna Jobe 
19, were honored with corsages. 

The story of the first woman to re- 
ceive a pension because she was a 
mother was narrated by Mike Petricko. 

The effect of a mother's prayers on 
the life of a man was illustrated by the 
story of John Newton's conversation 
and the later work he did. 

Portrayed last on the program was 
the story of a train-station clock which 
saw the last moments of an old for- 
saken mother who had been on her way 
to the poor house. 

WSMC Signs Off 
Until Fall 

WSMC, the student association's 
newest student project, has officially 
signed off the air until next fall when 
the school term will begin, reports 
Roy Crawford, station manager. 

WSMC, he stated, has successfully 
broadcast daily programs since College 
Day, April 21. The programs have 
included news and music from 5:30 
to 6:30 p.m. and a special broadcast 
lasting one hour to sundown on Fri- 
days. The station also featured some 
of the chapel programs. 

The main project for the 
Crawford says, is an extensioi. „. 
to enable those who live in the 
skirts of the community to hear 
WSMC's programs. The station has 
recently purchased SlOO of transcrip- 
tions from New York; increased its 
stock of recording tape; and recorded 
on tape many songs of the Adelphian 

"We have big plans for next year, 
and we have organized to start off 
with a bang,' Crawford predicts. "We 
have tried the project and know that 
broadcasting at SMC will work." 

And speakinL' of hKvM 
my last column .ifn.' 
writing "Down Soi 

Children Solicil| 
$600 Ingatherin 

The Collegcd.ili- elenw"! 
held its Ing.itl.cring few Jlj 
ncsday, May H, Although f" 
tories had b=cn s-.oAci \* 
times, ovetSMO was»' ' 
missionary, educational 
program of the chufcn. 

Each t»0 children wa 
by an .adiilt chaperon. 1 
who were largely P"fL. 
students, freely gave ol !»■■ 
help the youngsters. 

Forty cars, also freely ' 
required for the d.,y. In »*l 
drK-ers helped in ch.per«»«.| 
territory permitted. 

The Junior Ing.athennjP 

summer, rne luniui i..p...-- \ 

of lines half of the adult goal "« 
by sixteen students. TIKF 
one-half of the junior. "^ 
of the adult goal. 

The marrieo c-r- ,<| 
Harry Hulsey to T'"f] , " 
ganization for the fin'J 
1952-53. Hulsey 
forum on the stud-..-, . 
be assisted by Bill StraifW 
ident; Mrs. John Hams. 
David Mayer, treasurer. 

; May 30, 1952 


Page 3 

IRC Stages Mock Primary; 
Kefauver Wins; Ike is Runnerup 

Naturers Camp 
At ChilhoM ie 

On Inda) afternoon Mi> 9 
ttcn students left trom the stc 
Chilho\MC a resort ind hU < 
top ot a mountain o\LrIookmc Ljki 
Ocote Tins excursion n is under tl 
lu piees ot the Nature Club witl O 
R L Himmill accompanjing tl- 

tMusic Dept. Gives 
tFinal Lyceum 

[Faculty Honors 
I Seniors at Banquet 

The faculty honored the- ''i2 senior 
l^dass and their wives or husbands with 
I the annual senior banquet Sunday eve- 
Ining, May 11, at the college cafeteria. 

Mrs. F. O. Rittenhouse was the 
)ver-all chairman for the planning. 
I'The foods committee was in charge of 
■ Mrs, George Nelson. Mr. and Mrs. 
iRalston Hooper took care of the dec- 
I orating. Mrs. Rupert Craig was re- 
I sponsible for the invitations. The Bow- 
rs were arranged by Mrs. Suhrie. 

After the guests were assembled, Mr, 

Gorman Krogstad gave a solo on the 

I baritone euphonium. Mr. E. J. Mc- 

I Murphy, Bible instructor, sang two 

Mr. Clark, dean of the College of 

I Medical Evangelists was a guest speak- 

. Dean F. O. Rittenhouse presented 

the four-year seniors and Mi^s Mary 

'j presented the two-year se-niors. 

I'Bob Haege, president of the class, 

; the response of thanks. 

IWright Addresses 
IFLA Seniors 

t President K. A. Wright addressed 
Xifty graduating seniors at Forest Lake 
Vcademy on May 2:i. In delivering 
he commencement address. President 
Sfright returned to the school where 
; served as principal for five years, 
om 1937 to 1942. 
On May 28, he spoke before 

astor H. R. 




tc of baptis 

m for fo 

rtc-en pe 


mong these 

we-rc se'\ 

ral from 

ementary school. Some 

of theis g 

ere experien 

cing re-ba 


The baptis 

■hich resL 


, origmat 

d during 



ind tilt 

md 3 tnick Iran p i 



II t d Ih ir 3«n Sibbith 
haMne Sabb-ith sdiool and ihurLh on 
tht camp grounds with Dr Hammill 
preaching the 11 o dcKk ser\ ice Se\ 
cral married couples from the coUeqe 

oined them 

Sabbath afterno 

on the nature lovers 

took 1 hike to th 

tails and the peik 

ot the mountain 

\here they suneyed 

I Lrmi e^ et t 

c Situr 

J \ n Lht tl 

1 entertained them 


tured the male chorus, the Adelphian 
Quartet, the college band, the sa\o 
phone quartet, and the Southerncttes 

The male chorus, directed b> Mr 
Wayne Thurber, sang, amon^, other 
selections, "Service," by Cadman 
"Green Cathedral;" "Tramp Tramp 
Tramp;" "Pale Moon;" "Italian Stre>.t 
Song;" and, with the Southcrnettes 
Trio. "One World." 

The Adelphian Quartet sang a group 
of favorite sacred songs, minj of 
which were audience -requested They 
featured as their guest soloist Donnie 
Thurber, five-year-old son ot the direc 
tor, who sang with the'm, "Jesus Lo\cs 

Marilyn Dillow appeared as soloist 
with both the Adelphians and the male 

The college band, directed by Mr. 
N. L. Krogstad, played "The Wash- 
ington Post March." "Strike Up the 
Band," Monti's "Czardas," "In a Mon- 
astery Garden," and others. 

The saxophone quartet played "The 
Heart of America March" and "Kitten 

As a part of the program Pastor H. 
R. Beckner made public announcement 
of the plans of a number of the staff 
members to take leave next year, hav- 
ing accepted positions in various other 
fields throughout the world. Appro- 
priate gifts, given by the college ad- 
ministration, the student association, 
and the Collcgedale church, were pre- 
sented to th^se staff members and tlieir 
families who are departing. They .ire 
Dr. F. O. Rittenhouse, dean of the 
college; Mr. Ernest Anderson, siip^-r- 
int;ndent of the college creamery; Mrs. 
Charles Koudele, academy English 
tta-her' Mr. J. H, BischofF. academy 

The program closed with the r.-ndi- 
tion of "Bless This House" by the 
Adelphian Ouartet, Marilyn Dillow. 
and the band. 

(^Conlnw.J i^om p^^. 1) 

Arthur Price 

Juan Rodriguez 

La) ton Sutton 

Wallace Welch 
RrLinoLs Edl CATION 

Pit Champion 

John Stanlej Jr 
Secretarial Science 

Margaret Motley 

Dora Drachenberg 

lames Dims 

Peter Donesky 

Thomas Stone 

IT year August Gndiiite^ 

Economic Business 

Charles Harris Jr 

Clyde Springfield 
Elpmentari Education 

Miry Gowd) 

Duine Swanson 

Maurice Abbott, Jr. 
Nicolas Chaij 
Don Kenvon, |r. 
Raymond Rusell 

Esther Alberro 
Samuel Alberro 
0-year Jniit' Grudiiales 
Elementary EoucATroN: 
Laura Ruth Hancock 


1 Hill 


Beckner Baptizes Fourteen 

spring week of prayer last February 29 
through March 8. Those baptized were 
Barbara Bischoff. Koy Brown, Pansy 
Carswell, Geoffrey Harding Roger 
Hammill, Eleanor and Sterling King, 
N-wton Mceks. Jr.. Jo Anne Ronk, 
Clark Salye-r. Orolyn Ruth Stanley, 
Russell Wright, Bobbie Blankenship, 
and Relious Walden. 

lean McWilliams 
Lois Highsmith 
r Alieiiil CriiJi/iite 

Economic Business: 
William Jones 
Kline Lloyd 


Lester Park 
Andres Riffel 


Harold Armstrong 
Virgil Be.iuchamp 
Hugh Leggett 

Senior Sketches, 1951-52 

he broke all pre\i0us records by seem 
ing nearly S3 000 m id\crtisemcnts 
Urick gnduited from Cedirtow 
High Sihool in Ccdirtown Georgi 
and then )Oincd the U S Nuy Fc 
two leirs he served iboird tour ai 

tiking his mijor in biolocy md 
r in chemistry 

\ mission uy doetor He ilrcady 
ad Lvnenen e in this field hiMnt^ 

-5/; )) 

d liu 

Returning to school he became c 
the period of four lollcge years a J 
bath school teacher )unior c 
trvisurer and i student represent! 
on the govt 

Urick has aeeepted . 

mornin The\ ill report 
1 wonderful time despite 
they hid smoke in their 
their ehoplets ind nin 

. Busini 
and w 
Bu kn 

, Mu 

II be 

J ittd 

vvorkel in a imtirium 

Walter Sutherland 
Wilter S Suthcrhnd mother scr 
who has eonit to Soulhern Mission 
College to tike ins baehclor s deq 
will cridi ite with 1 mi|or in elu 
istrj ind I minor in bioloi.^ He 
niti\e Tennes em m | took his eh 
tion before omin. to SMC it M li 

Duane Swan: 



Wilfred Stuy 

dents who 

of SMC 
me b.e 

cepted to ent 
aduiting after 
Stuj\^sant IS 
t has taken hi 
d south prcM 

r CME th 

s fall 

spending hi 
ously attend 

lirst ye 

by birt! 
n the CIS 

1 College' and Wishington Mis 
icy College Throuthout his ca 
he his pirticipated i '" "■"" 

Corps Leave for Canvassing Field 

when the school year ha' 
pieted, a corps of students wm ita,^ 
for the live various canvassing fields 
of the Southern Union. The names 
of the colporteurs and the conferences 
in which they wiU work ate he'H- 

Tlie Alabama-Mississippi confer- 
ence will include: Robert Ammons, 
Florence Brooks, Stewart Crook, Mr. 
and Mrs. Jim Duke, Charles Edwards. 
Archer V Elmcndorf, Alex Eskridgc, 

ATS Presents 
Prisoner at Bar 

Mr, and Mrs 
Richard M, Harris, Charles HiiRlie 
William A, Hust. Mrs, William Hui 
Donald Jacohs, Bob Jobe, Newtc 

Wayne Coiiller, N,iriii,,i, 
J. D. Fcifall. Ah re. I ( 
Robert MiCiiniher, Nell I'a 
Pierce. Dale Ilob.rlx llicli 

e Bar"' 

s pre- 

sented by the CoUegedale chapte 
the ATS at the Floral Crest SDA 
church, Saturday night, April 2h. The 
group was led by Wesley Spiva who 
played the part of prosecuting attorney. 
This program was well attended by 
both the members of the church and 
also by many non-Adventists who 
helped to fill this large church. 

That the program was well received, 
Kenneth Harding reports, is evidenced 
by the fact that the following Sabbath 
the membership of the church pledged 
to purchase immediately a jingle sign 
which it is hoped will be placed on 

Eight SMC 

., -mpion, Vetda_.. 

Howard Huenergafdt, Delvin Littell, 
Ruby Mattin, Denny F. McCoy, Ted 
Noli), Elmon Roy, James E Savage, 
John W. Schnebcr, Jr.. Helen Smith, 

To the Carolina conference: Bill 
Brooks, Bill Brown. Koy Brown, Har- 
mon Brownlow, Ben Cobb, Jr., Ray 

i the liri 

, by 

Norman Keymer, Charlie Meade, Joe 
Mowrer, Kenneth Parrish. Gordon 
Pollitt. Jack Price, Harold Robieson. 
Robert Rogers, Dean Roy, Bill 
Straight, Kenneth Vance. Relioiis Wal- 
den, Ferdinand Wultkc. 

mm Bom jiMim 

Reminiscence .... 

Our 1951-52 school year has drawn 
ch)se we are a step closer to our goal. 

As we look over the past school yi 
that have made deep impressions on > 
and classwork have all become a part ot us. 

Jt has been a great honor and pleasure to work 
ACCENT-ON-THE-ACAUEMY Staff this year. Next year \ 
another fine group will support the ACCENT. 

Have a good vacation! 

Beckner Announces Ingathering Total 
Church Surpasses Goal of §10,000 

se many things geniors Picuic in 

minds; picnics, programs. C^^^Jjerland MtS. 


Spalding Plants 
New Flower Beds 

Academy Graduates Senior Class 
Frooni, Rittenhouse, Tobiassen Speak 

Sevcnt>--three iceberg! 
Collegedale Tuesday evening, May 13, 
as the academy seniors returned from 
their picnic in Cumberland Mountam 
State Park. 

The day's activity began 
discovery of the childr-^ 

Some of the P^'gn. 
boys%at on wax paper as they 
down the slide to make the 
speedier. If you_ don 

President is to be the most pi 

nt flower, on the SMC campus 


Spalding, J 

ith the department. 

.11 ' \ ilenson played "Marcl 
I '.nik'aux" as the senic 
n,.,i.ii..i jii. 1-loyd Mohr, the class p; 
ror oiiLii-d IJie invocation. The salul 
lorian, Mary Sue Estes, welcomed 
lilt program the parents, teachers, ai 
(rii'nds of tlie graduating class. 

worked just ask Mary Estes how 
Ucioras ^penc- auu ^.u ^""P -■Tf' the ground 
which each senior pinned on ms , t> 

moiier a corsage of red roses. 

The class gift, a set of the Conftict 
of iht Ages Serh-s. was presented to 
Collegedale Academy by Bill Haw- 
thorne, sergeant- at-.irms. 

The valedictor)' was given by Ma^- 

d E. T. Wat 

the tlas 

Friday night, May 23, 19^2, Elder 

h, ,,,;,-. , -A'.' «hk-h F. E. Froom addressed the seniors 

M.I 1 >. I.l.tfly, (luring their consecration service. Sab- 

Mul morning, May 24. Dr. V. O. Rit- 

,. I |., ,11,,. I I (i\-.- .1 Lit- tenhouse dc-livered the baccalaureate 

n.,.^,. sermon. The two programs were high- 

iv WoiiKi-v, vice-president of the lighted by special music by Johnny 

,hss, iirL-.intLd the class colors Harris, the Southernettes Trio, Janet 

w,ir>l Ktnneay president of the Batchelor, Charles Koudelc. and E. J. 

Jass. McM-irphv 
■ history and future of tli 

A'^volley baU game was soon started, 
however some of the girls were ac- 
cused of playing dodge ball. Bi 
Hawthorne says the north wind played 
against his side. 

After a huge dinner they stood in 
a circle waiting patiently for a couplr 
of the boys to chop a slal 
cream from the container, which was 
almost too hard to chop! 

Then most of the class wrapped 
their blankets about them in an Indiai 

head of the campus 
most likely has nothing 
ith the 19^2 presidential cam- 
he adds. 
A flower bed in front of Talge 
all is now filled with red cannas, 
flower known also as president. 
Scarlet sage or salvia plants have 
-en planted around the edges of the 

flower beds. The salvia 
been set out around the cann 
]l on the north end of the campus. 

The last mentioned flower beds are 
on both sides of the point on the 
north end of the campus where the 
Apison Pike and College Drive forks, combi 

K. beckner, reports thu !■ 
has exceeded its goal of J 
even Its super goal of Slo,cJ 
Ingathering campaien ui 
turned in to dateis Sli| 
more is still coming. ' 

A large share of this Jk 
on April 1, the colleg 
students turned in a tc 
including the amount s 
amount turned in for ]j^ 
amount received fromKsnj 

The church school alsoj), 
part in riiising this goaL^ 
field day May Uandbrourf 


made to K 
Birmingham mA Chait 
Pastor h::* kntr repor 
operation w.= . uood and 3l|"J 
the ColitRj 

slab of ice Mr. Spalding 
will bloom 


that the cannas 
about six weeks and 
blooming until frost. 
The pansy beds that adorn the areas 



and thirtj'-sii ra 
more. Some received ii| 
inty and thirty r 


i hOFS 

front of the library and the s 
1 watched the Eskimos who building are also to be set ( 

enough to face the weather «nnas .^^J^^^.^ j^^^Pff f/ ,Z^ J°^!t', AmmOUS lnitial| 
shoes. One player i ' ' ' '^'" ' *"'" 

Brown held '^ 

and Doris Duke. Beth McKee and Tobn^ 

Jtnncy Shepherd read tlie class will. add^.^■ 

Elsie Simonds played a piano solo, of rhi- 

"Nocturne in E Flat" by Chopin, pre- plomas 

Mrs. Estes for a horse shoe pole. 

Later in the afternoon 
came out of hybernation long enough 
to tr)' a ball game. Most of them 
seemed to get plenty of exercise chas- 
ing balls or Striking out while the 
experts stood around and caught flies. 

After a good supper they all headed 
back home to end the big day with a 
picture, 'The Second Chance." 

nistook The bright little faces of the pansies 

to be a general attraction to the 

of them Southern Missionary College family. 

Mrs. M. Anna Mizelle diligently cared 

for these flowers until she fractured 

her leg on the day of the picnic. 

Some of these flower oeds were 
formed last summer and planted with 
cannas. Two weeks ago the campus 
department planted corresponding beds 
in front of Talge Hall, 

Accent Campaij 

Campaign manager E 
opened the drive for 4,i 
tions for the 1952-53 Soin^ 
CENT in chapL'l 1 

Adelphians Sing in 20 Programs 
Per Month; Make Final Appearances 

Hamniill, Sidirie Inaugurate IVew 
Registration Plan; 205 Sign for '53 

Mercantile Has 
Office Shake-up 

jntile Enterprises, 
. of the store, the 
:am;'ry. Haege has 
nag-c of the store, 
11 fill the 
In his new position, Haeg: 
responsible lo Mr. Fleming o 

Two-hundred and five students are The bo; 

ahead of the times and have completed fihls in tin 

their college registration for 1952-53, hasis. This 

the registrar's office reveals. Rcgistra- men studt-nt 

tion began Monday, May 19, at 1:00 the married 

p.m. and was concluded Wednesday All studer 

evening, May 21. returning nc. , , 

The revolutionary plan, formulated subscription before lhi)\<\ 
by Dr. Ambrose L. Suhrie and inaug- 

urated by Dr. R, L. Hammill, called C^ ElcCtS ScVfi 

for the registration of present students ■ 


: definitely [ 


and those i 

mng t 
■ the heads of 

Student Senalfl 

,nd Ted Gra 


C. S. Parrish has received a 
the United States Army, leaving 
a vacanry in the oGa' of the 
rn M'.rcmtile Agcnc^'. Mr. Roy 
■ ■ ■ fill this 

IS rectntlv ■ 
. manager 


Line Coming for 
Next Year Lyceum 

Rup-rt M fr. : ■"" '■, ,.-oyrj, 

ot twenty programs , 
) programs every thret 
le from their repertoire 

3 the Adelphians. 

Di recti! 
' the bai 

I host: 

the film on the Columbia 
he will show his "n 

In Chattanooga, these four have 
become so well known that many of 
the business men call them by name 


and managing the quartet 
one, Mr. Wayne Thurber, 
1 voice at SMC. Jack Vca- 
i a freshman music major. 

is in Collegedale. lohn 

aior from Kcenc, New 
Don Crook, second tenor, 
religion major who lives 

ders of the West" 

■i 'Sev-n Won- 
November 8. 

A showing of films and two softball 
games entertained the students Satur- 
day night, May 10. 

The films were "Dust or Destiny" 
iind 'The Noise of the Deep.- The 
picture were technicolor productions 
ot the Moody Bible Institute depict- 
ing the marvels of creation both in the 
human body and the oceans. 

charge of 
major and minor helds, were on hand 
to assist students in their 1952-53 
registration. Incorporated in this 
spring registration v/as the lining up 
of tentative classes, financial plans, 
and prospective work assignments. 

The over-all purpose of this p'an, 
stated Dr. Hammill, is to spi-ed up 
the student registration propram, and 
b-'gin classes during the first week 
of school next year. Mrs. Elva Gard- 
ner, registrar, stated, "Another val- 
uable feature of the new plan was to 
give the presc-nt students " adequate 
counseling and advice by the teachers, 
which is always difficult to accomp'isli 
successfully during the first few days 
of the new school year." 

Work Begun on 
Music Hall 

The ex'^avation for the foundation 
of the new music hall has been rom- 
pleted, reports G. L. Younce. of the 
maintenance department. Included in 
the pre-excavation process of clearing 
was the widening of the road behind 
Maude Jones Hall. 

Present plans are to have the build- 
ing completed and ready for use by the 
fall of 1953. The blueprints are on th-; 
same order as the two-story, brick 
Hackman Hall science building. Stu- 
dent labor will build most of the mu- 
sic hall, under the direction of Mr. 
George R. Pearman. 

will sirvt ill 


responding 1 


John Grl'i 

uf the prtj'^ 
,rv is V'^- 
. ll,„ CM 

Floyd Gr«, o'fA 
Accent cd.tof, »'« J 
chairmanshLp of 4e p"»" 

Roy Baltic, "ho W* 
as a senator, will assunK J 
recreation commill«^ 
East, in his thrrd y» ■ 
become head of iK rJg 
committee, and Jaf/.^f 
junior, will sup" 

The election of *f\ 
pletes the kI;""'"" Jbl 
Jions. which ^l?°*l,' 
senate officers a" ,„ 
heads. All «!"' *V| 
office representing S»L 
senate will not COWFJ 
ship until next 
Classes will organ"' ,