(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Southern accent, Sept. 1975-Apr. 1976"

the Southern 




Tuesday, September 2, 1975 



Collegedale. Tenni 



1635 REGISTER 



NewRecord 



record. 115 students have registered 
on the Orlando and Madison campusi 
and 1520 students will be eating in 



30d Hall, and 


omeihing here 



girls to guys. 442 r 



According to cit 
is as follows: 486 
and 113 second-ye 
sophomores, 287 j 
seniors and 190 bai 
Thus far the South 



FOR FALL 




Nursing Building 
I 
Nears Completion 



The Nursing Departm 



"■ The skills lab will not be 
'-r date, however. 
3n the second floor of this two 
^°^^y building are housed twenty 

3uble occupancy offices, for use 
'ill have a glass wall facina th 

St of bookshelves and cabinets on 
le side with a plain, vinyl covered 
ail on the other side, 
l-urnishings are being installed 
irrently witfi hopes of partial com- 
etion and functional use by the 
'd of September. Throughout 
sar details will be added grad- 




be the featured speaker, speaking at 
chapel on Thursday the 4th, at joint 
worship at the church that evening, 
vespers on Friday, and both services 
Sabbath. 

Sabbath School will be conducted 
MV Department. At 3 p.m. 



jSpei 
ral SMC s 



This 



by 






by an SMC English maj 
Desmond Cummings, 

charge of the Saturday night prograi 
entitled "We Have This Hope." Thi 
is 3 coverage of our church's heritag 
highlighting events in our church's 
history. There will be singing of ok 



The structure was designed b\ 
:ck H. Tyler of Chattanooga ar 
uilt by the Engineering Oeptrt 
lent of SMC. The interior dec 



■all building 



The Nursing Department has 
been one of the most rapidly 
growing departments of the co 
lege. According to Mrs. Christ 
ine Shultz, head of the Asso- 
ciate Degree Program, the class 




TERM 

Registration 
Smooth 



Another improvement which helped 
greatly was the addition of air con- 
ditioning. Surprisingly this not only 
added to the comfort of the students 
but also helped out the computer. 
Last year the computer sheets got 
wrinkled from the sweat and several 
were rejected. 

The admissions office is always 

gestion made by a student was imple- 



laints,' says Kutzner. Then he added, 
f anyone has any suggestions on how 
) further improve registration, please 



Summer Session 



aulaureate degrees and 
t Associate degrees. 



-I iir 



September 2, 1975 



asked it of your 



jtole 



'home 



elsewhei 



1 the first 



I'm sure mosi of vou have s 
asked this question, or e 
selves. What does motiv 
and spend two to four years here to the tune ot 
thirty five hundred dollars or more a year for 
listeninq lo fiundreds of hours ol lectures, read- 
ing scores of books, wnlinq numerous papers 
and essays, studying countless evenings, and 
worrying over how he is going to combine what 
is required with what he has lime and desire to 
accomplish? 

To those o( you who are returning to college, 
perhaps you have already decided what college 
has to offer you thai you can't obtain '"" ■"'"■" 
and are content with thai. But back t 
guesiion, what made you come here n 
place? 

Traditionally, men came lo college lo get 
education for a job; women came lo get the me 
I'm sure you're all acquainted with the joke 
about "S.M.C." meaning "Southern Matrimonial 
Center", or heard ol the "hoards" of women 
coming to get iheir "M.R.S." degree. I reiect 
this generalization. We're more complicated 
ihan thai. 

Maybe your parents have strongly advised 
ihai college is "where it is at", and if you 
wanted parental approval and/or support, you'd 
qo "where it is at"! 

Many of you knew when you vi/alked through 
these doors for the first time w/hat you wanted . 
out ot life, and that college was the only place 
to get it. Perhaps some of you hope to gain 
social elevation or a higher economic status, 
and have been told that the only way to do ' 
to qet a college degree. "That's where the 
money is, boy! You'd be a fool not to qo into 
anything else!" It this is your major motivation, 
join the crowd who are "rich and increased with 
goods and have need of nothing," for you have 
a good chance of getting jusi that if you keep « 
ai it. 

Although figures suggest that well over half 
of entering freshmen have a predetermined-^ — 
major, the "undecided" category outnum- 
bers all majors except nursing. This group 
represents to me the largest single reason a 
young person comes to college. 

It's simple, most of us come here because 
we haven't anything belter lo do. We're sure 
we want to be happy and succeed in I ife, so we 
come to a place that we feel offers happiness 
and success in exchange for a few years' worth 
ol money and time. Then we spend those years 
in frustration trying lo determine under what 
label we should consider ourselves successful. 

I sincerely hope that every student is satis- 
lied with what he gets here al S.M.C, because 
whatever ii is that you want, whether it is pres- 
tige, money, a life partner, a goal in life, a |ob, 
or lusl an enjoyable social lime, Southern Mis- 
sionary College has ii for yuu. 

I'm not qomg lo say what it is that should be 
your motivaiion. You decide where your prior- 
ities in lite are. Just don'i fall inlo the ratrace 
ol one young person I know, who after several 
years ol searching and trying to meet his prior- 
ities, said in disgust, "I find this all foolishnes; 
and chasing after the wind!" 

(Ecclesiastes 1.14, D.A.V} 





Accent 



Gordon Doneske 



The SOUTHERN ACCENT is 

published bv the Sludeni As- 
sociaTiOh ol Southern Mis- 
sionary College m Collegedale, 



dauohler charging 



tliursday the 4tli 

Chapel- Dr, Edward Heppensi 
at 11:05 a.m. 

Joint Worship. Dr. Edward 
Heppenstal in the Church at 
6:45 p.m. 



Sun^el - 8:02 
Sabbath the 6th 



■ednesday the lOlh 
Last day to add cla; 



University of the South. 
Lecture by poet Howard 



OUR POLICY 



and pW>" 



e Southern Accent September 2, 1975 3 



Counselors 
Corner 

DEAR DR. SOLVITT: 

I grew up in a non-SDA community, 
3 my folks didn't allow me to date 
ny during my high school years. Now 
■m here at college and, WOWI I feel 
lue years behind all the girls I want 
3 date. What can I do to catch up? 



ocially as far 

If you try ti 

ainfully obvio 



DEAR DR. SOLVITT: 

My boyfriend and I have been go- 
ing together for quite some time now, 

]e than here. We've talked the 

'steady' although we'll hardly 
see each other. What should 1 

SA Pres. 
Speaks 

Welcome lo Southern Missionary 
College. SMC might be new to you. 
You may well be experiencing the 
reality of living with two (or more) 
roomniales. On the other hand, you 
may be consciously trying to fade 
out of the picture gracefully, know- 
ing you're going to be graduating 
this coming May. You might be sus- 
pended somewhere in between the 
wide-eyed freshman and the seasoned 

eran, but I'm convinced of this 

; thing-God brought you, me, all 
of ui here together for a purpose 
lliis year. 

I'm talking about a deeper pur- 
lose than merely running between 
classes, typing term papers, and 
punching ihe clock. You could 



ill that secure. If you feel i 






would suggest that you date 



5^. 



U/ 



through the scraggly sagebrush 
of mv mind - like a rat in a 
maze, they race helter-skelter 
through the 

last c 



have done all three of those things 
almost anywhere. I'm concerned 
with the purpose of fellowship and 
true corporate Christian liying. 

There's something to be said for a 
group of humans who come and 
live together, motivated by reasons 
other than purely self-interest; for 
a community of people who think 
and act and move in concert, seek- 
ing to become a blessing to others 
and to show them what character 
of the Infinite, Personal God is all 

These ideas are embodied in the 
theme for the Student Association 
this year-"Something Better." I 
hope you'll determine right now 
that you'll take the time and effort 
to explore with me the possibilities 
of some of the things I've just 



First Black Joins Staff 




of California 

''just finished his doctorate in 
sociology. He received his under- 
graduate education at PUG. Oak- 



nd Union College, where 
lated in 1967. 
asked by ACCENT staff 



issibly fill .... 1 just happen to 
Dr. Dulan will be teaching Mar- 
ologv courses. 






ings h 



/lie. Je; 



t AVT, the remedi 

in Brainerd. 

e to SMC. DulansI 



Presidential Message 




school year do just this for each of 
There is a challenge in any new 

challenge in living three to a room. 
Victories in all features of Christ- 
challenge of each day in a profit- 
Most students begin a new school 
grades, friendships, and reputation. 

McKee's 



as he reaches. 

My personal wish is that all 
students enrolled at SMC this year 
reach upward toward the ideals of 
God, who in His infinite providence 
has brought us together on this cam 
pus for another school year. 

Very sincerely yours, 

President 

Crumbles 









Organic Chemistry. Advanced Calculus, Physics, Genetic: 



The Southern Accent September 2, I 



If You Own A Business Make It Your Business 
To Run An Ad In The Southern Accent 



{J/?vvMpu5 JCiichcyj 




r 






THE APPETITE APPEASER 



The Campus Kitchen 
Apprecmtes Your Patronage 

Phone 396-2229 for Takeout Orders 



At The Campus Shop 

We Have 
The Novus Calculator 

Electronic Sliderule 




(^ 


Littie Debbie 


'^a^„Jr 


SIMAK CAKES 


^^. 






HAS A FUTURE 




WITH YOU IN 




MIND 


m 


mcKee eaKinc companv 



Welcomes SMC Students Back 

For The 

75-76 School Year 



the Southern 



Accent 



Tuesday, Seplember 16, 1975 



CITY COUNCIL UPHOLDS $5 FEE 

Dorm Student Protest Stopped 




Sludenl show 



for Collegediile sticker. 






1 iic ( nllcticdale City Comiiiission 
enLiiiifil nrin in its stand to impose a 
'ivc dollar veliicle registration fee on SMC 
iiudi-iiis jf (he September 1 council meet- 
ng. The fee which was put into action 
II include motorcycles as 
well as cars and will be used to aid an 
580,000 road project scheduled to begin 
this la'i > 

Student body President John Cress was 
present lo voice his concern along with 15 
Talge residents. 

Mayor Fred Fuller replied with a list 
uf reasons why students who already have 
motor vehicles registered in other cities or 
stales must comply with the commission's 
decision. 



According to Fuller, statistics recorded 
over the past three years reveal that six 
deaths and numerous accidents have occui 
red along the stretch between Four Comers 
and McKee's Baking Company. 

Altiiougii motorists of SMC use tliis road 
as the main entrance to the campus, M; 
Fuller explained that road improvemen 
are not part of the college expenses. Mainte- 
nance funds come out of gasoline sales and 
are turned over to the state. Whatever 
money is left will then be handed back to 
the cities within that state. 

Hamilton County has money for pro- 
jects like this, but the decision to allocate 
the aid was not approved. And for the 
next five or six years, county officials will 



Congresswoman Lloyd Speaks 
At WSMC Banquet 




Congresswoman Lloyd 



WSMC - FM honored its Program 
Underwriters last Sunday, September 
l4,jWith a special banquet and re- 
-""«"n in Wright Hall. 

_^^ i- Marylin Lloyd, third district 
a^esswoman, was the keynote 
^er for the event, which was 
^nsored by the Community Advisory 
»cilorwSMC-FM. 
^^fj^bllowing Mrs. Lloyd's remarks. 
■alJnef slide show,"A Sound Idea," 
\ was presented which outlines the 



growth and development of the radio 

The evening was capped off by 
Chattanooga attorney, Lynn Nielsen 
as he made a special presentation lo 
1 programs t 



The t 






as opposed to "on-air advertising." 
Lovcman's. the business selected as 
the "■Underwriter of the Year." 
Lovomairs received a plaque in re- 
cognition of its continuing support 
and will also have its name eneraved 
on a permanent plaque lo be hung 

During the course of the 
the underwriters were treated to 
lours of the station complex and 
musical entertainment. 

According lo General Manager 
Don Self, Program Undei 



ling, 












help pay for the costs of presenting 
Program Underwriters play an in- 
tegral role in the daily operation of 
WSMC - FM, and the station as well 
as Ihe Advisory Council presented this 
banquet as a bit "thank you" for the 
Underwriters' support. 



be unable to provide extensive help ex- 
cept for disaster relief. 

Sludenl Ken West challenged the com- 
mission by indicating that he is a citizen 
of another state. Mayor Fuller answered, 
"You are now a citizen of two places." 
According to the census bureau. College- 
dale dormitory students are citizens of 
Collegedale, Tennessee. 

The mayor continued his defense by 
describing the complications involved in 
the new road construction. Rerouting 
the stream to the north side of the rail- 
road tracks and relocating an eight-inch 
diameter gas-main that is in the area of 
the proposed road site are necessary be- 
fore the road can be laid. 

Telephone and utilities companies will 
begin the first phase of the project soon 
to avoid the oncoming winter months. 
And by next spring students and resi- 
dents of Collegedale will have a safer 
road to travel to and from the college. 

Mike Bradley, SMC student, asked the 
city commission if all other possible 
sources of aid have been investigated. 
Mr. Fuller mentioned Ihe various depart- 
ments within Tennessee that help out in 
these projects, including possibilities 
that could come from the state capital. 
But in iiis visit to Nashville, only minor 



changes were made on the engineering 

plans. However, he emphasized that 

college students of Nashville whose 

homes are located outside the city or 

state are required by law to pay a fifteen 

dollar vehicle registralion fee. 

In answer to the possibility of ex- 
tending the lime limit of this tax, Mr. 
Fuller said. "When the funds aren't 
needed, it's my aim lo do away with 
it." But if flood conditions arise, that 
could give way to extending the tax be- 
yond the necessary two-year period. 

A protest was made which suggested 
that the students were illegally taxed. 
The description in higher law courts 
would call it "taxation without repre- 
sentation." 

The commission took the offensive 
position by declaring that students in 
Collegedale who arc employed while 
having out-of-state license plates could 
be subjected to the existing law in 
Tennessee that says, "A vehicle operator 
must purchase Tennessee plates if he 
lives and works in that state for thirty 
days or more." Up to this time, officials 
in Collegedale have not deemed it neces- 
sary to enforce that law. With that in 
mind, the city council settled the case. 



Religion Retreat Begins Friday 



Elder Charles D. Brooks will be 
the featured speaker at this semester's 
Religion Retreat to be held September 
19 and 20. He is currently General 
Field Secretary for the General Con- 
ference, serving in any area requested 
by the General Conference Committee 



r the j: 






Elder Brooks holds a B.A. in 
theology from Oakwood college and 
was ordained a Seventh-day Advenlist 
minister in 1956. Since that time he 
has pastored in the Allegheny Con- 
ference and served both as Field 
Secretary and Ministerial Secretary 
in the Columbia Union Conference. 
We welcome him to our campus. 

All meetings for the Religion 
Retreat will be held in Thatcher 
Hall chapel beginning Friday evening 
at 7:45. Sabbath morning meetings 
will begin at 9:00 with Sabbaih 
School at 10:10. At 1 1:30 the church 
service will be held. Lunch will be 
ai 12:30 in the student park, weather 




Elder Charles D. Brooks 

permitting, and in the cafeteria banquet 
room if it doesn't cooperate. 

An afternoon question and answer 
service will be held at 2:15 and at 3:30, 
Elder Harold West, ministerial secre- 
tary of the Florida Conference, will 
bring the retreat to a close with a 
dedication service. 



Foundation Gives Grant 



President Frank Knittel hai rcce 
word from the Kresge Foundation 
Troy, Michigan, that Southern Mi 
sionary College has been awarded 
grant of 550,000 






ipleiion of the new Nursing Educa- 
tion building on campus. 

The grant proposal was presented 
by SMC's Director of Development, 
Dwighl S. Wallack, al the foundation's 
headquarters. 

When interviewed, Mr. Wallack s 
staled that the Kresge Foundation is 
the "fifth largest in the United States 
with assets of three-quarters of a 
billion dollars." 

Kresge's interests lie primarily in 



education, and health. The founda- 
tion has recently contributed to such 
diverse organizations as the National 
Braille Institute and Ducks Unlimited, 
as well as toward the construction of 
a library at Andrews University and 
the new library on the La Sierra cam- 
pus of Loma Linda University, 

In October. Mr. Wallack will fulfill 
the obligations stipulated by the 
Kresge Foundation when he submits 
final figures on the nursing building. 
He will show the actual costs and 
finishing statistics. Then the cash 
grant will be supplied by the founda- 



Another Look At The $5 Question 



The Apis 



^^ _. Road does need improve- 

-rt'v of Collegedale does need money. 

andthe stJdents of SMC do use the road; but 
still I can't condone the wav the city council 
passed a registration fee which has no firm 
legal basis. 

According to Tennessee code 6-742 nan- 
residents can not be charged a fee or tax for 
the privilege of using the roads. 

Contrary to statements made at the last 
council meeting, the city of Collegedale is 
not doing the students a favor by not forcing 
them to buy Tennessee license plates. Some- 
how they forgot to mention or didn't know 
that according to Tennessee law full-time 
students who are working under 40 h" ■" 



students ar^ 
therefore t< 
conclusion 
must be ca 



required to buy new plates. 
is then to decide if dormitory 
residents of Collegedale and 
xable. In order to reach this 
:ommon sense and precedent 
t aside. 



Using this 



1 threat was not only done m 
poor taste out was also a misjudgement of the 
gullibility of us students. Maybe we are making 
a ridiculous fuss over a measly five dollars and 
s and idealistic. 






-erly 2 



But remember George III misjudged the 
feelings of the colonists when he imposed 
the Stamp Act. It was also a means of 
gaining badly needed revenue, and the 
British couldn't understand the uproar it 



either. 



oluti 



No I'm not calling for ; 
an organized boycott. In fact, I even suggest 
that those dormitory students who aren't 
too pinched donate five dollars to the city. 
But remember that's what it is-a donation 
and not a legally binding tax you have to 
pay. 

On the other hand, if you are interested 
in the city government, don't mind paying 
the tax except for the fact that you had 
no representative voice in making the policy, 
and would like to vote, I suggest that you 



gister so you c 



1 the r 



:ity 



election. 

"Wait a minute," you say. "Students 
aren't allowed to vote. " If you've been 
taxed, though, you've been classified as a 
resident, and residents can vote. According 
to Glen McColpin. the legal counsel for the 
city of Collegedale. "If you're required to 
have a sticker, you can register and vote. " 

This issue isn't settled, and I imagine it 
won't be for some time. Let's not have a 
direct confrontation where nobody wins, 
but instead let's both learn some lessons. 
For the city commission, they need to learn 
that taxation without representation can not 
and will not be accepted. 

The students need to realize the problems 



the city c 

them in finding solu 



on face and t 



inh 



Dear Editor, 

Those students having the mis 
fortune of not being on campus 
this past weekend really missed 
something. 

This is my third year here, 
and I believe that our MV week- 
end this year was the best ever. 
Dr. Knittel expressed in chapel 
on Thursday that he believed 
we had obtained the "ultimate" 
in speakers in the person of Dr. 
Heppenstal. I'm certain that 
the "ultimate" in programs was 
the Saturday night presentation 
of "We Have This Hope." 

It was a real thrill for me, as 
part of the audience, to become 
involved with the participants 
in sharing the joys, hopes, and 
disappointments of our MillerJte 
and Adventist ancestors. It cer- 
tainly brought to life those 
things I had read about and 
studied in my Religion class - 
one which most of you already 




become famil- 
iar with - "Foundations of the 
Advent Movement." 

I was delighted to hear of 
the plan to share the program 
with some of our other churchK| 
in the Southern Union, My 
only regret is that those outside | 
of the Union may never have 
the joy of experiencing it. 

We have some fine, innovativrl 
MV leaders this year, whom I 
believe really have the Holy 
Spirit. If this past Saturday 
night was any indication of 
what's ahead, I hope everyone I 
will make a special effort not 
to miss any of the MV program! 
this year. 

With the "ultimate" in 
weekends already past, my onlyl 
question is, What are we 
to do for next year? 

With best wishes to the MV | 
staff. 



t I u i 



ednesday the 17th 



thursday the ISlh 

University of the South. Lec- 
ture "American Humor" by 
James Cox of Dartmouth 
University. Bishop's Common 
8:15 p.m. (CST) 

friday the 19th 

Sunset - 7:42. 

Music Department Retreat . 

Religion Retreat, 



Hun 



I of ; 



Sabbath the 20th 



Opening 3-5 p.m Exhibit! 
American Paintings in Sou*! 
ern IVIuseums, featuring Mm 
Oils and Watercolots ftomT 
Museums. Through OctobiT 
10 Bluff View. Museum K 
Tuesday - Saturday, 11 ' 
5 p.m. ; Sunday, 1-5 p.« 
Admission $1.50 adults, S.| 
students. Children uncler(| 

londay the 22nd 

Faculty Social BoatRi*| 

uesday the 2,lrd 

Chapel. Elder KsnnetliS_ 
at 11:05 a.m. in the Chu«] 



- Pasture Party - 8:30 p.r 



^ Thebouthern 




The Southern Acuent September 16, 1975 



Obituary 



For most SMC students Ihis past 
summer was a summer of laughter and 
sunshine, vacations and hard-earned 
money, and expectations for an up- 
coming year filled wilh challenges 
and new experiences; but for the 
Taylors, Neuharlhs, and Schmehls it 
was a summer of tragedy. 
In Mav Sieve Neuharlh graduated 
from SMC with a degree in secondary 
education and accepted a call to teach 
in the Kalamazoo, Michigan, school. 
Graduation also meant that Steve 
could marry his sweetheart, Sharilyn 
Taylor. 

June I was the happy day, and after 
the ceremony a very excited couple 
left for Estcs Park, Colorado, on their 
honeymoon. Their happiness was brief, 
though, for only five and a half days 
later they were both killed in a car 

Maynard Schmehl, a sopho 



To the Student Association- 
Dear Ones, 

Thank you so much for the lovely 
bouquet of while pom poms and red 
roses you sent in honor of Steve and 
Sharilyn. 

Steve often spoke of his wonderful 
friends at SMC. We are grateful. 

The Neuharths and Taylors 




Sharilyn Neuharth 




Steve Neuharth 




Student 
Hissionaries 



Returned Student 
Hissionaries 



Tn. TuHion Grant 
Still Not Dead 

President Frank Knittel attended a 
special session of the Tennessee Council 
of Private Colleges on September 8, in 
Nashville, to discuss ways of dealing 
with the problem of the Tennessee 
Tuition Grant not being funded for 
the 1975-76 school year. 

The TCPC. an organization of re- 
presentatives of all accredited private 
junior colleges, senior colleges and 
universities, met to show their ob- 
jection to Governor Blanton's op- 
position of the bill to refund the 
Tennessee Tuition Grant for this 
school year. 

Blanton did not realize the wide 
disapproval from both Democrats and 
Republicans on his decision, therefore 
he may reverse his decision, which may 
still bring financial assistance to some 
SMC students second semester. 



Musicians Organize 




The first meeting of the year was 
held Monday niglit for the MENC 
(Music Educators National Confereni 
Club. The local chapter of this natii 
wide organization has been inactive t 
the past several years, but with the 



■oft 






/ fum 



CABL Kicks 
Off 



Twenty-five dorm a 
students met in the cube room of 
the student center at 6 p.m. on ihe 
10th of September for the first CABL 
the 24th of September. Plans for 
following meetings include reading 
Ellen White's The Ministry of Healing. 
and presenting films and skits on 
health subjects. 

Cutman's desire for the club is to 
"get the students involved with health." 
(Collegiate Adventists for Better Liv- 
ing) meeting of the school year. 

Mark Gutman, director of CABL, 
opened the meeting with prayer. 
After introducing Miss Alice Calkins, 
sponsor of the club, Gutman told of 
the plans for CABL. 

An Early-Riser's Club, a running 
program, and a mixed doubles tennis 
tournament are some of the planned 
physical activities. Programs to be 
put on by the club include a health 



classes at the f 

The members of CABL voted t 
have meetings bi-weekly, the next 
being in the cuhe room . 



Cress To Speak 
On State Of SA 

The General Assembly of the Student 
Association (you're a voting member of 
that body if you're taking more than 
eight hours of classwork) will meet for 
its first scheduled convocation, Tuesday, 
September 22, 1975, during the regularly 
scheduled chapel period in the Physical 
Education Center, 

The agenda includes an address by 
SASMC President, John Cress, on the 
"State of the Association," and a dis- 
cussion following. Members present 
will be invited to express their view 
and to ask questions concerning any 
area of student life and Student Associa- 



hsten to guest lecturers and artists, and 
gain insights in specific areas which the 
Music Department doesn't offer in its 

The officers for the 75-76 school 
year are president, John Brown; vice- 
president, Wendy Nash; secretary- 
treasurer, Judy Wuttke; chaplain, Alan 
Mathieu; and executive committee, 
Doug Knecht. 

The club is not just restricted to 
those with minors or majors in music. 
Anyone who likes music and wishes 
to be considered for membersliip 
should get an application blank from 
the Music Department desk. 

Next weekend the MENC is having 
a retreat at Atoka Springs. According 
to Judy Wuttke, the retreat is planned 
primarily so those with a common 
interest in music can get acquainted, 
have fun, and enjoy a weekend of 
fellowship through uplifting music. 



Grade School Grape Vine 

Focus; Music 

CHORAL-- 

Spaulding's newest and most elil 
singing group, a treble choir, is n 
being organized by Dr. Marv 



of up to thirty-five v 
will be selected from both the Spauld- 
ing Choraliers, a group of 65 fourth 
and fifth graders, and the Spaulding 
Singers, a choir of 55 from tlie sixth, 
seventh, and eighth grades. 

ORCHESTRAL— 

Four years ago, Dr. Orlo Gilbert 
began Spauldin'g "orchestra" with 
five members. Today, sixty musicians, 
ages four to 14, comprise an ever-en- 
larging orchestra. Because of the large 
number of aspiring violinists, two 
individuals have been recently hired 
to help with private instruction. 

INSTRUMENTAL— 

Students in this year's Cadet 
(advanced) Band total 58. A beginner's 
Band of 25 or 30 is soon to be organ- 




CoHRselors 
Corner 

Dear Dr. Solvill, 



lursclves "friends." Al least 
Ihal's wlial 1 tliouglil wc agreed lo! 
Somehow she keeps avoiding me 
when I try lo sil and talk lo her, 
eat with her, or just plain do any- 
Hung around her, 

Wliji's Ihe mailer with lier? Does 
she liavc lo treat me iikc a scab lo 
he "Visl Iricnds?" My casual friends 



fulu 



I for 



her, lliis only heightens the \\-.. 

The besi ihing for you to do is 

"bug off and do you both a favor. 

doii'i want you anymore, but I still 
need you," and I'm afraid she is the 



Dear Dr. Solvi 



lie ihal ifl ^ 
Jlege ihey would buy me 



when I goi 
Trouble is, I need Ihe dough now. 
but they won't give me sriuiig to 
help me iluough. ! would rather 
have SI. 000 a year than a 55.000 
car al the end. Bui they won't have 
it ihat way. I think it's dumb! 



Dear Disgruntled, 

It does seem strange that your folks 
would arrange this sort of motivation 
for your educalion. Evidently tliey 
are financially capable of paying for 
your educalion, but would rather you 
lake the responsibility yourself for 
Ihe experience. Maybe you can com- 
promise with them. 

Since it is your responsibility to 
finance your college expenses, why 
noi gel a part-lime job and then ask 
your folks for a "long-term, low- 






r the r 



You 



will need one from somewhere, and 
they could certainly give you the 
best rates. This way you are still 
shouldering ihe responsibility, and 
they won't have to feel as though 
they are just handing you every- 
Uiing-yel! 



Zollinger's Weavings Presented 




A Matter Of Taste 



■^rcam mix defeated 
iii\ in a icsl conducted 
I Diaper of the Campus 



lesi was conducted by placing 
amount of each brand of ice 
I" separate, unmarked bowls. 
Ifs. Draper randomly chose 
to lasle both brands and tell 
ich lliey preferred. 
oulcome of this lest will 
ICC the brand the Campus Kit- 
ses in the future. Up until 
lie ihcy have been using both 



August 30 a( the B'nai Zion Con- 
gregation in Chattanooga six weavings 
designed and made by Miss Ellen 
Zollinger of the SMC Aft Department 
were presented. 

Miss Zollingei was commissioned 
last year by the decorating commillee 
of the new Jewish Synagogue fo weave 
a series of wall hangings depicting the 
Exodus. 

The thematic thrust Miss Zollinger 
chose was to show through these 
weavings that the character of God 
was the same 4,000 years ago as it 
is today, that the miraculous dis- 
play of power given to the Israel- 
ites has not diminished, and that 
God has always been and will always 
be actively involved with His people. 

Each of the sbc wall hangings is 
a pictorial account of a Biblical pas- 
sage. The first one was taken from 
Exodus 14:26 and shows the parting 
of Ihe Dead Sea. The second one, 
laken from Exodus 48:30, repre- 
sents the pillar of fire and covering 
cloud. In the third wall hanging 
Miss Zollinger visually manifested 
God's power in sending manna lo 
feed the people. This story is re- 
corded in Deuteronomy 8:14.16. 

God not only guided the Israel- 
ites with the cloud and pillar of 
fire but also gave them Iht- ten 
commandment"^ to guide their 
life styles. Tms is what the 
fourlh wall hanging, which was 
laken Irom Exodus 19:2, shows. 

The iiiih hanging portrays the 
glory oi God filling ihe labernacle 
after it's completion, li was laken 
trom Exodus 40:34. 

The sixth and last of the set 
represents the promised land a 
land of milk and honey and ful- 
filled dreams. Leviticus 25 -10 is 
Ihe text it was based on. 

All of the wall hangings are 4'/; 



"It Is Crowded Here" 



Johanna Birgisdol 



Iceland, dii 
weeks ago 
family "ii 






just three 
vrote home to lell her 
iwded here." 
ca her Seandi 
fi'ilier, Leif Ericson, discovered back in 
1000 A.D, 

Johanna, a 17-ycar-old, fair-skinned, 
blonde freshman comes from the capital 
city Reyjavek, which doesn't allow dogs 
bul has no objections lo fish, being one 
of the two largest fishing ports in Iceland. 
To celebrale each new summer season, the 
mayor of Reyjavek catches Ihe first salmon 
from Ihe Eliida River whose rushing waters 
iravel right through the center of llie city 
of 115,000 in population. 

Though Reyjavek lies on a "lazy" sea- 
shore, north winds and icebergs make it 
difficult for one to swim even in summer, 
but water piped in from natural under- 
ground hot springs allows year-round swim- 
ming in pools of comfortable temperatures. 
This same piping provides central heating 
for the houses of the city and gives Rey- 
javek the nickname, "Smokeless Citj'" 

Johanna smiles as she recalls making 
first acquaintances here who have asked. 
"Aren't you hot? It is cold where you 
come from, isn't it?" Johanna says it is 
more humid here and windy there, but 
the climate is not all that different. 

When asked what she found most 
fascinating about America, Johanna 
replied, "I like how the sun shines so 
briglitly. '■ 

Because of the strong Religion De- 
partment, SMC was recommended to 
Johanna by a friend from Newbold, our 
sister college in England. Johanna hopes 
to return to Iceland after graduating and 
leach al Ihe academy she graduated from. 




Birgisdotlir means she is Birgir's (father, 
first name) daugliter. Her brother's Ian | 
name, therefore, would be Bireisc 



after 






sihe 



same last name, but her children will 
be named after her husband's first nam; 
with "dottir" or "son" attached. 

Iceland's national holiday is June 17, I 
Tills is graduation day for ihose who 
will attend university in the fall. Thest 
graduates may be spotted m any crowd, | 
yes. even at the soccer arena for tliey 
all wear white hats on this particular 

When asked what the major differ- 
ence between our two cultures was, 
Johanna's blue eyes danced in sliy 
merriment, "You American; 
too polite!" To which her 
briskly replied, "You're in Ihe South!" | 

"Wanda Patsel I 



MV Play Successful 









mm^ 



Drama, suspense, and excilemeni 
were all displayed Sabbath, Scplember 
fll/Jr,^*'"""^''"'""" Center by 
•lie MV department of the Student 
Association In the foim of the nla« 
■■We Have This Hope.' "^ *^' 

„f yu"J'''>' PO'l'^yii 'he evolution 
of the Seventh-day Advenlist church 
depict no siirli .„„„„. „. ... '-""f'-ft. 



s the e 



of he SA *aid ■„"'"?' ^'P'^i'l'^nt 

""z™"^' t';:i;^ni^a™" 

sal down n, nl „. .1 i' ""I'lJin, 



.»i:Kk Uil'lc i"'M'h'o,,l"f^|"'," ■'"■ "",!' 



The cast which was chosen by 
Warren, his staff, and Elder Cum- 
mings came from a cross section ol 
the student body with no one de- 
partmeni providing most ot the 
talcnl. 

The play started on time, an" 
from the audience's point of vie\^ 
(here were very few mistakes, 

Warren said that the ptodud" I 
was made possible through Dr.f«»| 
of the audio-visual department, tv 
offered not only technical assisB' 
but also many hours of his own »| 

After a vivid scene showing " »J| 
ding ceremony with words of wi« g 
for those contemplating the real 
thing, there was a brief intctn»«" 
The total production lasted two 



now 



The play was so we 
here al SMC Ihat plan: 
under way to lour various chu' 
and academics in the Soulliem 
Union, tcmindine them in ll»' 
Bicentennial year of the chuK" 
rich heritage. 







|o« JVrc ®l|g ^^ 

Senaforiol Candidates 

PRECINCT: 



1 • Thatcher Hall (Th) 100-144 

2 • Th. 153-198 

3 Jean Herman (Th. 200-245) 

4 • Thatcher Hall (253-298) 

5 Donna Donesky (Th. 300-348) 

6 Debby Livingston (Th. 350-398) 

7 Jan DeWarc ( Jones HaU) 

8 Tere Bradwell (Talge (T) 23-49 

8 Steve Cambrel (T. 2349) 

9 Rick Blondo (T. 105-139) 
Rick Stier (T. 105-139) 

Mike Lombardo (T. I4I-IS4) 

Gary Williams (T. 141-184) 

1 Lester Keizer (T. 201-236) 

1 Wesley Richards (T. 201-236) 

1 Ron Whitehead (T. 201-236) 

2 Daniel Bennett (T. 238-284) 

2 Gary Kirk (T. 238-284) 

3 Steve Bennett (T. 302-336) 

3 Dennis Campbell (T. 302-336) 

4 Jerry Hold (T. 336-384) 

4 Geoff Owens (T. 336-384) 

4 Steve Welch (T. 336-384) 

5 * Orlando Campus 

6 * Madison Campus 



Village (fiv. 

Rod Colson (Village) 
Tom Lynch (Village) 
David Riesen (Village) 
Bart Willruth (Village) 

* Precincts not represented by a 
Senatorial Candidate will be filled 
by a presidential appointment until 
the next regular election. 



Southern Accent Candidate 



jSOO^ li.ZV9Zkl 



This year the Soulhern Accent will 
be printing a number of (we hope) 
highly readable book reviews which will 
be of interest to a significant majority 
of the students here at SMC. The pur- 
pose of these reviews will be not only 
10 entertain but to be of service lo 
you, and we will be considering books 
of outstanding interest or usefulness, 
whether SDA or non-SDA, religious. 
secular, or reference. Some of the up- 
coming books and topics now in plan- 
ning are 77)c Secret Life of Plan Is; 
books on Noali's ark; the best refer- 
ence Bibles; God Invenied Sex: Jona- 
than Livingston Seagull; the SDA 
magazines; and a host of other tant- 
alizing goodies. The first of these 
reviews appears in this issue. 

We realize how much you students 
will long to acquire these books after 
reading about them, and so to pre- 
vent riots we have made arrangements 
with the two book stores in the mail 
to have each book on sale at the lime 
the review is printed. Bibles and SDA 
books will be sold at the Book & Bible 
House, and all others at the Campus 
Shop. These may be put on your 
statement. Furthermore, if the book 
reviewed is in the library, it will usually 
be put on three-day reserve for one 
month as a service to the students 
[i.e., to keep the eager beavers from 
grabbing it the first day and keeping 
it for a month). You may ask for it 



Scholarship 
Offered 



S300 scholarships for 
Forest Lake Academy, Mainland, Flori- 
da. The money will be given according 
lo financial need, and is lo be used at 
Southern Missionary College, Collegedale, 
Tennessee, in one of the college's voca- 
tional curricula. 



SHC Students Win 
Sets Of China 

Two SMC students have gained 
nation-wide recognition for their 
accomplishments in the Home 
Economics field. 

Miss Cynthia His is the first- 
prize winner of the 1975 Oxford 
Coordination Contest. The con- 
test is based on the application 
of art principles in the coordin- 
ation of china, crystal, and flat- 
ware design. Eight complete 
place settings of Oxford Bone 
China and Lenox Crystal are her 
prize. She also placed fifth in 
the Twenty-first Annual Lenox 
Table Setting Contest. 

Miss Diane Parsons is the Na- 
tional First Plateau Prize winner 
in the Fostoria Table Setting 
Contest sponsored by the editorial 
staff of "Bride's" Magazine. Her 
prize is a five-piece place setting 



Perfection, the Impossible Possibility. 
the third in Southern Publishing's 
ANVIL series, is a collection of essays 
by four Adventist scholars: Herbert 
Douglass, Edward Heppenstal, Hans 
LaRondelle, and Mervvn Maxwell. 
Douglass is an editor of the Review 
and Herald; the other three writers 

Douglass and Maxwell tend lo lake 
the "possible" position against Hep- 
penstal's and LaRondclle's "impos- 
sible" (the subtitle was well chosen!). 
One must be willing to overlook the 
e-doliar price tag for a 200-page 



quality of the c 
ing worthwhile. 

In the last decade or two fi 
have lost a good deal of their 
about putting conflicting opin 



ventist theol 
fascinating r 



viewpomts of the authors but perhaps 
disagreement. Controversy, after 



Tlie night was soft, warm, and 
moist. Not stuffy, just so full of 
vapors and flowery scents. Little. 
gentle eddies of heavy air meander- 
ed around us as we walked in 
silence. (The moonlit mist 
barely revealed her fonn; only a 
half-sparkle came from her soft, 
brown eyes.) 



She sighed. I was walking slower 
now-too soon the walk would end 
and the last chance to soak in the 
smothery night. (Was it disgust, or 
elation she felt? My heart rippled un- 
easily.) 

I was filled lo the brim with the 
evening's kindness. "Julie, " I whisper- 
ed, "the night air — it 's so so.... " 

"Damp!" she snapped. "And all 
my curls are wilting by the minute! 
It's no use lo roll my hair living around 

"It 's the humidity. " I murmered. 



of Fostoria Bone China 
four-piece place setting ( 
Both girls tultilled coi 
quirements while taking 
from Mrs, Thelma Cushr 
chairman of the Home E 
Department. Mrs. Cushr 
received some china and crystal 



ilso 



MAGNOLIA PHARMACY 

On All Orders Over $5 107. 
With ^UiA- Gcut^OK Qff 

iitd^denJ, Q<utf-04i, ^-p-ecial! 

Charles Davis, R. Ph. 

Apison Pike at Oollewah -- Rinqqold Road 

Phone 238-4288 Collegedale, Tenn. 37315 




9B! 



rain- IS lullv ripe and "the ffuit i: 
3ughi forth" which, according to 
len G. White, means "the reprodu 

" (COL 67). Douglass points out 



e Chris 






corn/' (page 221. 

In the second haH of his paper 
Douglass delves into the subject of 
Ihc riyluic of Cluisl in His incarnation, 
another hotly debated subject in the 
church. Douglass emphasizes a Christ 



from the spirit of prophecy [pages 
40-45). To Douglass this is crucially 
important since, if Christ's nature 

could not be expected t 



The Adventist position has been 
lending away from this view some- 
what, as presented in the book Qiics- 
linm'oii Dovlrinc (1957) which argues 
for a Christ who took on all of man's 






.nlv< 



h such passages a; 
2T 202; "He is a brother in our 
mfirmiiies. but not in possessing I 
passions," This is Heppenstall's p 



and not really God); but 
ie silence persists when ef 
lually in order to refute \ 



GC 623: "He IJesusl 



is article by 
filing yoke" 
a moral machine 

I with God, so 



to Jesus Christ." Noal was termed 
"perfect" (Gen. 6:9) even though 
three chapters later we find him in 
a drunken stupor (Gen, 9:21). Ever 
"perfect'' Job Uob 2:3) had to con 
tess his sins (Job 42:6). And in the 
New Testament, those who are peif 



T bondage." According- 
■re does man reflect the 
of God in whose image he 
• (page 70). This is m 



The facts that Christ Mim- 
. of the Holy Spirit deny His 



; Christ's sinlessness._ 



us and Christ," (page 85). Yet. ' im- 
perfection persists, not in . . . com- 
mitting willful sin, but in . . . coming 
short of the ideal in Jesus Christ." 

Jthe't"emptation that man can with- 
. ^A In hk sinful state " Rather 
than siriving ior sinlessness and f-ving 
"like a display piece in a shop wm- 






and r 






__ : perfection? 

.... Our specific purpose now is to 
investigate the inspired answer .. . . 
recorded in the Old Testament. 
LaRondelle then takes us on a gi^oed 
tour through the entire Bible, elucidatini 
the texts having a bearing on this topic. 
LaRondelle's Biblically -derived def- 
inition of perfection is similar to 
Heppenstall's. Perfection in the Gos- 
pels is "the revival of the principles 
of perfect love as proclaimed by Moses 
and t 

sent gift £ 

only at the ultimate establishment 
of the kingdom of glory." (page 121), 
LaRondelle's conclusion: perfection 
is "living daily out of God's forgiving 
and keeping grace .... The only 
absolutely perlect, that is, inherently 
sinless, character has been revealed 



:aliy in the perfection of Christ. 
Man has no perfection in himself." 
(page 136). 

Like Douglass. Maxwell approaches 
perfection from the standpoint of 
preparation for the second coming. 
His main point is that there is a dif- 



1 holim 






victorious dead by simply attending 
different thing for those who are aliv 



Suppose just after liieir sins were 
blotted out, the saints committed 
new ones - what would the blotting 




;dly consecrated 

"tfa^eave* light." «'°;f 'S ■" 
Heppsnstal-s and LaRondelle sde 

Mtions of perfection, these people 
were "perfect." Maxwell then quotes 
GC 424-6: "But the people mere not 
,et ready .0 meet, heir Lord ^ 
Those who are livina "P°" "" .. 
when the intercession or t.nriii >i>aii 
cease in the sanctuary above are to 
Stand in the sight of a holy God 
without a mediator. Their roues ni 
be spotless.... When this work 
hall haue been accomplished, the 
SSowers of Christ will be ready for 
His appearing." And what did they 
lack? They lacked a knowledge of 
the doctrines of the Sabbath and the 
sanctuary, doctrines vitally necessary 
for the completion of God's plan on 
^^'LikrDouglass!'Maxwel! goes to great 
lengths to carefully define his terms, 
since the term "sinless perfection 
has been abused by fanatics to mean 
a state beyond the reach of sin, some- 
thing Maxwell repudiates. He also 
disavows the possibility of absolute 
perfection beyond which there can 
be no progress. 

Since the words do not appear in 
the Bible, Maxwell takes issue with 

looking the fact 

pears in one of k..- ► 

from Steps to Clirisi 

later. True, he says, mere is d iensc 

in which we are saved solely by grace, 

"through the grace of God and their 
own diligent efforts (GC 4251," 

of the church fathers and Christian 
theologians in this debate ("Luther 
knew nothing of the third angel's 
message."). He devotes an entire 
section to defining sin and another 
to answering the objections of his 
opponents, which the other three 
writers tend to ignore, making his 
paper the longest and most thorough 



e passages he quotes 



pages 



To Maxwell, sin is yielding to temp- 
tation. Heppenstal takes a much 

paration from God, 



'this 






T God. Sine 
;t until Chri; 



i/ill always by sin. As 
so often true of theological debate, 
luch of the problem here is one of 
sfinition. However, this by itself 
not enough to reconcile the two 



As I 



ding this book, it dawned 
re seemed to be a def- 
I the way Adventist 



pastors and teachers take side 

but generally the "impossible; 
Bible-oriented and the "possit 
EUen-G.-White-oriented-that i' 
usually rely more on one or t 
authority throughout their en 



Little Debbie 

SNAK CAKES 

HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 




Douglass 


47 


101 


Heppenstall 


53 


a 


LaRondelle 


232 


^ 


Maxwell 

All four authc 


60 


14a 

n a high ley^ 


employ well-reasoned ar 
although Heppenstal has 
for making unsupportec 
oronouncements which 
far from self-evident. N 


a penchant 
theological 
felt vveiB 
either side te 



usually implied in i 
of perfection; the ' 
proved their point. Yet they have 

largely ignored 1 , 

in doing so. as the above table ^o^l 
3 deny that Ellen G. 



aught 



y olh 



limply too plai ._, 

explained away. Where does that 
leave us? Have we finally found a 
point of disagreement between the 
Bible and the Spirit of Prophecy? 
I think not. There is a possible I 

we are dealing with is an examples 
progressive revelation? 

The Spirit of Prophecy is neitha 
another Bible nor is it merely 
appendix, a huge footnote, to 

a third testament, being the t 
of inspired writings given by GodK| 
His churcli. In each successive Ie- 
ament more is revealed than wasr 

God has had a plan, a goal for thi 
planet, which he has never abandt 
although it has been repeatedly di 
and thwarted. God revealed as m 
of this plan to His people in past 



they could understand i 



y for 



. Oth^l 



For example, the doctrine of it 
Trinity is not revealed in the Old 
Testament. AUer the Israeli-'-' 
been weaned from P°'v"^^'^' . 

OnfLo^rd" (Deut 6:4), it would h^ 
been impossible to turn around « 
teach them that God ^^^ ^""V 
three persons. They could not 
accepted or understood this. 1^ 
mained for the New Testaments 
ers to teach this new doctrine in" 



Testir 









rection li nut clearly stated inll«| 
New Testament. After the early T 
Christians had been weaned fr"*" 
righleousness by works and U 
to rely on the righteousness of ^ 
their mediator, they could nothsil 

srnlTsrper?ec5on'''Vhere is a ^J 
here, like the paradox oi one 

comJlet'elv'''<Plii'i'<«f. ""J'"'^] 
study the great themes of t e 

paradoxes. 

The New Testament Chrrsti 
nothing about standina before»| 



) before his t'»"*'a 
Vhite, quoted ' 



debate than to clarify "" ''^m 
goad us to begin a work of P*| 



^ the Southern ^ 

Accent 



Thursday. September 25, 1975 



CAREERS DAY TO BE HELD ON SEPT. 30 



Walden Publishes Paper 




ion Center (ERIC), has recently 
iitjlisiieci a research paper, The 
'micemmil Schemes Used By Five, 
IK. oik! Seven Year Old Children 
'I Develoiiniq Clossiltcacion Skills, 
ten by D^. Toini Halden. assis- 






of 



Grant Sought 



buildinti, Director of Develop- 
nieni Dwi^lit Wallack flew with 
0. D. McKee of tlie McKee 
Bakinc) Company to Decatur, 
IHmois. Monday. September 15. 
Tliey met with Don Nordlund, 
president of the A. E. Staley 
Manuf.icturJnti Company, and 

TliH Sisley Company is a big 

lias h.id soarinq profits under 



the reason h? souflhl to i nte 
theSlalevCompanv in cjivin 

expansion of the Inclustnal 
Education program at South- 



They do give financial a?d to 
colleges that have been innova- 

<;l)!^ '°, "^^^^ ^^^ "^StlS of 

students who desire alternatives 
'o the traditional colleae ara 
demic programs ■■ he said 
trial A?^'^'^ cost of the Indus- 
IW^r!}^ expansion prooram is 
S195 000 and S41 .000 has been 
'"ised towards the amount 

K lundwa'"'^'"'^'^"''^'''^''- ^°'^" 

I Wp "' ^'^^ '""ds request 

1,- °y'"e Board of Directors of 

i" Com'^'^'^^'^^'"'f^cturing 

■ ^°'"Pa"V in the near future. 



thereafter, Dr. Walden received a 
request to publish the findinos of 
her research for ERIC, which^ is 

inqhouse supported by the United 
Slates Department of Education 
r the auspices of Health, 



Educ; 



and Welfare. ERIC's 



and 



disseminate information of the 
leading current research conducted 
in the United States. 

Based on her research. Or. 
Walden has suggested certain 



that t 



a ted 






the control group in certain modes 
of conceptual schemes of classifi- 
cation (the categorical mode and 
the inferential and relation:il mode) 
as compared to the control group 
who had not participated in the 
prescribed curriculum additives 
and methodology. 



Complete copie 

from ERIC on both microfil, 

paperbound form. 



Hamm Receives Doctorate 



Professor of English, received her 
doctorate degree in literary criti- 
cism on August 16, 1975. from 
George Peabody College for 

Dr. Hamm has been working on 
her doctorate degree for the past 
three years. The actual writing 
of the dissertation, entitled 
Anatomy of the Center-an Appli- 
cation of Some Concepts of 
Northrop Frye, took from January 
to July. 1975. 

Dr. Hamm's purpose of her 



useful to the student of liter- 
She gave original criticisn 
of and added to some of his 
concepts, such as "The Bible 
is the conceptual framework 
and give 



the 



2 0f r 



hty.- 



After graduating from Shen- 
andoah Valley Academy. New 
Market, Virginia, in 1944, Or. 
Hamm started her college 
career at Southern Missionary 
College in the late forties. 
After being a missionary in 
South America. Dr. Hamm 
returned to SMC and received 
herB.A. in English in 1966. 




She 

of Arts in English in 1969, 
and her Specialist Degree in 
Education (English) in 1972 
om George Peabody College 
)r Teachers, Nashville, Tenn. 
Dr. Hamm has been teach- 
ig at SMC since 1966 and says, 
My work with SMC has been 
timulating and delightful. I 
;arn more from my students 
than they learn from me. The 
people are fascinating and 
wonderful to get to know." 



Faculty Entertain 



The Faculty members of 
luthern Missionary College 
II be personally inviting 
e students of SMC to their 



and r 



r27. 



approximately 8 p.m. i 
faculty will make their 
arrangements with the £ 



games, puzzles, food, records, 
TV, food, scavenger hunts, out- 
side games, food, relay races, 
contests, food, campfires in 
the backyard, roasting marsh- 
mellows, food, singing, telling 
stories, food, pizza, popcorn, 
taffy, fudge, and who knows 



2, Don't plan on a sti 

3. If you would like I 



Schaifer 

Guest 

Speaker 

Richard Schaifer. assistai 
to the president of Loma Line 
University, wi II be emphasiz 
the importance of opporluniti 
in student's varied field-in- 
terests at the September 30 
Careers Day chapel. 



Southern Union Conference 
in different sectionsi of the 
Physical Education Center 
and Wright Hall. Twelve and c 



Those interested in the 
following fields meet and be 
served lunch in the Physical 
Education Center: Nursing, 
Dietetics, Hospital Administ 
tion and Para-Medics. 

The Accounting, Business 
and Secretarial majors will 
be served in the east end of 
Cafeteria. 

The following majors will 

the west end of the Cafeteria 
Education. Library Science, 
iign and 



the small banquet room while 



Medicine are to meet in the 
I arger banquet room. 

The remainder wi II be 
served in the Student Center. 
Those interested in Law. Psy- 
chology, Social V.ork and 
Counseling will meet in the 
Games Room while those in- 
terested in Journalism, Photo- 
graphy, Public Relations and 
Radio-T.V. will gather in the 
Cube room. 



The JOKER staff regrets lo 
announce that the JOKER, which 
was to have come out this week, 
has been delayed Decause of a 
pPDOlem in getting the pictures 
processed. 

Please oe patient. We are 
doing all -nq can to get it into 
your hands as soon as possiDle. 
As .■^coert Curns sdid: "The best 
laid plans of mice and men oft go 

Geoff Owens. Editor 



4- Do r 
as a meeting place. This may 
produce unwholesome chaos. 

5. Be prepared for plus or 
minus five students other than 

HOWEVER, not all students 



continued on page three 



Give Us A Chance 



"Here coes," you mumble, " another 
year of a paper'that meets deadlines just 
aouut as well as presidents fulfill pres- 
idential promises, another year of 3 paper 
■ ■ -.n Knittel IS ashamed to show any 
, another year of The Southern Joke 



visitors, iJriUlliei ycai ui •••" 

instead of The Southern Accei 



I'll be the first to admit that (he paper 
hasn't been what il should be or what it 
could be In less than three years there 
have oeen nine different editors, four of 
which were co-editors. Even at that it still 
means that four different times someone has 
stepped in without a summer of planning, 
without the cohesiveness nf an organized 
smooth running staff, and without the hours 
of reflection and thought as to whether this 
was a job they were prepared to take on. 

No this isn't another farewell speech, 
and il isn't a sob ^tory begging you, the 
students and faculty to accept a second- 
rate paper. It is a request for understand- 
ing and support, though. I am confident 
thai with your help we can make the Accent 
3 paper everyone will be proud of. But it 
will take time. 

It's easy to criticize the paper, a lot easier 
than giving support, out that's what I'm 
asking for - support. The Accent i s your 

If something we print bugs you, write 
a tetter to the editor. If you know about 
something that we have neglected to cover, 
tell us aoout it. Also, v\hat do you expect 
from the Accent? Would you rather have a 
few in depth features, or do you like lots 
of three or four inch news shorts? The 
slaft would like to know how you feel. 

On the paper staff , we've had mechan ic- 
al break-downs, frustrating nights of only 
three or four hours sleep, a sickening 
feeling in the pit of our stomaches when we 
found out that after frantically trying to get 
a paper laid out by Monday morning it couldn't 
flet printed until Thursday, and numerous 
hours of valuable learning but I i mited pro- 
ductiveness. But we haven't given up, and 
don't you give up either. There wt II oe an 
Accent this year, and it will be a paper 
you'll be proud to call your own. 



^ theSoutherr^ . 



Editor 

Bruce Yingling 

Layout Editors 
Gordon Doneskey 
Steve Porter 



Business Manager 
John Wentworlh 



Secretaries 
Carol Neall 




Dear Dr. Aussner. 

I bet you can hardly believe 
your eyes! You see 1 kept my 
promise! I've only been here a 
week, but I knew that you would 
want to know how yO'J'' ■*-'^' ^ 
in Korea were doing. Just Great! 
>re is a different 



The t 



, but 



3lly I 



TheotherS.M.'sarea lot of fun 

and we all get along pretty good. 

Rhonda Griffen and I are 

Carol Pape is stationed here also, 
but lives in house H6B. Rahn 
Shaw went to Kwang Ju. Bill 
Laspe and George Deland are 
stationed in Kwang Ju also. 

Classes started yesterday, and 
Rhonda and i are really enjoying 
it. I can tell that the people 
really want to learn, whereas I 
know when I was taking Spanish 
I couldn't have cared less. A- 
nolher thing that tickles me is 
that they bow to you when they 

me feel important, and I guess 
I'm doing an important thing to 



that I had a Korean translator. 
It was a great experience. The 

the bus and subway and didn't 



thursday the 25th 

Chattanooga Opera Associa- 
tion - presents "Tosca." Robert 
C. Austin, Jr.. conductor. Tivoli 
Theater. 8:00 p.m. For tickets 
call 698-3263. Also Saturday, 
September 27. 

friday the 26th 

Vespers — 8: 00 p m 
Elder Ed Zackrison 

Sunset — 7:3? 

Saturday night the 27tn 

faculty Home Parties 
7:31 



I've bought a dress, had an 
encounter with the milkman, no^ 
out to eat, and the market was 
the most unusual thinq - i'|| 
never forget it. At one part the, 
had a big whole hog's head, |usi 
waiting for you to buy him for 
lunch! Yuckl Oh well to 



hope that your school year is 
going great and that you are 
smiling as always before. 

God has been so good to 
me. everytime I ever needed 
or need help. He sends some- 
one. I just hope that I can ful 
fill the mission that He has sf 



Please Write and send a 
and an Accent if you could 
We need student missionari 
very much; if you see a got 
person, grab them and senc 
our way, O.K? Must close for I 
now. Your friend in Jesus, 

Mara-Lea Feist 

Eds. note: This letter v/as 
sent to Dr. Aussner. the dir 
of student missions here at 
SMC, and he felt the whole 
body would enjoy sharing i' 




Residence Hall Forum, T3l| 
Hall, 7:00 p.m. 

Tuesday the 30th 

Chapel — 11 :05 a.m. 
Careers' Day. Gymnasiu"' 
No classes 12:00-1:50 P-f" 
Residence Hall Forum, 'bsit^ 
Hall. 7:00 p.m. 
National Geographic 



SOUTHERN AC«^'J 

iat'io'n o/soulhei 
laty College i" C 
inessee 37316. 



1 Accent September 25, 1975 3 



continued from page c 

specific faculty home to 

Those that do not will I 

the privilege of going to 

gym for their entertainmei 



charge there also, and there 
will be refreshments and qamt 



Coinselors 
Corner 



depressing me! I get so gloomy 
from the weather that I can't stand 
ii som>;times. What can I do from 
qettinq down so low? If this is 
the normal for around here, I need 
some hetp! 

Signed, Soggy 

Dear Sopriv, 

Although the weather can have 

really shouldn't affect your 
emotional slabifily to the point 
of actual uncontrollable depres- 
sion. I believe that your problem 
is more than the weather. You 



History Club 
Organizes 



Mr. Gene Roberts. Commis- 
sioner of Fire and Police for the 
citv of Chattanooga, spoke to 
the first meeting of the SMC 
Nslory Club on Wednesday. 
September 17, on the topic 
"Crime in the Chattanooga 



Hes 



i that i 






abandoned by the time the vii 
reports the theft to the police 
Commissioner Roberts said 
that mosi murders are of per- 
sons known to the murderer. 
Random murders are the excec 

Roberts cautioned us to be 

are there, and why we are the 
For example. 4 a.m. rs not a c 
time to iour a ghetto area. Sc 



r-k-.^. •'°° persons on the 

■-hattanoocfa Police force. They 
are responsible for the safety 
of the public seven days a week, 
I i^^ ^^Vs a year. They work in 
three shifts and it takes five men 
behind the scenes for every three 
"p^k' °" ^^^ street. 
I i,i„H.'^ said that the best 
I kind of a lock for a home is one 
that requires the use of a key 
both from the outside and the 

h"M„„ core doors Such a do^ 
" Ue quicklv kicked or battered 
SK' ? "i=''- Here in Collene- 



efor I 



I tlaletliefai,, 

s^?=-hsSora:d'crr"c':' 

Mr. Roberts' presentation 
;'J°^^dbyabriskquestior 
3S sponsored by the SMC h 



; probably depress: 



Dear Dr. Solvit!. 

Lately I've been getting these 
calls from a guy I know. I don't 
mean just a short gab now and 
then-he calls nearly every night 

Bui he never asks me out or any- 

' don't mind talking 

t does he hope 






Talge Cover- Up 



Pli! 



■ould r 



I had E 



tory Club with Bill Davis, Pres- 

President; and Jan DeWare, Sec- 
retary. All students are cor- 
dially invited to future meetings 
sponsored by this club. The 
next meeting will be Cbtober 15 
at 5:45 p.m. in the Banquet 
Room of the Cafeteria at which 
time the Collegedale Commis- 
sioners, Dr. Wayne Vandevere 
of SMC; Mr. Walter Herrell, Com- 
missioner of Police; Mr. William 
McGhinnis, and Mayor Fred Fuller 




precious since Mrs, Sharon 
Brown has taken the job of 
ekeeper for 



;iden( 



Fort 



er It has added to the thrill. 

When queried whether she 
had encountered any streakers, 
she said yes but that most fel- 
lows modestly wear towels 
around their waists. Accord- 
ing to her, the fellows didn't 



Rec. Room Refurbished 



During the summer, at a cost of 
about $5000, the former recreation 
and weight rooms were remodeled 
and new equipment purchased. 

This includes a Nautilus upper 



Other equipment scheduled to 
be purchased as funds become 
available includes a Nautilus 
lower torso machine, and perhaps 



To join the Club, a member- 
lip fee of S12.50 per year for 
irm students and S20 for vil- | 



are really almost negligible as 
far as paying for the new equip- 
ment goes. The money is used 
to keep up the maintenence of 
equipment and for paying the 

duct and handling of equipment.' 



Election Returns 



COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIONED 





their towels and it doesn't 
bother her "as long as the 
towels are a modest length." 

Dean of Men, Everett Schlis- 
ner, when asked whether thought 
had been given towards warning 
Talge residents in a 



light t 



cted, 



3 do s 



said It was impractic 

and that informing the men of her 

actual presence should be ad- 

In comparison, maintenance 
men working in Thatcher often 
have the desk worker warn the 
girls that they will be working 

Mrs. Florence Stuckey, Dean 
of Women at Thatcher, pointed 
out, hoLvever, that this was not 

When asked whether the 
dorm administration had con- 
sidered that Talge menmight 

to invade their privacy. Dean 
Schilsner said he had not an- 

Never the less, Talge men 
were generally disgusted when 
they arrived but soon adjusted. 
She has indeed added a few 
homey touches which have been 
long overdue. 

For instance, the new kitchen 
decor was her idea. She is also 
responsible for the new door 

extend it throughout the dorm. 

A friendly lady, she enjoys 
working with college age young 
people and Itkes to have them 
stop by her office and chat. 

The first few weeks of school 
have shown her an indispensable 
part of Talge - our "mom" away 
from home. 

Mrs. Brown is taking a class 
in crafts and design and has 
made a few things to brighten up 
the dorm. She says she has a 
family - two children, two min- 
ature dachshunds, and a husband. 



Precinct One, Patri cia Osborne; 
Precinct Two, Joyce Cookson; 
Precinct Three, Jean Herman; 
Precinct four, Michelle McCarthy; 
Precinct Five, Donna Donesky; 
Precinct Six, Debby Livingston; 
Precinct Seven, Jan Deware; 

Precinct 10, Gary Williams;' 
Precinct 11, Wesley Richards; 
Precinct 12, Daniel Bennett; 
Precinct 13, Steve Bennett- 
Precinct 14, Steve Welch; 
Precinct 15, Joan Clarke; 
Precinct 17, Rod Colson,- 
Tom Lynch, Russ Kelly,- 
Dave Reisen and Bart 
Willruth. 

In the same election Bruce 
Yingling was approved as Southern 



FAIMILYENTERTAINIMENT 



Fall-Wi nter P rogram 

Olympia Skating Center 



1 DAYTON BOULEVARD 



PHONE 877-1291 



'Schedule and PricM Subject lo Change WithourNotic 



Softball In Full Swing 



agai" u =<..:- 

"'^-,'imo'ii'itr', ''wofgan (Swede) Hell- 
' ,,,, |, II,,. ,!i,. , lor of the intermurals 
I'l" " I, niH h.i^ chosen (or captains 
■liF i^sii'iii !i liihn Nafie, Bob Hoover 
Bill Hoovei. and Tommy Davidson. 
HollanTl'keBrarv'.RandrRu^e'ils 
David Kay. and Gene Clapp. Amer- 
can Leaqiie: Roser WlBlin. Us Bulter- 
field, Ron Whillicad, Tony Mooley, 
""''in womens Softball the captains 
a,e Joyce Marshall, Marilyn P™Ph'fV- 
Kim Taylor, Holly Lacey. Lou Ledford. 
and Cindy Ditcman. 

F.istpilcl, action started " 




from Terry Woif and 1 

triples by Spears, Dullan, and Kauf- 
mann. Nafie couldn't pull it out so 
had to take a 11-2 defeat. Nafie 
came back aganist Davidson on the 
11th. He had solid hittinq from 
Evans home run and help from David- 



qave him a 7-2 loss . On the I6th 
Bob kept rollinci aganist Davidson. 
Bob put it toqether with some qood 



^^Jcoslly Errors in the outMeld 
gave the Wieners severa unearned 
runs. BultheSluflCiersputoflense 
and defense loqether against tne 
Ra.derstohandthema 13-1 put- 
down. Thev moved on to the blues 
a 14-1 viclOfY . The Sluqcfers took 
the Blues to 5 innings of 3 up 3 
down with some good plays by the 
mfieid.Fuchear qot 2 home runs 
andHollandgot 1 to pull it out 
25^12. In the American League 
the Greenwaves look to be the te 
They started off by handing the 
Blues a 12-4 lose. Errors by the 
Blues and Mobley's hitting is wh; 
did it. The Greenwaves went on 
to Navy. The going was tough. 
After 7 innings the score was tie 
but in overtime Mobley s hitimg < 
through to give him the 11-8 win. 
Greenwaves other victory came 
against the Braves 11-3. Navy 
has been an overtime team. Out 
of their last 4 games three have 
gone extra innings. They won 
two of these games beati ng 
Army 19-15 and Wiehn 7-6. 

The Wolverines are giving 
Holland a run for first by tak- 
ing 3 out of their first 4 games 
in the National League. The 
other East teams are t i ed i n the 
National League. Army, Braves and 
the Raiders are all 1 and 3. In 
American League action the 
Wiehners are knocking on the 
door of victory with 2 wins and 
1 I 




TheE 



d Davit 












with onlv 8 men. Nafie's pitcher, 
Doug Kneck pitched a 1 hitter to 
e the 3-0 advantage. 



tight 



off with a great 



Tlie Sluggers started 



they stand now at 1 and 2. The 
Racers at and 3 say they hope 
to win the rest of their games. 



Womens Softball seems to be 
allLacey. With 2 big wins over 
Ledford and Taylor she leads the 
league. Marshall is back at 1 and 
1. Then Dittman 1 and and Ledford 
and Pumphery both at and 1. 



iFor Sale 

Complefe Golfing Ouffif 

Con be Seen P.E. Center 

Mr. Durichel<4294 



Moda TieTiria. 

FOR ALL YOUR HAIR CARE NEEDS 
3555 BRAINERD ROAD CHATTANOOGA TENNESSEE 



Notice the predominance of females in this croviri Evidently 
Ihey must be out to cheer that special hero on or if they 
don't have one to find him. 




From the fi rm look of determination on Debby Livingston's 
face you can tell she is a teal swinger. 



i « «» w»«f«m ».a> M B, » »». a . M Bi ■■■■■«■■■■■ " ' 
MAGNOLIA PHARMACY 
a 

I Studeni C(Ui-aaH ^f-ecld^' m 
On All Orders Over $5 o\ 



PHONE 622.4176 



n/dA VJud (Sauf-OH 



Cl'' ■. D.iviv, R. Ph, 

Plujii" 233-4t'83 tr,lli.i|,.;|,ile, Teiin, 
W..1...I — — a m ,, ,, , ! 



^ the Southern ^ 

Accent 



ACROBATS TO PERFORM SUNDAY NIGHT 





1 



Taiwan Artists U.S. Debut 



October 10 Free Day 



its LjegiEiniiigs several \cars ago In 
those dajs when first stmebter ended 
in Jmiian there whs not a critical 
shortage of school d'i\s so SMC in 
itnted whit IV IS kn wn is I Iw fall 
picnic U \ I II ir lull 

it sclio I i 



llierelore when the Mrst semes 
w is moved forwnrd to cntl heloi 
Christnni nnd the number ol c 
(h\s reduced the adminnstntic 
I It to drop liiG d i,\ 









SA Constitution Revisions 



John Cress, ihe Student As- 

improve our SA constitiitinn° 
^ress, at the Advi 



Convi 
^rsitv \i 



t'on at Andrews Uni 
sPnng, obtained cop 

T North American^CoMeges. 

ng these and our present SA 
constitution one step further Cre 
^"anged ihe general outii ne and 
Stio''^' °f 'he proposed con- 



Student Finance, Student Missions, 
Student Publications and Student 
regarding SA functions. Cress 

working on now is a new fiscal 
year from July 1 to Jbne 30 instead 
of the present year which goes 
from commencement to commence- 



llsiii chiiang, .voiniK 
I u stunning feats 
le cirned vertical- 
iilders or head- 



Id Jt L ir tlis \L ir 

nic\ will pcrtorm lets of supoi- 
humui strength nnd endurance dcm 

instate methods of kuiig fu, thrilling 
leits on bicvclcb sensational tum- 
hiiiife jitt,gliiis balancing acts and 
I ts mi re All ire done in elaborate 
and culorlnl costumes 

Tlic acrobatics the Chinese ac 
robats will perform are far more than 
merely a series of stunts. It is an 
ancient and integral part of the 
Chinese culture and is based on 
their desire to achieve perfections 
through perfect harmony of bodv and 
mind. 



I be Vi 



n, the 



jiiBklnifc it chi balls tiid/or d _ 

The Chinese Acrobats of Taiwan 
ire all highh polished and skilled. 
Most ol tliem started practicing 
these greit te its at around the age 
of three or lour vcart, old 

Fbr centuries, people aronng 
the world have been fascinated and 
amazed by the dazzling performances 
of the Chinese acrobats. 

All seats are reserved. 'H ckets 
/ be purchased at the Campus 



Plans For New Dorms Discussed 



in the SMC board 

tember22, 1975. 

Jack H. Tyler, 



t for n 



of t 






tentative sketch. 

If these plans are finalizec 
a dormitory housing 250 womer 
a resident's dean's home will I 
built behind Thatcher Hall. 

A wing extending from the < 
of Talge Hall housing 120-250 
than an entirely new building i 
being considered for the men. 
a later date another wing and < 
resident dean's home could be 



The building of the fine arts 
center will not interfere with the 
building of new dorms since two 
different groups are financing the 
projects. Private money will be 

and the Committe 
will support the I 
dorms. This mea 
projects may go c 

In the board n 



1 of One Hundred 
uilding of new 
s the building 




w 


© V 


a, 


^ 
@ 


® s^ 


'"^ 


%■ 


' / fi ^ 


^N 


/ ® 


v^i 




/ _.,. s 


^i^-: 




© © 3 - ©^ i 






l^ t^t 




tlTi 



, lii-^ 



.infiir 



i Ijarenl. 






nch Ihey'll lake 
rule isn't a rule unless il's 
" are ils favorile slogans, 
! than willing lo express 
whenever anyone dares 
cluill ent;(' lis sacred premises. 

Hdicy IS when the Internal Revenue 
Serv'ice sends two men 200 miles to collect 
S25 torn a widow who made a mistake on her 
tax Ibm. 

Fblicy is when a young lady visiting 
SMC is embarrassed when she shows up at 
the cafeteria wearing jeans. 

Fblicy is when a freshman student with 
no other means of practical transportation 
other than his car is told on arrival that 
even if lie did offer to turn in his license 
plates and keys he still couldn't park 
his car wilhin 50 miles of the SMC campus. 

Fblicy is \*en a girl in Thatcher can't 
have her sister who happens to stay in 
.Jones come spend the night with her with- 
out having to either break the rule or beg 
and plead for a special dispensation. 

And yes. policy is when I'm told that 
there is no way of getting into the Student 
Center before 10:30 on Sunday morning to 
start 1 ayi ng out the paper because — well 
because at the beginning of the year it was 
decided to stay firm on this issue; because — 
well because other student centers operate 
on this policy. 

Seriously now, il's a lot easier to poke 
fun at mies and rationalize behavior llian 
it i s 10 obey them. With over IGOO students 
rules must be implemented and enforced to 
avert chaos and uphold the standards of 
Christian education. 

1 only ask those in administrative positions 
10 remember the purpose of any rule estab- 
lished and lo always be people oriented _ 
rather than policy oriented in the enforcement 
of these rules. 

this ill mind, and 1 respect iheil 
still need I., gel into the Sliidei 
10:30 Siinilay morning. «ln — 



Ibril. But 1 
t Center before 










k ou how can a requirement 
tr,rh as'co/npu/sory Sabbath School 
and church attendance be instituted 
ai SMC when such a large P""'"" 
of the student body seems to be s 
decidedly against it? I'm not speak- 
mall group or dissen- 
large percent of our 

faculty and adminis- 
lown with student 
■s freely sharing and 
pToling ideas, in order to develop 
guidelines and uncover principles 
that will be relevant and clear to 
staff and students alike? Lan so 
many concerned students be so 
very wrong at the same time about 



nd the rea( 
the importance of a close relation- 1 
ship between student and faculty. 
More than anything else we as stu- 
dents and faculty need to lojn 
accepti ng hands and try to treat 
each other as responsible, growina| 
? accept 
change. Letl 



When V 






ing of i 
ters, but ot 

Should I 
irators sit 



another v 

all schoc 

/og/ca//y explained. And w 
students should in turn stand tc 
we believe and stop giving blin 
sent merely to curry favor. 

Let me close with a few questioj 
for serious thought: 

1 . How can student 



in rule 



'I govEfl 



iideration and impleti 



Ah, 



■'The 






y ame of SMC." But it seems 

only reasonable, nevertheless, that 
the students should have a reason- 
able involvement in this process. 
Why is i t that during the short 
period of my attendance here I have 
heard so many jokes concerning our 
representation in school government? 



3. What do you think the 
faculty relationship should bi 

Student involvement in sc 
workings is quite important t 
happiness of the student body. Oj| 
paper is provided for student v 
so if you have words concerning | 
these preceeding subjects, don't 
settle even deeper into a 
of si lence. Step out anc 
from you. 






N1E Application Deadline Dale for 
November 10 exam. 

friday, Oct. 3 

Vespers — MV, 8:00 p.m. 

'"Hie Biemy." 

Sunset 7:22. 

t'niversitv of the Soutli - organ 
recital bv Dr. -Joseph Running. 
All Saint's Chapel. 3:00 p.m. 
Admission free. 
Chinese Acrobats of Taiwan. 
Hiysical Education Center. 8:00 
p.m. .Admission 83.50- SI. 



luesday, oct. 7 

Houston Antique Mu.si ..- ■ 

"An Olde Hiolograpli, a New m 
By Hll Rogers, Director of M«s»l 
of FliotogralAica, hl-ankfort, »■ 
tucky. Admission S2. For int«-| 
mation cull 



Mis; 
thursday, oct. 
No ClMiicl 
friday, oct. 11 
Free Day. Vc 
Sunset 7:13. 



17-7170. 
s Field Day. 



^ Tnebojinern . 

Ac^nt 



The SOUTHERN A^CEN I 
published bv the SI"""" I 
sociation of Soo'be'" ',J 
sionary College m I." ,| 
Teohesseo 37315. I'"'l 



Lavotit Editors ^ i T 

Gordon Doneskcy "^ "'" ^°'"' 

Steve Porter Technical Advis 



Secretaries 
Carol Neall 
Jeanne Eryvin 






1 Accent October 2, 1975 3 



continued from paqe one 

The second is the orqanizatioi 
of f i ve standrng committees; 
Public Relations, Social AcTivitie 
CABL, Religious Activrties and 
Academic Activities. The pfesen 
constitution has had directors of 

committee. The Academic Activi- 
ties Committee is completely new 

The third gives the president 
power to appoint elected Senators 



The fourth establt; 



The fifth area outlines 
of the Executive SA office 
feels that if the officers g 
for being an SA represents 



illyc 



I concept IS 
ihe statement of purpose at the be- 
t]inning of the proposed constitution 
This would be the first time a state- 
ment of purpose has been included 
m an Adventist SA's constitution. 
The reason for including the pur- 

nauge in planning SA functions that 
harmonize with Christian ideals. 

Cress says that if the proposed 
constitution calls for any office to 
be abolished, the officer would 



New instrument 
Acquired 

The Chemistry Department ha; 
'ecenlly acquired an instrument 
"" '"-' in Atomic Absorption Spec 



Principle, as Dr. Campbell, of the 
■-nemistry Department explains it, 
IS this. "A sample (such as food, 
blood, hair, etc.) is reduced to 
nne particles in a flame through 
Which a suitable light is shone, 
'he sought for atoms absorb some 
oMhe light, This amount of light 

f^irecMv related to the con'cenlra- 



iology 



■> 'c iiiitriKsiea in plantina 
seeds that have been treated with 
"'fcurv containing fungicides, 
ai'owi ng the plant to mature, and 
analviing the mature plant to' see 
'"here IS any mercury present " 
s^'l Dr. Campbell. 

Fhe Spectrophotometer can be 
"sed for medical and crime detect, 
jg purposes. Inthemedi 
btr'T.!'!^^- detect 



ield 



■^'ood and hair if = „ , , ^ 

Doi>;nn,„ ^ ^^se of lead 

detection a'^ suspected. In crime 
St ^^" ^^ '°""'^ '" "^^ hair. 
;| -Tietal fr'^om^unpowie^r oJ'the' 
deterln^^f'^.^" be measured to 
c e mine whether the case was 
^loe or murder. 
Spectronh''^^"^^°"''"^«dthe 
ST "^^^^^ for enf^er of 
is a soT°^^^ but the instrument 
tion ?o°?hi^rh^'^'' ^"'l^seful addi- 
'"ine Chemistry Department. 



The proposed constitution wa 
esented to the Execn'ive SA 
luncil at Atoka Spripqs before 



Student Affairs Coi 



by the Student Affairs Committ 
the constitution will then be di 
tnbuted to the students for the 



at this time to answer any questior 
regarding the proposed constitutior 
In a general assembly the students 



tifyc 



Vi/hen asked if he expected this 
proposed constitution to be passed 
Cress said, ■"Cfefinitely!" This legis- 
lation will affect all the students. If 
you desire more information or a copy 
of the present or proposed constitution 
contact John Cress at the Student 



Research Articles 
Publisfied 

Articles written from research 
at the physics department of 
Southern Missionary College have 
received a stimulated response 
from the scientific world because 
of implications for energy pro- 
grams and laser development, 
according to Dr. Ray Hefferlin, 
chairman of the department. 

Correspondence with scien- 
tists from ail over the world and 
visits for exchanges of information 
at laboratories nationwide have 
resulted from these articles. 

An article by Dr. Hefferlin 
has been published in the Journal 
of Quantitative Spectroscopy and 
Radiative Transfer. Another ar- 
ticle, written by Jorge Flechas 
and Joe Mashburn, students at 
SMC, has been accepted by the 
Journal of the Tennessee Academy 
of Science. This article was 
witten with the help of Dr. Hef- 
ferlin and Roger Main, a scientist 
from Germany. It presents an 
eight-page, computer-printed com- 
pilation of scientific measure- 
ments on molecular spectrum line 



Genesis Exhibition Opens 



A new concept in art apprecia- 
tion is being sponsored bv South- 
ern Missionary College with the 
exhibition of the works of art i sts 
from the Cliristian colleges in 
the greater Chattanooga area. 

The Genesis Evhibition 1975, 
as the showing is called open- 
ed Sunday, September 28 at 
2 p ni in the SMC Student Cen- 
ter Ihe exhibition will be at 
s\l( until (Ktobir 17 It then 

1') to No\- 



ings, engraving-,, 



Alloha Holley Ganir 




Hoi ley Ganir and Dean Speai 



Holley Ganir, a new student 
from Hawaii, has come to SMC to 
receive a Christian education . 

Holley is here to enjoy the 
many facets of college life. 
She selected Southern Missionary 
College after touring the United 
States and visiting several SDA 
colleges. Holley said she chose 
to attend Southern Missionary 
College because of its beautiful 



setti ng she finds SMC has a more 

formal culture than that of Hawaii 

Holley was born into a Seventt 

day Adventist family and has at- 



JSDA ; 



; for tweh 
i appropn; 



for her to seek highei 
at an Adventist College. 

Here Holley found "good 
Christi an people who are warm 
and friendl y." She likes the 
spiritual atmosphere here and 

dents are friendly. Holley be- 












Christian college." But her first 
night here Holley longed to be 
back In the Hawaiian sunshine 
with her parents. She wondered 
if she had chosen the right college 
Gradually, however, Holley be- 
came more accustomed to life 
here at SMC, and now she even 
enjoys it . 

Holley will be needing the 

at Southern Missionary College, 
because her ambition is to re- 
turn to Hawaiian Mission Academy, 
where she graduated, to be the 



Nineteen New Faculty Arrive 



Nineteen new faculty members 
arrived on the campus of Southern 
Missionary College before the begin- 






3 of the Fall Semeste 

To the Behavofial Sc 
;nt came Dr. Garland Dulan from 
e University of California at River 
side where_he completed his work 



for the Ph.D. 



logy. 

SMC's Communication Department 
has two new teachers. Francis 
Andrews, M.A., came to the South from 
Columbia Union College where she 
taught English. Because of her inter- 
est in journalism and a background of 
education and experience in the field. 



Judith GIe 



s Ass 



jrgan 



In h 



ling I 



t SMC. 



' days as a student here, she v 
the first editor of the Southern Accent. 
She has worked for such newspapers 
as The Washington Post and The 
Washington Star. 

Ole Kristensen, originally from 
Denmark, comes to the Communica- 
tion Department from the Los Angeles 
area. He has his B.A. from Cal State 
Los Angeles and will defend his 



Mas 



t the e 



experimental cross cultural study of 
facial expressions to ten emotional 



ant Profe 

sor teaching organ in the Music 
Department. She has a M.A. music 
degree from the University of Texa 
at Austin. She also plays 
for the Collegedale church 

Fifteen of the new faculty have 
come to the Nursing Division with 
the following six instructors going 
to the Madison Campus: Wayne 
Bechthold. 8.S., Pat Jones, M.S., 
Rosa Ann Norman, 8.S. degree from 
SMC, Donna Roberts, B.S. degree 
from SMC, Pat Sutton, B.S. , and 
from Madison Ann Welch. M.S. from 
Medical College of Georgia. Pat 
Jones is the Director of the program 
at Madison. 

The Orlando Campus has receiver 
two instructors in nursing with the 
B.S. degree from SMC. They are 
Kathy Gooch and Paula Wade. 

Ina Longway has arrived on the 
SMC campus from Loma Linda Uni- 
versity where she was the chair- 
woman of the Division of Nursing. 
She holds an M.A. degree in nursing. 
Other teachers coming from Loma 
Lrnda are Feliza Mopeia and Dorothy 
Hooper, both with M.A. derjrees. 

Four teachers holding 3.S. degrees 
have joined the staff: Carol Thomas 
Nathan Rice, Eleanor Brown and Ruth 
Abott. 




5l Little Debbie 

SNAK CAKES 

HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 

mcKee eaKinc companY 



Ingathering Field Day 
Scheduled For October 1 



24 



(i 



,,,„,„ g field Day will be 

held Tuesday, Oclober 7, wnlithc 
nnalselforSIO.OOO. Thecampaiiin 
isgoinglobelluledifferenlthis 
year in 1 he respect Ihat the qoal 
'^"iBCollcqe is responsible to 
the businesses that are brought 
in during the field day. Preyibtsl' 
the church and the enure coititiu v 
brought in all the (undswh.ch were 
due lor that year on the college 






n Day. 



jring uay. 

I year witli the combined 
efforts of the college and the com- 
munity 516,000 was raised. 

ApptoKimately 500-600 students 
are e»|]ected to participate. Those 
who do not participate 



10 Atlanta in two bus loads. 
Bands will so as far north as Mor- 
ristown and Gatlinburg and as lar 
south as Macon. 

Southern Missionary College I! 
not expending any funds for Ibis 
campaign With the exception 01 
providinq one bus for the Atlanta 
bands. The church is paying for 
,he other bus. Faculty members 
are donatin.) their time and gasol 



for the fund r 



■ectly 












Some of these dona - . 

earnings. Usually the lunds don- 
ated by the students are around 
St .500. 

The students participating will 
make up about 80 different bands. 
Out of these bands 20 will be 



The lunds collected go t 
to the General Conference v. „..- 
Seas Missions Budget. This in 
turn will 90 into fields such as 
Education and Welfare. 

Approximately one tenth of the 
worl d budget of the Seventh-day 
Adventist church comes from In- 
gathering. 

Mr. Bill Taylor, PR director of 
SMC, was quoted as saying. But 

campaign." We can all agree c 
this, for this is a chance to wn 
the love of Jesus Christ in our 




■ rowdof 1,200 turned 



Hunter Art Museum Opens 



loan through October 31 . 
Among the distinguished guests 
present were Congresswoman Maryliii 
Lloyd, Mayor Pat Rose and the directors 
of the many museums that contributed 
works to the Southern Sampler Exhi- 
bition. 

In his opening remarks, l^obasco 
commented on the significance of 
having the Hunter Museum in Chatta- 
nooga: "It's one of the largest mu- 
seums for a community tliis size and 
well could be the largest in the country 
on a population basis." 

"The real reason for its success 
is the merit of volunteer work and the 
type of people that have taken an in- 
terest in the arts here." 

Congresswoman Lioyd said, "It's 
great day for Chattanooga. This 
luseum is here for the future, for 
our chil dren and grandchildren to 
have and appreciate." 

W. R. fendolph, Jr., chairman of 
the Itnwood Foundation, which has 
given much to see the dream become 
a rciili t y, paid tribute to George 
Hunter, founder of the museum in 1947. 
Mited, 'This is one of the 
itstanding museums of the South, 
architecture as well as its col- 



Traffic Committee 
Oversees Violation 
Complaints 



di ng. Tours of the 
Iding'were conducted and every- 
one was tr eated to punch and 

One of the classrooms and the 
skills lab downstairs stil 1 aren t 
completed. According to Mrs. 
Christine Schultz, a nursing 
instructor, a definite time of com- 
pletion isn't known but hopefully 
all the finishing work will be 
done in the next month. 

Classes are being held in 
one classroom and all of the 
instructors have moved into 
their offices. 

Mrs. Schultz stated that the 
purpose of havi ng the open house 
was so that the students would 
find out where their teachers' 
offices wer e. 



such as parking tickets, SMC auto- 
mobile stickers, nnd such relnlGd 



'Ihc committee consists of Mr. 
Robert Merchant, the school treat 
iirer, and two students who are a^ . 
pointed by the student body. Tm 
extra students alternate on the 
committee while two otiicrs iiref- 
sidered as regulars. Tluis thereanl 
always at least tliree to four n 
present at a hearing. 

The Ttaffic Committee was . 
last year and appears to be doing 
quite weU. "I think it's a good ii 
if students want to appeal tlieito 
said Myers. . 

For parking offenses the finesj 
begin at S2 and as the offenses ra" 
they go up to $5 and are pa.vablei. 
in Uie first tliree days foUowingffl 
issuing of the ticket. A latecbad 
is an extra S2 and if the fine wiotj 
up going on the student's staieiw 
an extra 53 is added. For theab= 
of SMC auto-stickers the fme is 
When a car is not registered wilt 
the first 48 hours after Iwmg or 
campus the charge is S2-'i. 



Collegedale Air Park Flying High 




filany new developments 
have been taking place at the 
Collegedale Airpark in the past 
couple years. The airport serves 
the community and the college 
students with expert guaiity 
avaition instruction. Currently 
there are about 35 SMC students 
wlio are enrolled in beginning 
and advanced flying classes. 



What are you like? 
Where have you been? 
Are you still the same i 



Dallui E. Mormix .,n.l Som 




Mr. Aubrey Kinzer, whois 
president and chief fUfil't in- 
structor of Collegedale Air- 
park, has one part-time and 
two full-time instructors on 
his staff. Also there ^re two 

qualified to do any type ot i 
repair job on any light aircraft. I 
Proaress has picked up int"| 
rrogresa t- ,, ,(,= run™ 

past few years. ■^'^^""^ ' ,pf| 
was paved. Then last year se^i 
eral new buildings were con- 
structed. ..jj,5 
lounqe housing an up-to-date 
aviation library, and a sma 
doctor's office nave added to 

the convenience and comfort o^ | 
' ^ Among the improvemenls^JJ 
the airport grounds '^re i^^^^ 
"T" hangers which hous 
small aircraft and a lOTe«'" 
I room for ss»"'L,l 
s This larqe a«!^l 
Jequate space 
pair work. , __ ^„ 

A sales offi' 
■eioped which ; 



arge pla 



light s 



engir 



s Cessaii 
and hig* ' , 
nine pl3"^ I 
e oiirc 



■ell ^^ 
snip in 11"!. ="." - ^ ^jnienj 

■'l'n?aci','o'u''rsu~i»al'';=;.=ir 
of depends on i'- ''''' "Jirlie 
are expensive and me »'_j„ 
high to Keep up i 






lity.' 



a «"". 



In the tie down ^"^'"''Li, , 
27 spaces for plane^ '"Janes 
At the present time '=^._ | 
continued on paqe ' 



The Southern Accent October 2, 1975 5 



continued from page tour 

The Collegedale Airpark 
offers a flight training program 
One of the unrque parts of this 

This class emphasizes how 
!o fiv 'f extreme conditions an 
leaches the students to conduc 
limrted safety checks and re- 
pair work on their aircraft . 

Several pilots trained at 



I 



"Flipht Instructor of thi 
for Tennessee last vea' 
reflects the quality of t 



s from the Federal 
1 the different flight 






ised 



:su!i of the development of 
the physical plant and word- 
of-mouth praise of the flying 
[)rogram. 

Vt'hy do people decide to 
start taking flight lessons? 
Why would the average "Joe" 
suddenly decide to take off 
into the wild blue yonder. 



ting h 



lifet 



skillful use of that 

Kinzer answered the ques- 
in this way: "Being different 
/es you the motivation that 
u're doing something the 



t do. 



I h 



d go places that otherwi s 
u wouldn't have the time 
go in your automobile." 
Another strong motivatir 



dreamed of flying. 

Of course there are dangers 
in flying but no more than there 
are on the new highway that 
runs through Collegedale. 
Kinzer said that if there is 
a traffic fatality, we may or 
nray not hear about it. but if 
someone goes down in a light 

It's because people re- 
late 10 veriicle deaths in an 
entirely different manner than 
tliev do «n horizontal deaths " 
commented Kinzer. "We teach 
safety to an extreme here, and 
" people were taught the same 
thing in a driver s eaucalion 
class there would probably be 



This Friday 


night a dramatic 


vill bep 
vespofs 
story of 


progra 
the w 


ntitled The Enemy 
ed at the MV 
m. Some say the 
Grid's end is 


be rea 
and 1 ear 


sy; 


hers believe it 


n'lL 


Come Friday night 
to weather the 




tri cks. 




Severe rains result! m, iron, h,„„ca„e Eloise resulted I n flooding 
Tuesday afternoon September 30. Iliese students didn't seem 
to mind too much thougfi. 

Students Help Build School 



months a group of Southern 
Missionary College students 
has joined forces with the 
Seventh-day Adventist church 
membership of Murphy, North 
Carolina, in the construction 
of a now nearly completed 
schoolhouse. 

The project began early last 
summer when Mike Rasmussen, 
a teacher in the Murphy school 
taking summer classwork at 
SMC , mentioned to someone 
that he was building a school. 



whoc 



the idea of helping f 



aught c 



)idly. 



laled 



The group has to date do- 
than 200 man hours 

inch encouragement to the 
h body there. Altogether, 
I of 33 persons from SMC 
been involved in the pro- 



Ms, 



; Calkins, professoi 
3t SMC. readily agre 



to sponsor a group of students 
for the undertaking. Together 
with Connie Morris, an SMC student 
she has been largely responsible 
for the organization and success 
of the project. 

A group of 14 left the first 
time a~t 7:00 a.m. , Sunday, 
July 27. and put in several hours 
of work before being treated 

members, Another group of 14 
returned on Sunday, August 17, 
and a third group of ?5. donated 



students has been great. When 
they arrived the first time the 
building had bare rafters; when 
they left that evening it was 
ready for shingling. Rasmussen 
said that job alone would have 
taKen a week without help. 

Calkins termed the school 
building "a miracle all the way." 
She told how Mr. Charles Woods. 
a non-Adventist businessman in 
Murphy, had donated the 11.000 
board feet of lumber used in the 
project. Largely because of 
that gift the Murphy Church 
is only having to raise S9000 
which will be supplemented 
with Carolina Conference funds, 

of the school. 

Calkins also thought it 
impressive that even though 
the group made f 



:ided e 



h big 



finishing the attic. 

Dedication services tor the 
school have been set for Satur- 
day. October 4. The featured 
speaker i s to be Josephine 
Cunnington Edwards, renowned 
Adventist speaker and writer. 
Those from SMC who have been 
involved in the project are 
planning to attend and to pre- 
sent the school with a bell 
"as a symbol of our caring 

The spirit of fellowship be- 
tween the Murphy church members 
and the SMC group was expressed 
by Mike Rasmussen, who read 
Psalms 133-135 £ 



?of I 






Study Tips 

Review Is Vital 

and should become a habit of study. 
Here are six ways to do it; 
1) You review a phrase or 



''l You review a page you have 

3} You reassess a chapter by 
jotting down the main ideas on 

4) You re-evaluate the material 
by joining in c 



6) You make the final re 
iur textbook underlinings s 



Prepare Now 
For Exams 

.Authorities in education agree 
that successful preparation for 
exams starts at the beginning of 
the term. Six main steps are 
recommended: Make a term study 
plan, use good review techniques, 
develop a confident attitude, 
organize the pre-exam hours, pace 
the exam carefully and reassess 
your grades and work at the end 
of the term. 

Free Study Booklets 



Selei 






ondui 



mum of 



distraction. Make sure 
good light and all the tools you 
need. Before the term starts, have 
on hand the required textbooks, 
study guides, outlines, dictionaries 
paper, notebooks and pencils that 
will allow you to concentrate with- 
out interruption. 

Get Set To Study 

The Association of American 
Publishers has developed a series 
of booklets designed to help col- 
lege students improve therr use of 
study time and learning materials. 
V'rite for a free copy of "How to 
Get the Most Out of Your Text- 
books". "How to Prepare Success- 
fu//y for Examinations" and "How 
J Improve Your Reading S/<i/ 



COLLEGFnAIF 

HFAUTY SHOP 



REDKEN PRODUCTS 
Phone 396 2600 




Nafie, Holland, 

been the story this week in soft- 

Fast-pitch did squeeze in 
weeks thounh. 

Nafie 



victory against Bob Hoover. 

Next Davidson met Bil I H 

for 3 real ball game. After s 

top of the ninth Davidson's t' 
scored a run. It looked like 
might win, but in the bottom 



nil! Hoover 2 

Rob Hoover J 

Davidson 

tlational League 

li 
Sluggers A 

Wolverines 1 

Army 1 

Braves 1 

Raiders 1 



and Mobley Lead Softball 






)nly^ 



oplay 



players to begin the c 
Davidson was without a pitcher. 
Nelson Thomas's home run wasn't 
enough to beat Buddy Roger's 
catching in center as Davi dson 
got their first victory 4-3. 

There wef e two games in 
slow-pi tch. The Butterf ield 
Blues pulled out their second win 
agai nst Kay's Army 1 1 -7. Keeney's 
home run and good gits from the 
rest of the team gave Butterfield 
the win. 

Runnels Raiders landed V/ilson's 
Racers their fifth loss in a 7_t 
victory.. 



ftnerlcan League 

VI 
f>reenwaves 4 

tiavy 4 

Wieners 3 



Ioan_Patt 1nq Avora' -es 
Hob Hoover ,261 

Davidson jo? 

Nafie .I6n 

Bill Hoover .^■^^ 



Evans 

Martin 

Dulan 

Wolf 

Hoover, Rob 

Kolesnikoff 

HcClure 

Shultz, J. 

Spears 

Thonas 



HnmP Runs 

Rnqers 

Hellgren 

Rlair 

Burke 
Evans 
Hoover, Bob 

'icKenzle 
Wolf 



■ CAMPUS RHOP^ 
All P.E. Supplies 

^ATgrae^V oriety Of Sporfing^ GpoS-l 

Put On YOUR 

Statement 



»^ the Southern ^ 
Accent 



Thursday, October 9, 1975 



HEALTH-CARE COMPLEX PLANNED 





a 


H 


j::: — » . ,r-.,«h ' '^^ , 






^^ 


^^ 


\, 






1 , «i ;^'?^v^vo 




1 

- ! 




> ■ 


1 




^ 


, 




-U 




JO ', ?..,„,. W -> _^.. 







Proposed pljns f(ir lu-altli-c 



Loma Linda 
Accepts 8 
SMC Pre-meds 



Kiiilii SMC sludciils liavc been accepted 
lo study iiiL'ditJric at Loma Linda Univer- 
sity lin ilie March 1976 class. 

Tlic L'ighi are: Callicrine Bacheller. 
Marli tijum. Hans Boksberger, Debbie 
Filliuaii, Kalliryn Ippiscli. Robert Moore. 
Karen Waller, and Ken West. 

Mrs. Catherine Bacheller is the 
daugliier of Mr. and Mrs. George E. 
Dutluii nt SummerviUc, South Caro- 
lina. Sli.- IS J gradualc of the 1975 class 
with ,1 dciircL- in biology and of Ihe 1970 



class of Suinmervillc High School. 

Miss Marti Baum is the daughter of 
Dr. und Mrs. Lloyd Baum of Stony 
Brook. New York, She will be com- 
pleting her requirements for a biology 
degree in December. She graduated 
from Loma Linda Academy in 1972. 

Mr. Hans Boksberger was a 1975 
graduate of SMC and is fromSwitzer- 

Miss Debbie Sue Fillman is the daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Fillman of 
Nashville. She graduated with a degree 
in social work in the 1 975 class and was 
1 972 graduate of Madison Academy. 



Madis 



i.Tcnni 



Mr. Robert Crumley Moore is Ihc 
sonofDr. and Mrs. P.J.Moore of 
Fletcher, North Carolina. He gradu- 
ated as Ihe president of Ihe 1975 class 
with a degree in mathematics. He was 



Pierson To Address Alumni 




Jack Vcj/cy,liJrilo 
■56. bass. Vea/^ey is 
of SMC. 

The Friday iiieli 


lull Thequar- 
1 l^aiiisey. "69, 

ic;JimMcClinlock 
a former student 

s|.eal<er will be 



>f Oc 



MmiiinE to Alumni President Ellswor'lli 
McKee. 

Speaker for the Sabbath services at 
»; JO and 1 1; 20 will be Elder Robert H. 
rietson, president of the General Con- 
retence of Seventh-day Adventists. 
Waihlnglon.D.C. He, no doubt will 
»« a tepor, on the recent General 
^Mfeience session, held in Vienna, 
"uslna. He is a former SMC student. 

Appearing with Elder Pierson wUI be 



Featured on the Saturday night pro- 
gram will be Marilyn Dillow Collon and 
Lariy HIaekwell, holh well known forme 

vMii I - ! .-tihght willbea 



be present lor one of the greatest week- 
ends in the history of SMC. 



Initial Stage Comprises 

Office Building And Nursing Home 



A large-scale lieallh-care development is 
planned for the southwest corner of Rob- 
inson Corners. Mr. O.D. McKee has don- 
ated the land to Ihe Southern Union, and 
the Southern Advenlist Health and Hos- 
pital System, Inc. has begun the initial 
stages of promotion and development, 

According to Mr. Charles Fleming, 
director of promotion on the local level, 
long range plans include a nursing home 
of 120 beds, professional offices to accomo- 
date physicians, dentists, optometrists, and 
a pharmacy; a retirement complex, apart- 
ments and condominiums, a church, park, 
lake, and a hospital. 

In the first stage the nursing home and 
office building will be built. Fleming says 
that the surveying is being done now and 
that if everything goes as scheduled, hope- 
fully construction will begin on the medi- 
cal clinic before the end of the year and 



a graduate of Fletcher Academy in 1 97 1 . 

Mr. Harold (Ken) West, Jr.. is the son 
of Elder and Mrs. Harold K. West of 
Orlando, Florida. He will be complet- 
ing requirements for a biology degree 
in December. Ken graduated from 
Forest Lake Academy in Mailland, 
Florida. 

Ms. Karen (Kay) Waller will also be 
completing requirements for a degree 
in biology this December. She is the 
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. L. C. Waller 
of Candler, North Carolina, and was 
a 1972 graduate of Mount Pisgah 
Academy in Candler. 

The Soulhcm Acceiii wishes to con- 
gratulate these students and alumni 
for their outstanding perserverence 
and scholastic achievement. 



spring. 

The funds for site preparation and roads 
are coming from Ihc sale of land to Develop- 
ment Enterprises of Cleveland, Tennessee, 
which is going to build Ihc nursing home. 
The money for the medical complex will 
come from financing. 

The nursing home will provide jobs in 
the near future for SMC students, and 
althougli there are lots of barriers to 
overcome before a hospital can be built, 
Fleming says that it would not only pro- 
vide employment but also be a very strong 
asset to the nursing program here al SMC. 

The Southern Advenlist Health and 
Hospital System, Inc. presently has ulti- 
mate control of the 11 hospitals presently 
operated by the Southern Union. 



General Confer en ci 
Awards SMC 
M500 Grant 

Southern Missionary College, along wilh 
six other Seventh-day Adventisl colleges, 
has been awarded a S 1 500 grant by the 
General Conference of SDA's. According 
to M. E. Kemmerer, undertreasurer of the 
General Conference, these grants are design- 
ed to strengthen tlie communication depart- 
ments' teaching programs. 

The grant for SMC will be used for 
practical leaching aids such as books and 
laboratory equipment otherwise not 
available with the existing departmental 




Train Hits Volkswagen 



At 7:55 a.m. Friday morning, a red 1972 
Volkswagen was hit by a train at the College- 
dale railroad crossing on the Apison Pike 
Road. 

Dr. Aussner, an eyewitness observer of 
the accident, recounts what happened: 
"There were two cars ahead of me. I 
heard the train coming from Apison, and 
then the front car ran across the tracks. 
The lady in the V\V also preceded to cross. 



1 believe the train was at the bridge when 
she started. The train blew its whistle, 
but she kept on going. I looked underneath 
the train cars to see if she had made it or 
not. and saw the VW on the other side." 
The car was thrown approximately 35 
yards. The driver, a 27-ye3r-old Oollewah 
lady, and her daughter were shaken up but 
not seriously injured. 



Why Do You Do What Vou Do? 



, r ,„ioihnnl DOluv J"'J Hi'-^ ^eek I'd 

,neaTbeLsBonatem™,es,taveed,neren, 

se, 01 standards lor 1;°™ '"■^_^*°°^| i,,,^ „,||i a 

Seuefal years ago I was on a lour ui i la v 
,,o;oi college ..uden^s from a U,S.Advent.^^^^^^ 
?ege P.ren.s were an ocear. away, ryos. ol ih walls 
ol resir.ciion had been lowered, and ihere was Ihe _ 
yene-'al feeling of "Now I can do what I want to do. 
Thai's exacilv what they did, loo. Some of the girls 
even went oui on blind dates wiih Italians off the 
street which ihey wouldn't have considered doing 
back home. 

1 1 you've just gone along with what your folks 
said or what ihe school said and haven't established 
your own personal convictions, your morals will 
probably crumble when you leave the blanket of 
security of an Adventis! campus. 

Now I'm going to go one step further and 
say ihat ihe strongest convictions are just clay in the 
the devil's hand. Sin is much more than just break- 
ing a rule It's the sign of a deeper problem. f^/Iaybe 
you won't agree with me, but I say sin is a coping 
mechanism. Have you ever noticed that it's when 
you're discouraged that you feel like tossing your 
morals out the window and having a good time. 

The quotation, "Every man has his price." isn't 
too far from The truth. Your needs determine your 
behavior, and strong beliefs will break if enough 
pressure is applied. 

Peter stated emphatically that he would never 
desert Christ, and right after that, under pressure 
of lear, he swore he never knew Him. 

Some people have stronger backbones than 
others and look disdainfully at their weak friends. 
It's easy for them to shake their heads in sancti- 
monious piety and say, "Did you hear about..." 
They seem to forget that under the same circum- 
stances they'd probably do the same thing. 

"Now hold on there," you say, "are you trying 
to say there is no such thing as right or wrong?" 

This isn't what I'm trying to say at all. I'm just 
propounding that the answer to sin and its terrible 
consequences is not through sharpening your will 
power through mental gymnastics. There is hope 
for the sinner. God offers you a relationship with 
Him that will fulfill your needs and give you the 
strength to follow the lifestyle he's outlined. 

This IS where the crux of the problem lies. So 
olten we either let the situation shape our morals 
or try to shape them ourselves with rigid obser- 
vance of a hsl of do's and don'ts rather than 
working on forming this relationship. 

Establishing a trusting relationship vi-ith God 
isn't easy, you have to work at it. fvlaybe it will 
even mean gelling up earlier lo study and pray. 

What you do and what you think is your business, 
but as far as I'm concerned. I've decided that the 
best way lo find happiness is lo trust God v 
hang-ups knowing that this is the 
behavior problems will be taken c 



vilh my 
nly way my 



^ TnebouTnern . 

Accent 



Layout Editors 
Coidon Doneskcy 
Sieve Porler 
David Taylor 



Editorial Advist 

Gerald Colvin 



Technical Advise 

JohnDuiidick 



Iflt 



s 






Til 



L- cliancc 



■■ ■!'- -'l-'^'^-abig 

burdciiii ..ni:. i.'"M',. M the editor. 
If a teacher did symelluiigyou really 
apprccialcd-teli us about it. Teachers 
are human beings, loo. and a few nice 
words might do wonders for Iheir morale. 

As long as this is a letter, 1 guess I 
have the privilege of rambling on mote 
than one subject, so (hat's what I'm going 
to do. 

Poor Dr. Solvilt isn't gelling any prob- 
lems lo solve. Maybe this column isn't of 
anv interest to anyone, and if this is the 



side III. I...', -ii„. .;. ■ 

aiidyuuiqucslion willbc 
a professional psycliolugisl, EvenTfJ 
don'l have a problem, ^o ahead anijl 
one up and wail and see wiial kind J| 
answer you gel. 

One more thing, if yoi 
write. Ihe Accfiii is llif bcsl way to 
your name in prim (jfno 
least your writing). If you submii[(( 

it for the thouglil secium. Ifi 
experience in news wriling, pi 
us; we'll be glad to give you a: 
a limited basis with tin- po^ibiliiyd 
work second semester. 




Sunday, October 12 

Faculty Social. 

Monlcrest Art Gallery-Exhibit of 
original paintings by Kate Luplon 
Crosland of Dallas, Texas. 3507 
Broad Street. Through Nov. 1. 

Rafael Neira presents 'The Romance 
of Ihe Spanish Guitar." Miller Hall. 
5:00 p.m. 

monday, October 13 

Kiwanis Travel and Advcnlure Series- 
Ron Shanin, "High Adventure in 
Central Africa." Memorial Auditor- 
ium. 8:00 p.m. Tickets available at 
box office. 



tuesday, October 14 
Chapel-ll:05a.m. B 

In Town Gallery at the ReidHl 
Featuring drawings and pairlin. 
Frances Hosteller. Tli[oughCW| 

Wednesday, October 15 

University of the Soulli/Cineial 
"Macbeth." Blackmail Audil J 
8: 15 p.m. (CST) Adniissioiii| 

thursday, October 16 

Chapel-n:05a,m. ElderDfil 
mings, Jr. 
friday and Sabbath, octobffl 

Southern Missionary ColleS'l 
Homecoming WcekenJ. 



Photographers 
Sue Eiscic 
Chuck Rooscnbutg 
Keilli McMahcn 


Reporters 

NewsRepurline'-"" 


Business Manager 
JohnWctitworlh 


The SOUTHERN ACCE* 
publtshed by Ihe Slud^"' 


Secretaries 

Carol Ncall 
Jeanne Brwin 


:ro":',rCoMeg°e"n'c.ll«"' 
Tennessee 37315, ■», 
l.shed ""Vy-J nenoJi'' 


Sports Editor 

Bill Arni.ld 


?he'°"'de"m.cv"' """' 
trial^Edu'cation depa""" 
SMC does the pfin>""' 



; October 9, 1975 3 




m 

SMC I'resitieiil Frank Kiiillel iiuti ii real birthday surpri^* Tuesday, Sepleniber 50 
when students filled liis office with newspapers. Ruinor lias il llial his wife and 
f|e security officer were also accomplices in the crime. 

Band Officers Announced 



II Mis 



/0)l 



c Band 



lliisvLii. iKUMiniin; wilh Ihc Alumni 
WccUml-ii Mr- IKlhol Oclobcr. 

Ml I',' r- I (v..-iiii'h.- wil! be playing a 
[iipl. ■ ii'ii iiinriier tiir (Iic Sabbath 

jlioii . ;■■■.■ .1 Ihc full band will 

Ik' l.mm ,ii,ii'_ i:i^ s.iuirJjy night program. 

l'.)|.,i.MU^Lii i,s voiuiiig up on the 25th 
orOclober which ihc Orclicstra, Chorale, 
Men's CliDrus, and Concert Band will be 
prescnling joinlly. 



v,n i>) I . i.i .. .i.|. "Hnonl, and conduc 

■ i.^iiLj .1 different kind 

ui ^L. ;....M. The band will 

Ik 1)1 .:.:-.n -,,11 [j.iiU doubled on 
cilhci .iJl uI ihe I'.L. Center with the 
pctcii^sdiii ill Ihc center. This should be 
iiilcte^-dii]^ Id sec as well as hear. 

The major Christmas Concert this 
year jseiiiillcd "America-76," which, 
us the title implies, will be on the bi- 
centennial theme. The guest artist 
lliisycat will be trumpet player Rafael 
Mende/, who was here as guest of the 
baiKl for the 1 973 Christmas Concert. 
Thisis not definite as yet, as Mendez 
is having health problems. But if he 
can Tccuver in the next few weeks, he 
will be here. There will be another 
guest artist m the event that Mendez 



Secretary-Janet Kramer, senior English 

Treasurer-Gary Parfitt, junior prcmed 

Publicity Secretary-Don Gertans, 
senior communications major. 

Pastor-Mickey Thurber, sophomore 



Tour Manager-Doug Ronning, sophc 



Spanish Guitarist 
Rafael Neira 
Scheduled By MENC 



. The c 



I be 



:nber6th. 



Saturday u 

f»f the ycji. whiL-h promises to be an 

The hand utTicers elected for this 
scluiol yc.it arc: 

l'rcsidciii..Rnb Mills, junior premed 
majiir. 



tied, 



On October 13 at 5 p. 
Hall the MENC Club will be presenting 
Mr. Rafael Neira. His lecture is en 
"The Romance of the Spanish Guitar,' 
and will include an introduction to 
classical guitar, starting with the funda- 
mentals and concluding with a demon- 
stration of works by Guilani and 



Neira is very involved in the arts. He 
paints and sketches, and besides being a 
classical guitarist is an accomplished 
violinist. He has performed with orches- 
tras across the United Stales and abroad. 

According to the president of MENC, 
John Brown, this is a meeting no mem- 
bers will want to miss. Those who do 
not belong to Ihc music club but are 
interested in hearing Neira are also 



''33,500,000 

Unclaimed 

Scholarships 

Over 533,500,000 unclaimed 5cholar5hip5, grants, aids, and 
fellowships ranging from S50 to 510,000, Current list of 
these sources researched and complied as of Sept. 15, 1975, 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS 

1 1275 Massachusetts A»e,, Los Angeies, CA 90025 

□ I am enclosing S9.95 plus SI 00 for postage and handling 



I PLEASE RUSH YOUR CURRENT LIST OF 
UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS SOURCES TO: 



Unwanted Children Helped 



ject IS lo provide the chance for these 
children to gel out into the world by 
taking the younger ones camping, to 
museums, parks and playgrounds, and 
by instructing the older ones, by exper- 
ience, how to find an apartment or 

On the religious level the leaders 
of the Bonnie Cakes project fee! (hat 
it is important for the children to form 

Schlelsner Announces 
Limited TV Use 

On September 22 in Talge worship, 
Dean Schlcisner announced that "The 
. TV will be back in service, but only for 
a limited number of special programs." 

Among that "limited number" are 
Jacques Cousleau specials, the Super- 
bowl, World Scries, several bicentennial 
programs, Olympics, and the election 
year primaries and conventions. 

Schleisiier noted that 'This list we 
have drawn up is the final word, and 
to put it bluntly, we (the deans) don't 
want to be bugged about it." 

He said several discussions with Dr. 
Knittel and others strengthened the 
the deans have had for a 



"We feel there is not that nmch worth 
watching anyway, and we've tried to pick 
the best from the worst. We hope we 
have included something for everyone in 
our varied selection of programs." 



SIcatIng Party Held 
By Dorm Clubs 



try both to keep lime willi iho iniiMi. 
and also avoid running into each other. 
Some of the couples skating together 
were an example of fluid motion and 
the others-well, they enjoyed the learn- 
ing process. 

Besides free skating, single and charioi 
races were organized, teams were divided 
according to class standing and separate 
races were held for the girls and guys. 

The party was scheduled from 7:30 
to 9:30 p.m., but, according to Men's 
Club president, Tommy Davidson, "The 
turnout was so large and we were having 
so much fun that we kept on' rolling 
until 10:00 o'clock." 

After the party a concensus was taken 
as to whether everyone enjoyed them- 
selves and would like somctliing similar 
in the future. Those with sore feet and 
bottoms had to think a minute before 
answering, but in the end there was 
unanimous approval. 

According to Davidson, he and Barbara 
Pierson, the Women's Club president, arc 
planning another skating party in the near 



El Salvador Girl Enrolled 



01 alio rn I g tule t \ 
aceres T sopho ore ha the 
St ct o of con ng to bMC troi 




II I \ 1 a 1 

i 1 1 1 I e t m to 

i better college or university 



anywhere." 

Aida's main ambition is to 

from her four year nursing 
and go back to H Salvador 



school family, and soon 
H Salvador will have another de- 
dicated worker for the cause of God. 



What You Always W 

Most Americans, il seems, have a bad 
memory. Perhaps il is our system of 
educaUon; perhaps it is the easy avaiJa- 
bility of print and pen and paper; perhaps 
it even has something to do with television. 
The memory capacity of ilHterates and 
Orientals often surpasses thai of Western 
I. In one Mohammedan university 
of the entrance requirements is that 
,„^ entire Koran, a document slightly 
smaller than the New Testament, must 
be memorized (the faculty here should 
understand that we are not recommend- 
ing (his). . 

Short of becomming illilerale, which 
may be somewhat impracticd, or becom- 
ming Oriental, which seems unnecessarily 
difficult, arc there any remedies for a 
treacherous memory? Scientists working 
on the problem have made some interest- 
ing discoveries such as the fact that 
specific memories are stored in specific 
molecules in the brain. Two scientists 
trained rats to shun the dark by giving 
Ihem a choice of running into a well- 
liglilcd box or a dark one in which they 
were shocked. They then extracted 
from their brains the chemical they 
suspected was responsible for storing 
this memory of fear of the dark and 
injected it into untrained rats. These 
rats then also avoided llie dark. Further- 
more, the same chemical also produced 
fear of darkness in other animals. Some- 
day you may get calculus by injection! 

Don'l wait around for it thougli. 
Other drugs aimed at sharpening the 
memory are now in the test tubes, but 
for the squeamish here are two books 
that wiL do the same thing with no side 
effects. 

The New York Knicks may have lost 
a basketball star but the world gained a 
mnemonist when Jerry Lucas teamed up 
with his mentor, Harry Lorayne, to write 
The Memory Book (Stein and Day, 1 974, 
i7.9S.paperback-Sl.95), seven months on 
the bestseller list. Lorayne is an old pro, 
having written a number of books on 
improving the mind. Lucas became a 
disciple of Lorayne's after reading one 
of his books. He put its principles to 
work in liis studies and graduated Phi 
Beta Kappa from Oliio State University, 
■'having put in something like one fourth 
the study time that most students used." 
Lucas went on to appear on television 
and perfect a few techniques of his own, 
ind finally one day the two authors met 
for the first time and gabbed on for about 
eighteen hours, some of which gabbing 
they recorded and inserted in the book. 
It is these personal reminiscences which 
make tlris book so readable. Atone 
point Lorayne claims to have memorized 
around twenty million names in his career- 
enougli to start his own country, he quips. 
Not that we want to quibble, but that 
comes lo around 1 ,000 a day for each 
day of his life. Of course, perhaps he I"" 
always lived in New York where there 
lots and lots of people " 



BOOK mn^'^ 

,„,ed T. Know But Couldn't Remember 



The secret of Lucas- and What's-his- 
name's marvelous memory is tlieir mne- 
monc^lsy^X^m of linking different words 

"gelher by ridiculous associations invo- 
ing bizarre mental pictures. For exanipie, 
suppose you wish to remember a list of 
things you need to buy: envelopes a 
trash can, shoelaces, frying pan, and so 
on First picture a huge envelope act- 
ing as a trash can. Got il? Now see 
thousands and thousands of shoelaces 
falling into it. Next picture a large fry- 
ing pan in which shoelaces are being 

It'sounds crazy, yes, but it works-in 
fact, that's why it works. The more 
ridiculous the mental image, the longer 
it is retained. 

This basic metliod has many different 
applications, and tlie authors include 
;hapters on remembering speeches or 
sermons, foreign languages, names and 
faces, and numbers, not to mention 
appointments, the stock market, and where 
where you laid your keys. Names, for 
example, are remembered by altering^^ 
Ihem slightly if necessary ("Thatcher" 
becomes "That chali") and associating 
them to some outstanding feature of the 
person's face, which is mentally exagger- 

If Jerry Lucas memorized the first few 
hundred pages of the Manliatten telephone 
book, certainly a chemistry student could 
memorize the elements with their weights 
and symbols using this system. Greek 
students will be overjoyed at the new 

ities open to them after reading 
<:hapter seven. If Lucius Scipio was able 
to remember the names and faces of all 
the citizens of ancient Rome with a 
mnemonic system, perhaps you could do 
the same for all the residents of your 
wing in the dorm. Some enterprising 
students might even enjoy committing 
the Joker to memory. 

According to the authors, once the fact 
has been learned by association the associa- 
tion itself soon fades, leaving behind a 
natural memory. This has been my exper- 
ience as I tried out the system in learning 
Greek vocabulary. One criticism 1 have is 
that it does require practice to become 
adept at formulating the proper links on 
the spur of the moment. This may not 
come as easily to some people as it 
evidently does to the authors, althou^ 
the authors insist that their natural memory 
is no better than average. 

If mnemonics is beneatli your dignity, 
you might prefer Techniques for Efficient 
Remembering, by Donald and Elearnor 
Laird (McGraw-Hill, 1960, paperback, 
S2.4S), which covers just about everything 
:lse about memory other than mnemonics. 
This book will never make the best-seller 
hst, but il is a useful, non-technical appli- 
cation of scientific findings to the student's 
study methods. Laird reviews the results 
of many different experiments conducted 
by researchers and applies these results to 
formulate general principles and specific 



techniques of increasing recaU of learned 
ilerial. 

Laird pokes a little fun at mnemomsls 
and their schemes, labelling them as "arti- 
fical" remembering. He opts for more 
natural means of learning such as self- 
recitation and spaced practice. The book 
includes an index and a helpful bibliography. 
For the student who wants lo knowa// the 
techniques, both books are necessary. 

Oh"incidently, you miglit be interested 
in knowing Ellen G. Wlutc's formula for 
improving the memory: "nothing else will 
so help to give (students] a retentive mem- 
ory as the study of the scriptures." (Coun- 
sels to Teachers, p. 483). 

-Tim Crosby 




m 



Little Debbie 



HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 

mcKee BawnG companY 




You buy the largest umbrella at the 
Campus Shop on your student card, 
wait for a rainy Chapel day andWhamo! 
:et all kinds of new people, new 
frowns. Your umbrella gets tangled 
ith Frank's umbrella. Frank's um- 
brella gets tangled with Gertrude's 
umbrella, and Gertrude's umbrella 
gets Ungled with Clyde's. 

Then you decide you're not going 
lo carry an umbrella to your one o'clock 
class. Yourhair looks like a Brillo pad 
anyway because of the humidity. It's 
only sprinkling! Then, you're halfway 
up the hill and Collegcdale's famous 
faucet gets turned on. You walk with 
all dignity you can muster with your 
Brillo pad held high until you reach 
Lynn Wood Hall. You decide to run 
up the last few steps when suddenly 
you're beheaded by two umbrellas 

Tcly umbrellaing along, unaware of 
your downcast Brillo pad under which 
downcast eyes watch your wet refiec- 

Girls, il isn't the prettiest dress in 
Collegedale that is popular, it's the 

You buy a new clock radio to wake 
you up gently with one of your favorite 
songs al seven in the morning, only to 
hear, "The number one song on Ihe 
charts this week is S-T-A-T-I-C! " Then: 
'The weather today. Fair to crack-ly 
cloudy with a pop chance of sputter- 

You Usten to a conversation of two 

friends with "dampened spirits." 

"Going lo dinner today? " 

"If it doesn't rain." 

"Going to Six Flags tomorrow? " 

"if il doesn't rain." 

I'Going to play lennis this afternoon?" 
If il doesn't rain." 

"Where are you gome?" 
I "TO SLEEP!" 

"It must be raining." 
1 "Yeah." 



Decorator Showhouse 
Opens In Chattanoga 

The Chattanooga Symphony Q^A 
honor of the Nation's Bi-Cepiennjai L 
the Symphony Guild's Twenty.pifthT 
versary, announces Chattanooga's fim 
Decorator Show House. 

The Victorian Showcase House lu= 
at 427 East Fifth Street, at Ihecorn^ 
Fifth and Lindsay, will be decorated bu 
the area's leading interior designee Z 
will be open daQy to the public for ihn,| 
weeks beginning October 4th and enfe,! 
October 26lh. ■■ 

The Decorator Show Hoi 
Monday through Saturday from Khii)", 
to 4:00 p.m. and on Sundays 1:00pm 
6:00 p.m. 

Plans for the Decorator Showcase eo 
a plant bourique and a tea r 
to fourteen rooms displaying fine funii 
art, and imaginative decor, 
the house will be done by one of Ch'at3 
ga's leading nurseries. 

All proceeds from the DecoraloiS 
House will benefit the Chattanooga S) J 
phony Orchestra. Tickets may be puF I 
chased in advance for S3.00. Admiml 
at the door is S3. 50. A special price dl 
S2.50 is offered to groups of filieena I 

For tickets, write the Chattanoop I 
Symphony Guild at 4169 GannStortll 
Hixson, Tennessee 37343, or 302SJfe| 
dale, Chattanooga, Tennest 



Write Your 
Student Missionaries 



Mara-Lea Feist 
George Deland 
Rhonda Griffin 
William Laspe 
Carol Pape 
Ronald Shaw 
Steve Young 

Chung Ryung 
P.O. Box 200 
Seoul, Korea 



Office Box EA 
Agana,Guam 96910 

(airmail stamp) 



English Institute 

3-17-3 Amanuma, Suginami-k 

Tokyo 167, Japan 

Nicaragua 
Linda Gadd 
Miguel Castillo 

Francia Sirpi 
ATCHEMCO 

Puerta Cabezas 
Nicaragua, Central America 

(21 -cent stamp) 

East Africa 

Russell Cooper 
Kirk King 



Gutter Specialists 



Dallas E. Momn> 


Ml *"' 


Free Estimates For Any J 





the Southern 



^ 1 1 It? OUU I Mt^M 1 ^ 

I Accent 



Soullicrn Missionary College Volume 31 Number 6 

Collejieclale. Tennessee 37315 Tluirsday. October 16, I97S 



FIELD DAY RAISES INGATHERING GOAL 




$10,384 Solicited 



Pre-med Game Tightens 



' 1.!^ hcen our observation that 
5iu(.i , ' rtho come into medical school 
Willi Uti; minimum of requirements do 
cMpcriciiCL' some difnculty with the 

Tiierclnrc wc recommend that additional 
amrscj be taken, such as. Biochemistry, 
yujiKiUiiVL.' Analysis^ Embryology, His- 

1 of credit, making it next 
graduate witb anything 






> lake spccificaily Organic 
that Hie w 



uring Ihe s 



■ aninglui. lliese bas 



G.P.A. almost as high, yet the MCAT 



range one finds much liigiier MCAT 



For students wondering about the 



mendation of the Admissions committee 



adequate for gomg c 

More Iielpful infc 

in the letter and may be briefly 



be completed at the end of the junior 
„aT, h„i It is possible for one, such a 
still be in progress at the t 









staff of schools lo help them 

wise to note that due to the 
jniber of qualified students, all 
^o....«,. gain admission into Loma Linda. 
One should bear in mind, however, that 
there are viable alternate schools that 



^ite';r;n!;\i,ri^T;h:;r''--w;;: ^ 



present no Sabbath compile 



My 



advice for llie head-set pre-med student 
bound for Loma Linda ^'or Bust is - 
with due respects lo philosopher Camp- 
bell - in order to join their union, you 
must buy ihcir union card. 






Pops Concert 
Coming October 25 



Colic,; V"!;fi !'"!,'"!'! "f lilt Medical 
"TRlAfT"-'''^ Test, Dr. tvjtd said, 

lo be ™ "'",' S' lllo E'adcs and lias 
nni 'olerpreied a hinu win, tl,., .„mr.,1l 



TlTev will be singing and playir 
liglit cfassical and popular piece' 






'•"' if K s"ude"nrs XcOTd'-"'''.' l''-'' 
tWcAT' 'i'^ may """skid "lo""',' 
....r.T'*': Basically, llic MCAT i 
.upper and lower end 



useful 



^I'lpie. one of vo 



week the Soutliern Accent 



will not be published 
Bruce YingliVig, edit- 
he gives is that due 






t deadlines for the paper. 



this early in the Ingathering season 
in the history of the College. 

The combined total raised thus 
far has now reached 523,000. The 
College had as a goal SI 0,000, .and 
it went over this goal bv S384. 
The Collegedale Academ 
■ ""'■ and the total for 

lose of the Ingatf. . 

approximately SI 2.000. 
The Ingathering bands went from 



botl 
„ ^ „jine was somewhere 

around 500 

In summing up the Field Day 
Taylor slated, "All in all. the Field 
Day demonstrated that even a small 
proportion of the student body can 
do a great deal if thei/ will combine 
their efforts with the faitii they have 
in God's helping them." 



The business solicitation for the 



College, headed up tiy 
terisan and Dwight Wa 

total pf S42S0. The fifty-three 



and Dwight Wailack, reached 
. '.5b. "" "" " 
bands of students who 
for the day reached a total of 
approximately SS,300, averaging 



Maxwell Speaker 
For Week Of Prayer 

Spiritual batteries need recharging? 
Has your prayer life dwindled into no- 
thingness? Have you seemingly lost that 
vitarconncction with your Creator and 



SlOO per band. 



William Taylor who directed the 
Field Day states that in spite of 
the rain, there was a good spirit on 
the campus. "Some students prob- 
ably slept in instead of going on 
the Atlanta trip because of uie 
d, "t ■ ■• 

lund $100 per 



;d iusi 
SMC's annual \Vecl 
ual Emphasis, a'.id Dr. D.M. ! 
professor of relig" — "' "'-"■■ 



Arthur, famed author of the Bcddinv 
Stories series. A blessing is definilely 
in store for all as he speaks to us. 
Meetings for the Week of Spirit- 
ual Emphasis will begin Monday morn- 
ing at 11:05 a.m. with joint worship 
at 6:45 p.m. The same schedule will 



Friday evening at 8:00 p.m. 
ings will be held in the churcl 
Keep in mind that class sc) 
on Monday, Wednesday and F 
mornings will be changed due 



Glass To Perform On Organ 




Oulober 19 at 8 00 p m in the 
Talee Hall chapel Mrs Judith Gla^s 
ttiilbe performing on the organ 

She fias both a B A and an \1 A 
n organ from th<. University of Texas 
and lias 45 hours towjrds a doctorate 
degree Her postgraduate \^ork in 
eludes studying under Anton Heiler 
renowned composer and perlormer, 
jl the Viennd Academy of Music for 
two vear:, During this time period 



Af the end Ihe theme is repeated So 
that maybe the people will remember 
what It was says Mrs Class The 
cornnoscr for this piece is Pachalbel 

Tile fourth piece is one of the few 
composiiions Bach wrote in the Italian 
style This Toccata Adagio and Fugui 
opens with d scale passage on the manuj 
and pedal The second movement is 



I close with a piece written 
Cher Heiler Entitled Tanz 
L IS very modern with Irequenl 
leler and no key signature 
skcd if she eets nervous before 
Irs Glass lusl laughed and 
r head I t^t very nervous 



in t m .ke il before every c 
jicss I h.ve the ri^ht t^V 



Qi 



INGATHERING 

Is It An OulModed InstituHon? 



i,...,th,.riiiL'-iiisl meiilioii liic word lo icn 

inoliona c |)oUcs. Sonic people to erac 
otlR-rs hutc il and lor some, it's the luglilight 

"' "ust w2ek w;is IngJlhering ficIO dav. and 
"^mnlli and ^^ hmv'u'couki '14 imploved 
und wTicther il should be continued or iiol 

This year approximately one-third, of the 
sdideni body parlicipaled in Ingathering, sohc- 
iliiiK and contributing wages in the sum ol 

''From a strictly monetary standpoint, the 
iiioncv -aincd through Ingathering doesn t equal 
the iiioiiey lost by cancehng classes. If we 
rimirc thill a one hour class costs S4.40, then 
Lun if (.-vervbody had only one class it would 
W- worth S(i,yOO, or S800 more than the money 



■ the day are canceled. So still play- 

■ tune of dollars and cents, let's take 
another angle. What if the students 
irrangement with the administration tc 



No, I'm not trying to be ridiculous. I'm 
usl pointing out that there are easier ways to 
^et S6,I00 tlian tromping up and down the hills 
n the rain, fighting off dogs, and asking for 
iioney when you'd rather not ask anybody for 



ontacts. Two students who ' 



bunch of legalists who don't eat pork and keep 
Saturday for Sunday. Wouldn't you consider 
their day a successTIf tlie students donated the 
money rather than solicited it, this wouldn't 



/ith the complete shut-down 



happen. 

I can t agret ^_,^ .....^.m,,., 

ol all tliB college facilities when two-thirds of 
the student body^ were present, and on the 

- - - , ^i^Qgg Students who 

: showed. 



I band and i 



i Ingathering's major 
t-moded i 



Is Ingathering field day _ 
'.n'" Wi'.VIf^ir^- "? "^^'"rf pun^ose? I don't think 
so. Why SMC just wouldn'^t be the same withou' 
.1,^^^.'.^'^ tae. romances Grundset keeps teUinE 
i", V n 'ti'" ?"g|"^^? 0" tl'e Atlanta trip. Or ^ 

■i loiif as Dr. Kulllmai 






: without 

tile Atlanta trip. Or 
for something bes' ' 
, be all tlial dramatic, 
uhlman keeps telling t 
nv and I'hysioloCT da! 

.' kills \mII mumble abouVi. v^mtia 
lj\-seepiii!; and studying, aiid the 
irlliwhS" .' -^"'' """S '" money 

—Bruce Yingling 



^ Tnebouthern . 




Dear Editor, 

II was a quiet, lazy Friday evening 
on I ic porcl. of talgc Hall when a group 
of n en lust by chance niet together. , 
The conversation dwelt upon many lungs 
"'" '""Pn^ew'semeslcr "but in'rilc ^midst 
o? 'a'lTflie uiking, the subject of Ijterature 
ouireach came up. In the discussion . 
(hat followed, the idea evolved of having 
an organization, at first involving the 
efforts of the five men, but perhaps even- 
tually involving a great many more people 
thai would involve themselves in altainng 
literature and distributing it freely to all 
who want and need il. thus helping 
spread the cause of God carried on t)y 
our church. They held a forma! meeting 
a few days later, elected officers, and 
drafted the name, "The Leaves Of Autumn. 

"The message of tmth is to go to all 
nations, tongues, and people; its publi- 
cations, printed in many different lan- 
guages, are to be scattered abroad like 
the leaves of autumn." 4T 79 

Thus, in the sliorl span of a few weeks, 
permission has been given for the new 
club t ■■■■■"■ ■'- "'■:—'""'- 



short and that the Lord could c 
aiiylime. Many lliiuRs arc to be reer.! 
mzed for its potential and used lo^l 
greatest cxti-m Tiik «,„,.,:,... ."i ■ 
recognized t 



This c 



no aspect of the bi,. nkh 
) carry it forward, Bui i^ 
is going to be needed. 

Wilh a man like Cliff Mcv 
il as the faculty sponsor, ant 
Des Cunimings standing bcliind ii'iJ 
to the Scci 

him for the I1rsi time. "So 'you'rc'liiiW 
pistol behind it all.;' and he's r^l 



: the I 



firing, something is bound lofa 
What can you do? Right 
support is needed. Your opinions, ii 



is a need of any Adventisl litciatuiel 
any type. Especially is there a need] 
Steps lo Christ and Insights which a 
everywhere here on campus. Puljll 
paper to work for the Lord. Takeil 
any of the on ■ campus doinis utienl 



aiting 



thehistory of our church. Literatui 
never been so readily available and at 
such low prices. For example, one case 
of WO Steps to Christ costs just under 
seven dollars. Furthermore. Seventh-dav 
Adventisls are probably now better able 
to financially afford this literature and t' 
contribute to the literature evangelism 
than ever before or ever again. 
We all do agree that time is very 






ceived and put ti 
Steps to Christ v 
the recent Ingath 
missionary ' * "■ 
the way 



Africa 



t the froni deiil 
;rature has bMnrf 
se. Hundreds of 

ng effort 

nd all this was^l 



which IS one of the r 

the effort. 

Thanks is extended to 
helped so far and have t 
keep you going on what's liappfniiaj 



CALENDAR 



Ihursday the 16th 



friday the 17th 

Tennis Semi-Finals. 3:00 p.m. 

Vespers . Elder Tom Ashlock. 

Sunset. 7:04 p.m. 
Sabbath the 18th 

n Missionary College Alumni 



Sabbath Spealie 
Picrson, 



Elder R, H. 
8:15 p.m. 



Sunday the 19th 

Track Clul Annuai'"cr'o"s'."c™Slry 



J Challanooga 



monday the 20th 

Chapel, 11:05 a.m. Cliuicli 
Joint Worship. 6:45. Climtli 
Week of Spiritual Emphasis 
GRE Exam 8:30 a.m. | 

tuesrlay the 2[st 

Chapel. 11:05 a.m. Churth 
Joint Worship. 6:45. Clioi* | 
Week of Spiritual Empluiis 

Challanooga Symphony 
Richard Cormier Music 
Gary Graffman, pianisl, 
Richard Cormier, condii 
theater. 8: 15 p.m. For no' 
267-8583. 
Wednesday the 22nd 

Chapel. 11:05 a.m. Chuidi 
Joint Worship. 6:45. Cliur* | 
thursday the 23rd 

Chapel. 11:05 a.m Cliuich 
Joini Worship. 6:45. Cl.««> | 
Week of Spirilual Empl"S» 



News 


Edi 

Cll P 


" 


Ediio 


ial Adviso 


Tech 
Jul 


iDu 


Advi 

lichck 



Photographers 
Sue Eiseic 
Chuck Roosenburg 
Keilh McMahcn 

Business Manager 

JohnWcnlworlii 



Distribution 

P.''»,ii Holbrook 
Linila Vandcrlaan 

Advertising Manager 
Spoils Editor 



News RL-porling Class 

The SOUTHERN ACCENT" 
pulihshed by the Studenl »'■ 
s?oTa',rCol'le?e",n''co"ileg"d»li 
T^nelse^^PsiS.". ;> , 



The Soulhern Accent October 16, 1975 3 



A NOSTALGIC LOOK BACK -'25, '50, '65 



Alumni wcck™<! is, = 



a iinie tu luin back the ciock and rcliv 

the "good oid days," 

five years ago or 50 

Along with tiie i 

tain nostalgic saclni 

old buildings arc ti 



s ago or 50 years. 



1 one Iw one ih 
n, the raniiliar 



day" gradually erases "yeslcrday"; with a 
new look, new (rends and new laces 

Tlircc alumni, one from each ol the 
honor classes, were asked to share '•ycsl- 
..,rn„" Willi todays stuucnls by recalling 
of the highliglils and looking back 



Id llie years they attended Southern Mis 

Elder Fram:' Ashlock graduated Troni 
iouthcrn Junior College in 1925 in what 
,vas considered n large class--36. He's 
Houd of thai class, loo, and the con- 
ribulions it's made. Personally he knows 
if five doctors, cighl ministers and nine 
Iciichcrs who've spent countless hours of 
Jodicatcd service in "the Lord's work" 



but neither the cost nor the 

A'ere. "1 think when I first cami 

^ould just about gel me througli 

s schooling," he says. This -'"- 



S57; 

J year s scnooiing, --,-, , --, - 

included 10 hours of donated labor 
week li>r llic school. Probably free 
lahiir would cause an uproar if im- 
nlcniciiied today, but back in 25 it 
w;is all in a day's work. 

When he did work for pay he 



an hour making 









ickled, "and hikes up Grinestone 
worked hard, studied 



__ialler where you are, 
tn your heart that's what you de- 
de lb do." ^ 

One of his most pleasant recoUect- 
)ns ol life at Soulhern Jiinior College 
as the lact that almost everybody 



and then is he replied 
"""*- """sitation, 'S''" 
then took i 



hesitation, 'Size and 



rnore serious tone, "Some old people 

when lliey \ 

all my life and their id'ea 



; worked with young people 




(/) 



Nelda (Mitchell) Reid was 
year graduate in 1950, "The two-yi 
graduates were step-children back tn. 
she says. "But still the highliglit of 
my vear was graduation." 

One of her distinct n .. 

the trauma of her first registration. 



thouglil, that_ if evetyth, 



and 20 hours a week during 
only owjn_g S2CfO. 



the school year, she 



'Why," she exclaimed, 'Sve would have 

jeen shipped home and never invited 

back if the faculty saw us walking ac- 



> the campus holding hands. 



ledge. Nelda says there 




dispensary of know- 



pressed her were the president, Elder 
wri^it, and Dr. Kuhlman. "President 
Wright always looked so imposing and 
dignified. F always had a lot of respect 
for him, and Dr. Kulhman - well, liis 
anatomy and physiology class was hard." 

"SMC almost seems like a difTerent 
place now it looks so different," she 
said with nostalgic sadness. "But it's 
still the same old rainy climate. 

The 60's were a decade of rebellion 
and according to James Hannum a grad- 
uate of '65 ffie main issues on the SMC 
campus weren't racial discrimination 
or any of the other conflicts confront- 



1 married student I ; 



Right after graduating he joined 





a 



(D 



Mrs. Knittel 
Gives Answers 
About Husband 



Jijpcr's, vaeuuiniiig floors, 
ni^lJsh, being a vice-presi- 
iiiifoiii ^irrairs(lic sympathizes 
■p .ir^(, an academic Jean 
III liilclicr), and, of 

"1 ilii'se jobs made you the 

^llldjrlg, Seiiously, it hasn't 
difference. He is ihe (ype 
who is always lerribly in- 
iiuMcr wlial kind of job 

I ilK m egghead? Not really. 



I page, and then the 



ord puzzle must al- 
ike a choice between 




Middle English. He was a fabulous 
teacher, bat I never worked so hard 
in all my life. After all, I didn'l want 
him lo Ihink he was married lo some- 
:ho wasn't too bright. And I 
t about lo ask him for any help, 



What is the most unusual thing he 
has ever done? That's a hard one, but 
1 would say that building almost single- 
handledly a two story (2400 square 
feel) home plus a full basement would 



stand, but liveable. He laid all those 
thousands of bricks one by one. That 
beautiful house, very well-built. 



. but in this ____ ,^._, 

louder than words. Actually, it has 
been a matter of self-defense. I'm a 
real animal nut. When he goes on 
long trips, we quite often manage to 
smuggle in another stray and he lets 
them stay most of the time. All I 
can say is that I am glad you didn't 
ask hmi about this one. He could 
write a long article on tliis subject. 
He says I should have been a veterinar- 
ian or have run an animal shelter as 

Is he a fast driver? No, just absent 

minded. 

Does he always have so much energy' 

Absolutely. He's a mornine oerson a 



_ . _ . , the few 
when I can't sleep he tells me 
that if people have a cfear conscience 
■' :y can sleep. Then he ducks. 

Which of his virtues do you most 
admire? Oh, wow! Aside from his 
Christian virtues 1 guess I would have 
say his patience and tenacity. If 
can't eet something to work just 
riglit, he keeps right on trying until 
he does figure out a way to make it 



owe is because of my > 

Does he watch much television? He 

probably averages one hour every six 
months, althougli I can I remember 
the last tune he watched anything. 
He is an avid reader, tliougli. 

What are his hobbies? Besides me, 
he likes to work on the house. At 
least that's what he does. In Colorado, 
I would have said snow-skiing. He 
really enjoyed that. 

Does he have any annoying habits? 
He certainly does. He snores {I can't 
stand the quiet when he's gone) and 
he eats loo fast. I can't get the food 
arranged on my plate before he is gone. 

Well, folks (to quote Dr. McClarty), 
here it is - your college president ss 
1 see him (a completely objective, un- 
biased opinion). There are no dull 
moments around our house. Just when 
I think things might become predictable. 



• SMC Student Sees President 



Vacation Center 
Studied By Commiiiee I 

SfJm';randS'uly^''"""B'''eVa| 

bcsunteed1,!d'tlu>"'r«'^'«i 
rnr 'lv,ol^ ^N llic cost wuudlsl 

chii^T;fcSK'"n;:,?:.s^,'|l 



Oilier plans jiicludc liaving l|i 
Collcgcdalc Academy nin scieclf 
tours lo Rock Ciiv' Ruby Hill. Cm 
aniauga Lake and TJani, andlohH 
■""" "' '"'"■"^"'' -"- aboveal 



1 four-color brochure ind^ 



burg at 



emirc .luuinern union and eudu'lal 
?K^"*^4'"^ world would knowsitll 
SMC offers. In Ihc commilicenBl 
it slated that the reason it wdumH 
difficult to run Ihe Vacation Ctnial 
any longer than June and JulyiiM 

and the need for gelling' ready (mI 
coming school year. ■ 

The commilfee was ,„.. 

pearl Everett Schlisner, Dean Floia 



the academic dean, Mr. Roy Bili^ 
tile Academy, and Mr. Ron GiJ 
[he food service dirccli 



3U9 I linistrl 



Dwell on this for a while . 
"None should feel at liberty I 
sanclificd time in an uiiprofiiL....- 
Il is displeasing lo God for SabaU 
keepers to sleep during iimli u/ll 
Sabbath. Thev dishonor llm mm 
doing, and, by their example, aj^ 
the six davs are too tirccioiis fmt 
'o spend in resliu^. " 2T 704. 

Have we fuunJ nurselvcs ll 
this too many times? Perhaps. 

Do we come up wilh e 
there is nothing to do on 3J"w 
Not so! 

Let's open our eyes and ears 
hearts and sec what the Lord ti: 
vided for us to do. Both s' ""' 
and sharing aclivilics are prt 
Sabbath. Singspira 



campus jail bands, hrjncli Siiblafi 
Bonnie Oaks, New Testa"'""' "' 
and others. , ^ 

Sabbath afternoon ^'^"'''''''■^1 
always need lo involve ofB^""^,,/! 
bul you can be alunc wilH you'fl 
any single efforl. .•..vM. 

II vou aren't sjlisHed wilh *■ 

arc Ihcrc lo provide for yoo ■ 
selves. Tell us wlial you «"* 



1 niarkcl, liiere will be a need of in i,l,i 
"loiial l|f>00 000 Lobs until too" "''''■ 
t^,. ,,■ V<^sidenl Tord commented in a 
,.',"","' f'J' "''°»' lite selliiiE ol' 
P" "'"Y "]<I corn to the USSk 



Gutter Specialists 



Dallas E Moinm „„,( Sd.i, 



;33,500,000 

Uiiclaiiiicd 

Scholarships 

'->■■' ^J' 500,000 uriclaim.jd scholaisn.i^ <ji.i"'- ..■•K .""I 

■"■ i.-ny,r,g | , gm S50 !o 510,000 CunCT.t \':> 0* 

' .'!an,ic,,.„..„|a>ois.:oi 16,1«6 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS 

' ■ '• ■ Los AnyJ^^, CA 90025 



i m,p!^5^ ^^^^ ^OUR CURRENT LIST OF 
[ UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS SOURCES TO: 



Tennessee Guu'moVl!',',,' ii?'''"'' ^'"d, 
many oil.c, diiinitariB. > "l"""". and 



"Grade School Grapevine 



The Soiilhem Accent October 16, 1975 



SMdenIs at A. W. Spalding Elomenlaty 
j° „| receive a iwofoU education. Tliey 
Jlauilil nol "nlV 'o "°''' ™"' ""'' 
iii bill also 10 "O'l' "'"' ""■' '""''^• 
Ss ,est 1 10 scvenlli and eighth graders 
Binvolveii in Spalding's praclical educa- 

.in.'iiB.slsHjJciils an opportunity to 
;„.„a....nw,ucl..ocnroll To 

s(i,sl,sa>.iiJ.,u,dllnrdvucations 
loit^sli'r placement. Principal Howard 
enfJv M A., (hen assigns llie students 
I ihc v.ini'Ui vucalional classes. 

AiiiT ili'ii-' weeks of classes, students 
ay jiiHisL'-.'iiliL'i lo change vocational 
jssfs or lo ^iiritmue in tlicir present 
ClassesVor a maximum of nine weeks. 

Spalding's praclical educatio 



lund II 
iaiiie instructors. 



sof 



I several V 

I Model Rocketry 

Mr. Getaid Linderman, Science instnic- 

or,flcacliES Model Rocketry with an 
I emphasis on its practical aspects. Students 
gleaming to utilize principles of math 
id'science in designing rockets and in 
I calculaling the heiglit of a rocket flight, 
'tj^c rocket spirals approximately 

oi i!r' cIjss's rockets has an 8'A 
I millinKk'i eaiiiera in its nose cone and 
n mid-fliglit. 



Mr. Calvin Fox, seventh and eighth- 
,rade English instructor, also instructs 
seventh and eighth-grade art class of 
|22boyi and girls. Mr. Fox seeks to 

[whether little or much. 

The class centers on three phases of 

iTi: drawing, painting, and ceramics. 
I For their ceramic's projects, last year's 

rt class huill their own ktir and learned 



■orked. 
efului 



iiinai fee, Mr. 
■ Fox may open the ceramics kiln for col- 
■tegeand community use. 

■Woodworking 

I Spalding Social Studies teacher, Mr. 

|Weslon Babbitt, also teaches woodwork- 

, s practicality. 

^ludenti luvL' repaired broken school 

faeiltiies such as lables and chairs, and 

_ . I^^s built enclosures for 

bach ul ihe nine boys in woodworking 
'ass Will ctmiplcic one project. Previously 
nc woodv.,,rka built a doghouse, and 
f'veralbvcbudtbirdhouses. Students 
'auglil 10 use wood wisely and to 
'^Projeoi plans to scale. 

■"tioloBraphy 

"","' ''"'' eighth-grade students in 
ig s pimiography class have taken 
|;=^"rcs Willi oatmeal box cameras. To 
leiscii^/^ ^^"'^"•" a small square 
"' in the front of the oatmeal 
^-aild the opemng IS covered with 
I "m'num foil. Through the foil is 
Che ■•lens"), and 



photographic print paper is inserted 
inside the box. After the camera is set 
motionless for 20-25 minutes, "focused" 
on the desired scene, a negative appears 
on the print paper. 

Gary Brown and Doug Faust, photo- 
graphy instructors, leach Ihc students 
the various techniques used in the dark- 
room, and help students to lake belter 

There are 16 boys and girls in this class. 

Home Economics 

Mrs. Connie Jones endeavors to make 
her Home Ec. classes practical by teaching 
nutrition and by providing her students 
with experience in cooking. Last year, 
among other projects, her students made 
and canned soup. More recently, her 
students prepared an entire supper for the 
College Student Aids, who work at Spald- 
ing- 
Garden ing 

Mr. Richard Cristoph isn't narrowed 
to teachiiTg only Math, because he also 
teaches Iff seventh and eighth grade 
BUYS and eals to grow flowers and pot- 
Some of these plants grow 

A , [jgyg jjggj^ located 

._ to improve its ap- 

Students become proud not 



Tumbling 

Steve Wilson and Sandy Grant are, 
according to Principal Kennedy, ". . , 
doing a fantastic job of teaching tum- 
bling. Steve and Sandy are instructing 
Spauldine's tumbling team of 17 sevenm 
and eighth graders. They also teach tum- 
bling to 100 fourth, fifth, and sixth 
graders. When the eighth grade tumblers 
reave the team, their positions will be 
idled by talented sixth graders. 

The team meets on Fridays and is 
now preparing for future perlt 



Student Aid Program 
Principal Howard Ke 

Diane Tennant direct Sl ^_ 

Aid Program in which lO seventh and 
eighth grade students help daily with 
the class activities of children m grades 
one two, and three. In this way, older 
students share in the responsibiUty of 
helping younger students and acquire 
valuable experience in working with 
children. The Student Aid Program has 
worked well, and primary grade teachers 
have appreciated tlie Iclp and interest 
of the older students. 



Witnessing Program 

Elder Ron Rogers and Mr. Richard 
Cristoph are organizing a witnessing 
team for Spaulding Students. They 
hope to teach students on the team 
how to witness and to give students 
practical experience in witnessing. 

Last year's eighth grade class sent 
a hearing aid to Xicaraugua, sponsored 
a studenl in Africa, and visited nursing, 
homes at Christmas time. They also 
hosted an orphan Christmas party. 



Coilegedaie residentsr At each home, 
a promise was recited and a prayer 

; school where "Cltri: 




Wanda Melashenko 



Wanda Melashenko 
Comes From Far East 



the Flir lihst, Wanda Melaslicnko 
conies to Southern Missionary 
College as a FVeshman Nursing 

Her first three years were 
spent in t he Hiilippines where 
her father was the Business Ad- 
ministrator for Mountain View 
College. 

She took Home Study courses 
to complete her Elementary ed- 
ucation and then went to Fbr 
Ehstern Academy in Singapore 
where she finished her Fresh- 
man and Sophmore years. 

Tlie school year of 1973-1974 
found Wanda living with her sis- 
ter in Nashville, Tfennessee and 
attending Madison Academy, " I 
wanted a change." 

She then returned to her par- 
ents, and Singapore, and finished 
her Senior year at Far Eastern 
Academy. 

Itfore going overseas, Wanda 
lived at La Sierra, California for 
five years. The first eight years 



of her life were spent in Canada, 
where she was born in Alberta, 
September 24, 195G. 

Wanda first visited SMC the 
MimnuT iH'fore her Junior year of 
Af.i.lriiiv ,tnd w;is L'renttv'influeni 

'■'f i'^ 'I" ^'■-■r- .i.. tnry. Tlie 

I'll' - I the dorm 



u'ople have 



not as frieniliv ;i- |>.'t.|)l,. si,\ 1 1,,-v 

Wanda is glad lier sister lives 
nearby. 'Ihere are quite a lew 
girls who are feeling lonely as 
the year begins. "In fact, I know 
of one girl who hated peanut but- 
ter before coming here, but now 
she's eating it in the shower. 
This place does strange things to 
you. Bit I do like it here. Fbr 
one year I think it's really nice." 

Wanda's parents are in Hong 
Kong this year. Her father is 
the business Administrator for 
the South China Union College. 
She has spent two monl''' '" 
Hong Kong with her pai 






shopping." 
Wanda loves the Far Hist and 
wouldn't trade those years of her 
life for anything. However, she's 
glad to be back in the States and 
attending Southern Missionary 
College. 



Student Teachers Implemented 



As the new quarter for the Sabbath 
School lesson starts, so starts a new 
kind of Sabbath School at SMC. The 
students will be the teachers this time 
around. According to Dr. Melvin Camp- 
bell, Sabbath School sponsor, the idea 
was very well received and enough 
students volunteered to teach to im- 
plement this plan. Instruction for the 
new teachers is being planned. There 
is the possibility that Elder C. D. Brooks 
and Dr. Wilma McClarty will be the 
speakers for the training sessions. 

The first Sabbath School, held on 
October 4, featured Elder Frank Hol- 
brook for the lesson study. Eider Hol- 
- — ■ -latli 



i from Korea and Japar 

On October 25 llie Woodruff Family, 
a musical group featuring stringed in- 
struments, will present the Sabbath 
School program. Also on the agenda 
for future Sabbath School programs is 
Mrs. Thelnia Kotecki presenting on 
January 22, "A New Dimension in 
Witnessing," and on February 7, Bob 
Zollinger will give a program on "Self 
Supporting Work in the South." 

All in all the Sabbath Schools for 
the 1975-76 school year look exciting 
and worthwhile. If you. as a studenl, 



r help. There is a need 



WMPLETEIV AIR-CON(NTIONED 





FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT 



Fall-Wi nter P rogram 

Olympia Skating Center 



*Schadul« and Pricei SubJKl lo Chonge Wilhoul Notic 




Kiwanis Club Formed 

The newly formed Kiwanis Club for ihe 
Tri-Community area has elected R.C. Mills, 
business manager of Southern Missionary 
Coljege, as its president. 



American National Bank. Other elected 
officers are Cari Tallant. vice president: 
Lee Holland, treasurer; and Charles Wi/soi 
secretary. 



Serving on the board of directors i 






and for two years: Willis 

-.., L,'hades Davis and Roy BattU. 

To begin, meetuifis will be held in the 



Cushman, Chades Davis and Roy Battle. 

Thursday 

_ .„_ «^ ■--- 

charier nigh 

-"■-■■schapKr ._ 

the Coilegedaie, Apison, and Ooll 

Also fdriTied„was the Circle K Club 



SMC cafelc , ^. „., 

October 23 the 41-member club will hold 



i Club 



students may become more involved i 



I provide an outlet whereby 
'-" "me more involved in 

i and campus activities. 



S^A^^^A/ 



fast, 



i befoqgled and all a iv 
k of nolhin' else but I 
starts Ihumpin' mighty 



Whenever she happens to walk pt 
My qrudes are droppin' lllie Dow 
Money 'i disappearin' have to ge 
Oh qofid grief I've fallen in love. 



I Son ball 
of anollicr 
Ciillcgcdale 



SoftbaU Sputters To End 
Of Season With Wolverines 
Nafie, Navy And MarshaU 
Leading Divisions 

I spullctcd 10 (lie eii' 
Due 10 llic liaJiiKiiiy 
,cs luivc hccri h-jrU^M 

'H^l'H.Hwa"jii(i aii- 



lii ■udcr''C move' tip in'^ lli^'srandingf "^Bill 
lloovci has held slcudv al Uvo nioic wins 
jiid iwu more losses. Me look Bob iwicc, 
Inil fell 10 NaHc and Davidson, Bob fe ! 
into ;i slump. He gyve up games la Uill, 
NaHe jud Davidson. , ^ », r , ,j 

Willi only Iwo games left Nafic holds 
Hrsl, bnl IJill lias a good slipl al il- 

lii ihc National League ihe S ueeers 
liave uivcn up firsl place to the \Vpiver- 
incs In a \2 iniiine game the Wolverines 
sqia-e/ed by. Tlic Sluggers dropped two 
, more games lo Navy and Uie Btave^j and 



•^1*11 IIoov.-}r 
Havidson 
"oh I'oovcr 



Wiilverinei ul-ji mt ui.;i...«o.-- - 
Inil lost 10 (he Wcincrs. The Braves anu 
Army have picked up Iwo more games 
each hul have also dropped llircc while 
liic Raiders have won one and lost five 

III' the American League Navy has 
pulled up to first with Big wins over tlie 
SluRuers. Braves, Raiders, and Racers. The 

'■— "- '"" their tic lor lirst place 

beaten by the Sluggers 



iiid Wcin 
hiid nU 



. The \. - 
.vith four 



s held ( 






i-'olvpn'riPS 

Slun^ers 

Graves 



Angrican Lna 




Charles Davis exchanges library for baseball bat. 



# 




m 



Little Debbie 



HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 

mcKee sawnG companv 




Annual Cross Country Run 
Slated For October 19 

onc-niile divisions--l2 and urito 
boys; 12 and under girls; Junii 
Hich boys: Junior Hieh EiTls: 
15-^9. 36-i9. and 40 an^owr, 



■ Press and Chattanooga Track Club 
be held on the campus of Southern 

iccoraing lo^ike Bradley, sports an 
ncer forlVSMC, "This is one of the 



: athlete association) 

junior lii^i students will bcg^in at 2:00. 



and their starting 



19-23, 24-29. 30-34, 35-39,4 



shirts will be g^iven to 175 fmishen in 



school students 



ameritan Collegiate ^oets ^ntljolosj 
International Publications 

i^ational College ^oetrp Coiit] 

- - Foil Concours - - 
open to oil college and university students desiring to hove t 
onthologized, CASH PRIZES will go to the top three poems 



SlOO 

First Ploce 



$50 

Second Ploci 



$25 

Third Ploc! 



AWARDS of Iree putlicntion tor ALL occeptcd monuscripts in our p.?| 
handsomely bound ond copyrighted onthology, AMERICAN COLLECII| 
POETS. _ __. ■ 

Deadline: October 25 

CONTEST RULES AND RESTRICTIONS; 

1. Any student is eligible to submit bis verse. 

2. All entries must be originol ond unpublished. 

3. All entries must he typed, double-spoced, on one side o( the p"?! 
Eoch poem must be on o separote sheet ond must beor, in the "P* 
hond corner, the NAME ond HOME ADDRESS of the student, " -f 
the COLLEGE ADDRESS. 

4. There ore no restrictions on form or theme. Length of poems 
three ond sixteen lines. Eoch poem must hove o s-nnrntc till'. 1 
line or words of poem OK, but ovoid "Untitled"!) 

5. The ludges' decision will be finol 

6. Entr.nts should keep o copy of oil entries os they connol be <"1 
P"" winners ond oil outhors ow.rded free publicotion will b^ ■'l 
immediotely olter deodlme. I. P. will retoin lirst publicotion iU*| 
occepled poems. 

7- yt'"s is on initiol one dollo, registrotion fee for the first eM 'J 
'« of fifty cents for eoch odditionol poem. It is requested toS'-| 

8. All entries Zri,rZZZ7„o, later then the obove deadN""| 
l"s be poid, cash, check or money order, to: 

INTERNATIONAL PUBLICATIONS 

1747 Fountoin Avenue 

Los Angeles, CA 90029 



the Southern 



Accent 



Tliursdiiy. Oclober 30. 1^75 



SA BUDGET INCLUDES PARK SHELTER FUND 




^^H A drawing depicting the planned student pnrk shelter. 

, $55,645.62 Budgeted 



The OclDber 6 session of the S.A.S.M.C. 
^olcd Ihcir unanimous support to three suc- 

js cryslalizing financial poii- 

;s for Ihc present fiscal year. As a member 
■ Association we thought you'd 
:actly how and where your 
mg spent by your elected offi- 
iliis article assumes the format 
laj, yet current, and hopefully 
rcnorl on the financial status. 




With increased enrollment and a surplus 
of unused funds from previous administra- 
tions pushing the income of the Student 
Association to a record high, the Senate 
voted unanimously to appropriate a total 
of 555,645.62 to the administration and 
the activities of this year's Student Asso- 



Kiwanis Charters Granted 



Over 300 Kiwanians and guests were 
on h^nij when (he International Presiden 
Ted Osborn of Lexington, Kentucky, at- 

tdcd the presentation of charters to foi 
vanis Clubs in the Ooltewah-Apison- 
Collegedalc area. 



The ji 
ofSouihi 
onOctnb 



s held ii 



Givinj: charters to four clubs al one time 
is somelhiiig of a first in Kiwanis; there- 
fore, ihe Iniernalional president decided 
lo make Ihe irip for the unusual occasion. 

Being granted charters were the East 
Haniillon County Club, Ihe Circle K Club 
at Southern Missionary College, the Key 
Club of Oullewah High School and Ihe 
Builders- Club of Oollcwali Middle School. 

Membership in these clubs total appro- 
ximately one hundred, and two hundred 
guests, including representatives from the 
'en Chaiiunooga area clubs, were in at- 
tendance lo mark the occasion. 

Dr. George Young, former district 
governor, and Malcolm DeFiese, immediate 
past president of the Braincrd Kiwanis Club, 
made piesenlalions and the LieutenanI 



Principal officers included R.C. Mills, 
business manager of SMC, the charter 
president of the East Hamilton County 
Club; Carl Tallant, vice-president, and 
Martin Counts of the American National 
Bank as president-elect. 

The president of the Circle K Club is 
Duane Anderson. President of the Key 
Club is Mike Grimes and president of the 
Builders' Club is Johnny Rewcastle. 

Clubs in the area, which attended 
brouglit gifts from their clubs such as 
banners, gavels, etc., for Ihe new clubs to 






The Attack Scheduled 
for Oct. " MV 



Ihe Physical Educatic, ^ c.„fi . , 1 1 IS 
P'ogramissublillcd, ■■77ie/i//ort."and 
Mncerns itself with Satan's devices against 
'teChnstian religion. 

ft *'™ entitled, "nrce :Fmlh. Hope, mid 
W^s, Will be the feature of the evening's 
*?A'™- The college society, and itspres- 
is tlie plot of this film. 



--■. u ^iiuiiiaii IS me pior oi tni! 
Recording to Ray Hartwell, the publ 
'fUons director for the campu 






English Club Organizes 
Pires President 



The English Club recemly organized and 
elected officers for the coming year. 

Robert Pires was elected president of the 
club while Dale Townsend. Dolly Wickham 
Sally McMillan, and Yvonne Kuizncr were 
elected to the executive conunitiee. 

President Pires said thai he was very pleas 
and hoped thai Ihe clul 



would be as successful ; 
He meniioned ihe vesper pre 
put on by the dcparlnienl ar 
the members to create ideas 
good vesper program this ye; 
Club members were then a 
iliey would like the club to s 



s previ 



, The tloor 



open for suggesi 



One member suggcsied reinsliluling an 
exchange program wilh the Oakwood College 
whereby we put on a vesper program on their 
campus in exchange for a vesper program 
put on by them here al SMC. Member re- 
sponse was affirmative and President Pires 
agreed lo look into it. 

Also planned for Ihe English Club members 
this year is a Christmas parly. 



cialion. This action came, Monday evening, 
October 6. following a presentation of the 
final Hnancial reporl for ihe 74-75 fiscal 
year, and the current Finance Committee's 
presentation of a proposed budget, both 
of which were brought lo the Senate 
floor by S.A.S.M.C. Treasurer, Larry Lee. 

The proposed budget, ratified by the 
Senate covered all projected expendit- 
ures by Ihe Student Association during 
the current fiscal year. Just under 15% 
of the lotal budget was appropriated for 
administrative expenses, with the remain- 
ing 85% allotted for the actual product- 
ion of S.A.S.M.C. programs, activities, 
projects and publications. The budget 
included an assignment of S7,500 
lor a proposed picnic shelter to be built 
in the Student Park--a project that has 
drawn favorable discussion for several 
years and which was recently approved by 
by the college's Administrative Council. 

On the heels of the budget ratifica- 
tion motion and approval, came two ad- 
ditional motions intended to give direc- 
tion lo the specific appropriation of 
S7,500 for an S.A, Picnic Shelter 
Projecl. 



Whereas the total cost of constru' 
might well exceed the allotment of 
S7,500 , possibly extending as high a 



S 10,000, the Senate unanimously recom- 
mended to the college Administrative 
Council that they appropriate addilional 
funds for the project's completion. 

The response from ihe Adminislralive 
Council was positive, providing that if 
the S.A. would appropriate an addilional 
51,000 to the projecl, making a lolal of 
S8,500 available in S.A. funds, that Ihe 
college would assume ihe financial res- 
ponsibility for any expenses above Ihe 
S8,500 mark. 

PROJECT TO BEGIN IMMEDIATELY 

Along with the motion for requesting 
additional funds from the college admini- 
stration, the senators voted unanimously 
in favor of beginning the project immedi- 
ately. Their appointment of Elder K.R. 
Davis as general coordinator of the con- 
struction project seemed a natural choice, 
considering his past involvement in similar 
projects as well as the thorough work he'd 
done in already securing the plans, bids, and 
information leading up lo Ihe Senate's 
decision to make the Student Park Shelter 
an official S.A. project. 

Al this point it is important that two 
facts be recognized. First, this year's 
S.A. budget is exceptionally large due to 
over SIO.OOO in surplus funds. It is not 
suggested that this figure represents an 
average for future S.A. budgets. 

Second, a poriion of these surplus 
continued on page 3 




Koreans To Perform Sunday 



The Little Angels of Korea, on their eighth 
lour of Ihe United Slates, will perform in the 
Physical Education Center al SMC on Sunday 

The program will consist of folk and 



Iradil 



nfnldir 



lent Ic- 
s-old 



girls and 3 boys, ranging from eight to 1 5 
years of age, are known as Korea's national 
folk dancing company. 

In previous tours Ihe group has per- 
formed al Ihe While House and on the Ed 
Sullivan show. 

Tickets for the performance can be 
purchased al the Campus Shop in Colle- 
gedalc, or al the door. All seats are reser- 
ved, and prices range from S 1 to S3.50. 



SounJ.ne Off AUut SounJ 



g 




\bise-ifs full of vitality and life Tlicrc's the roar 
ol aSletti„s,^nh.|> tmion Ixi-t ort , ™t , ev 

avid suliolar. Ami Uicii llKn- s UK lv»|h j^ 
slralinE, arel oH.li iJilunalmg M.iild> 1..1 n 

u„d roar lliroudi ll«-- ll»" d"ni»lor>' ";'"^^^™^^'^'^= 
ila'P im|)o^ililL' and coiiccnlralioiuv^n i 

'^"^ How nviny limes have yoii d^^ided to gp to bed 
early, kno^ng Uiat you're too exhausted to study tor 
that hiji l^-^l ^vlthout a rcwhoiiRof refreshingdeep 
only lo end li|> listening to your neiglibor s stereo 
blanng away al 100 deciblesVOr maybe if it isn t 
his slerto il-s a fuU-nedged bull session on the 
opposite m:x coniplele with burets of stacatto 
bidilLT and baek-s)apping l^arity. ^ 

Sure noise is no problem as long as you re the 
one makinu it rather than the one trying to study or 
sleeo But reinember. tomorrow niglU tlie roles 



What is tlie solution or solutions then^Durmg 
Alumni Weekend a vislor who had been an RA several 
years ago stayed in my room. It\vds i2:30andnextdoor 
they were tiaving a jam session which made sleep almost 
iiipossible. "Wliy when I was here tliere were ^Kakers 
in the liall ," he said, "and anytime there \ras noix 
a monitor wDuId go and quiet tiling down." 

Altliougli this isn't a complete solution, I do tliink 
it is the RAs' responsibility not only to take room clieck 
and keep track of everyone but also to do everything 
in their power to keep things down to a dull roar. Tliis 
is one area where 1 believe tliey could improve. So, if 
you arc bothered don't just mumble under your breath 
how inconaderate your neighbors are-let them know 
you'd appreciate some peace and quiet. Ihen if they're 
decent members of tlie human race and would appreci- 
ate the same conaderation when you're bodiering them, 
they'll tone tiling down. 

A domi is a dbnn, not a convent, and as long as 
tliere ore several hundred young people filled wjUi vim 
vigor and vitality living in tlie same building, there will 
be times wiien it seems like it would be easier to sleep 
or sh-idy in tlie main lobby of a busy airport than in 
your room But even at tliis if everyone would remember 
to follow the golden rule and use common courtesy 
tlierc would be lots of healthier and happier students. 

Bruce Yingling 

"Raindrops Keep Foiling 
On My Head" 

Sure it's easy to complain about the adnunistration, 
cafeteria prices, or how the teachers mercilessly frust- 
rate us witli more tliaii we can handle. Why shouldn't 
we feel dowivlrodden and oppn:ssed?But r^ly who's 
for us any less than several of our own coliorts? 

Wlial do you mean you don't know wliat I'm talking 
.iK.Hir.'Mt .\v often tuive you heard of someone laying 
Ilk II nnilMvila down, going to eat, and coming back 
' >iil\ h ■■ iihd someone has njn otT with it. 

I i\k Us only a few who would tliink of doing 
^uIl^■il^lllg like tills, but it only takes a lew bad apples 
lo spoil llie wliole barrel. Excuse nie if I'm getting a 
little'— ■--•=—' '- . - 



^ TnebouTnern . 



LETT 



♦ 

Dear Mr. Editor and other Students: 

The Southern Memories has opened lor 
anoiher school year. For those of you who 
are interested in finding out about when 
Ihe supplement of last year's annual is to 
be ready, Mr. Joe Rudd, its editor, has told 
iiic liial it's at the publisher's place outside 
orNjshvillc- Unfortunately that's all we 
know jboul It. It may be in soon, and as 
soon js il arrives, we have agreed lo dis- 
Inbule il lo all you students. 

But.. .we prefer lo talk about this year's 
annual Selections of art, prose, poetry. 
pholography, cartoons (we have a terrific 
sense of humor), and everything else you 
tliink may interest the readers of the year- 
book can be submitted to us al the Memories 
office in Ihe Student center, room 9. 
Several people have already submitted use- 
ful pieces of poetry, prose, art, and pholo- 
graphy. All entries should be enclosed in 
a stamped, white, undressed elephant (we 
have a terrible typist, so far). Please, if you 
submit sonictliing, give us your name and 
phone number. Thanks. 

Also, we've noticed that some people 
develop a strange aversion to cameras 
when they think their picture may be taken 




wilh one. This phenomena lias been i 
monslrated by us numerous times, w, 
can shoot pictures of buildings and i. 
and lots of other things, but we kmj , 
figured you'd like some sln>isof\u, 
your classmates in Ihe annual also. 



Well,' 



c glad V 



■e got jII 



you out there behind us, 
help, and affection. {Riglif^ " 

Jack Waagen and Sieve Hefnei.ca 
editors of the annual, request that d, , 
one please be prompt so all will i;i. . ■ 



P.S. Student group pictures (ji; 
of your choice) will be taken anywiiiji 
you get our photographer lo;ofanyj(( 
vity you like (that you'd want la 
annual). Let us know a day or t\ 
of time if you can. 

Thanks, We love you. 



CALENDAR 



thursday the 30th 



friday the 31st 

VesperS"MV 8:00 [ 



sabbath the 1st 

Bible Conference Ends. 



monday the 3rd 

Tivoli Theater-Gene Kelly's 
"Salute lo Broadway" starring 
Howard Keel, Ken Berry, Mimi 
Hines. 8:15 p.m. Admission 
S8-S6. 



UTC - Fiber Structures, an ex- 
hibition of three dimensional 
weavings, wrappings, and knot- 
tings by Rosemary Musick. 
UTC Student Cenler. 7:30 
a.m.- 10:30p.m. Admission 
free. Throu^i November 25. 

Wednesday the Sth 

University of the South- 
'The Dairy Show" ■ sculpture 
by Thomas Frasier and sludeni> 
Guerry Hall Gallery. Caller)' 
hours 10 a.m.- 1' 
Friday, 2 p.m. - 
everyday. Admi 






5^««^^/ ... 

PSYCHED OUT 

Hebbs inverled U 
Neurosis and Psychosis loo 
Schixophrenia and hypomuw" 
Baby I 'm crazy about youH^ 



Editor 

Uruce Ym^ing 


Neu. Editoi 


Photographers 
Sue Eisdc 
Chuck Roustnbut^ 
Keiih McMalK-ii 


Distribution 

iJ.vvn lln|hro>, 
Lind:. Va.uleria 


Layout Editors 
Gordon Doncskcy 
Steve Porter 
David Taylor 


Editorial .■\dvi>or 

U>ulJt.,K„> 

Technical Advisor 

J"linDundiok 


Business Manager 

■lulinWeniworth 

Secretaries 


Advertising Mana 

■^^'lian L.ndso 

spoils Editor 



The SOUTHERN ACCt^ 
l>ul,lislisd liv Ihe Siudf"' 
iotialion ol Souihetn W» , 
iiona.v College in CoW-' ,,. 
Tennessee 37315. "."..iF 
hshed weekly, '^"^'JltA 

inal Educalion deparli""'' 



SA Budget 





,11 1 i.lIi J li Ikr TlicScnjtcs 




J 1 lunds jvaildbk 


Id, I 


1 1 [ii S4500hjs been 


jdJ 


lu then iji an 


ellt ii 


1 1 1 1 [111 -ui talked about 


mucli r 


LLdn] jiawousK (niginaled pro 


jecl 




YOUt 


ANHbLP 


Pre 


L'tiilv, Jl you walk ihe few hundred 


yards i 


IhcSludenl Park you'll sec the 


rufiiis 


uiriy buili lor ihc foundation. The 


piojivt 


s ondcrway. Plans call for a rustic 


72X4U 


cci sfruclure, open on all sides, 


and jpf 


i..prialely topped by a roof of 


4X4 dc 


kiiit; and cedar shakes. The de- 




ilie buildmg, Don Ashlocka 


student 


Jl S.M.C., incorporated in his 


blucpri 


Is an appealing, circular fireplace 


located 


n the center of the building. 


All 


f (he labor, with Ihc exception 


ifllicl 


ii.liint; lo be done on the concrete 


lluur.'.v 


H Ix' donaled by students and 


fjcu|[v 


1 S M.C. Weather permitting, 


jlisll..; 


^-d iliji (he project will be com- 


pleled by ihc beginning of next semester 




dividuals possessing construction 




y d like to donate to this project 




(he Spare-Time Construction 


Ciinipjny by contacting Elder Kenneth 




Wrigh( Hall. 


As 1 


e construction progresses. 


scvcrul s 


Jndays will be designated as 




aisin' Sundays" in which students 


and tacully members can put those latent 



talents lo work-swinging hammers, build- 
■russcs, laying cedar shakes, painting, 
and {yes. ladies) bringing all (hose ole' 

c goodies and relrcshmcnls to tin crews 
ol hard workJUj, gentlemen 

Y0UASKbD^OR IT 

In order to give the individual member 
of the Student Association a compkle 
picture ol w here hii mon<.> is goin^ John 

theSA prLsidcni lull it wuuld be 
helpful to summarize the budget in the 
piper 



file total revenue lor thisyearsSA 
budget IS SS-i 645 62 S41 850 ol this 
comes from student dues i500 as a grant 
maid from the College Sl,150lromin 
lerest, S200 from Joker sales. 58,945.62 
from surplus funds left over from the 
last two years, and a 53,000 appropriation 
for the Park Shelter fund. 

The administration of the SA is alloled 
56, 1 75. This includes Ihe salaries of all 
the officers, office expenses, and oilier 
miscellaneous costs such as the fall re- 
treat and public relations. 

The appropriations subtotal is S4,400 
with S 1 ,650 going for social activities and 
programs, and 52,500 for guest speakers. 
The student publications take a large 
portion of the budget. 55,050 has been 
allocated to Ihe Joker, 59,450 to the South- 
ern Accent,andSI2,450 to the Southern 
Memories. 

J,500 goes for Nicaragua and the 
Campus Ministry, and 5 14,645.62 for 
miscellaneous expenses. This includes 
subsidies to the Orlando and Madison 
campuses, the money for the Park Shelter 
Fund, and SA projects and contingencies 
which is 3 floating fund to take care of un- 
planned expenses. 

Althougli the SA only gives 52,000 to 



{^P^^^B^ A pAftT Of m 



Tl,e Soiitlic 



: October 30. !975 3 




oif tola! budget is 
e> are llie College /^^ 

College Church V^ainuus- I llniS-tru 

Southern Union " 

oooandM.v. Sobbafh Schools 



Mln 



rtr 



Ymghng, editor of the Souihem 
Accent, will be attending Ihe Adventist 
Student Press Association convention which 
is being held al Union College this year. 

He says that the purpose of Ihe meeting 
IS, "To provide an open forum for rep- 
resentatives of Adventist student publi- 
cations lo share ideas and discuss the most 
pressing problems they face and possible 
solutions to these problems." 

He feels that this convention will stimulate 
his thinking and hopefully will give him 
constructive and practical ideas to use in im- 
proving Ihe Soiiilicrii Accent 

Yingling will be leaving Coliegedale for 
Lincoln, Nebraska, on October 30 and will 



Over a month ago our Sabbaih School 
kicked off our Branch Sabbaih School 
oulreach program. Al that time we at- 
lenipted to show the greai need of child 
evangelism, and the Iremendous soul- 
winning polential Iliat ihe Sabbath School 
possesses. Through this promotional 
Sabbaih School program, il was our endeav- 
or to turn our vast "polential energy" inio 
powerful knielic energy", (action!) 

With God's directing we have done just 

To this dale we are conducting ten Neigh- 
borhood Bible Clubs and two Story Hours. 

Approximately 100 of you arc involved 
m our new program, and have accepted 
ihe challenge lo branch oul for Jesus! And 
imly ihis is a challenge. 

To break down prejudice in many neigh- 
borhoods is not an easy task. Nor is oper- 
:iling a S2.000 program on a S500 budget. 

On November 1, Sabbaih School's Special 
r-eature will present a progress report of our 
Branch Sabbath School organization. 
'" "le meantime, let us each plan lo give 
ra special offering, and be a pari of 
furthering God's work by supporting our 
child evangelism outreach program. Together 

- kvork and pray, we can be confident 
that God will conliriue to bless. 

Jim Moss 







When asked whether there is justifiable 
;ason lo spend Ihe money required for an 
rplane lickel. he answered, "I cerlainly hope 
3, or I wouldn't be going," 
During his absence Gordon Doneskey and 

Robert Pires will assume his responsibilities 

in putting (he paper oul. 



Everyone Wins 
In Talent Program 

The SA Talent Program will be held 
November 8 al 8:00 p.m. in the Physical 
Education Centex. 

Featured talent will include comical 
skits, dramalical readings, and musical 
numbers both vocal and instrumental. 

The program has been planned with the 
idea of being entertaining. The participants 
will nol be in competition with each other 
so no individual prizes will be awarded. 
However, the entire cast will be taken to an 
undisclosed restaurant in Chattanooga fol- 
lowing the program. 

SA Social Director, Verbelee Nielsen, 
commented that student interest has been 
great and some talented students will be 
performing. She feels Ihe program will 
conlain enough variety so thai everyone's 
should be included. 



Sauna Will 
Be Fixed 



The sauna in the basement of Talge Hall 
is presently inoperable, but according to 
Dean Schlisner, the Engineering DepartmenI 
will have il fexed in a few days. 

In order lo understand the cause of Ihe 
breakdown a few basic principles on how 
the sauna works need to be explained. Il 
is the dry heat type, and the heat is generated 
by electrical wires which run throughout the 
boxed-shaped, heat generator. These wires 
heat up Ihe rocks which lie in a pan-case 
structure on lop of Ihe generator. These 
rocks in turn heal the air. 

In the past, some have thrown water on 
the sauna to make steam. This does work. 
Sleam and more heal are generated but in 
the process, some of ihe water has not evap- 
orated before it reached Hie wiresjusi inside 
the generator. The result is thai the hot 
wires burned oul and cracked. This is the 
cause of the current break-down. 

According to Dean Evans, "After the 
sauna is repaired, village students who be- 
long lo the Talge Hall Health Club will be 
i use Ihe sauna along with ihc olhcr 



Gutter Specialists 



( ^ ^ 


"1 


'^^ 


Littie Debbie 

SNAK CAKES 


> 


HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 


ffAi 


TicKee BaKiHG compariY 



«■ 



SOFTBALL 

Soflball 



SPORTS 



a lull 



a„„ foolball is ready lo kick off. In 
,|„faslpiLcl.pl»y'fs None handed 
Davidson a sound lliiashing Willi" 
6.0 viclory. and Bill Hoo.cidefcalcd 
Imb.olliO.. Dob. in an 8-7 squeaker. 
Nanewennulolhc finals will, lush 



Fo. the all Slat eame Ihe Naliunal 
Uasue's hilling pievailed lo give Ihem 
an 8-5 viclury over Ihe American 



Frmlball slarled up on Sunday Ihc 
,0,1, will, ihi-.toosingoflcams. The 

^ I , ,,!,,, I,, ircPhil Younls. 

; , III \mold, Tommy 

, I I!. VLi. and Brooks Burr 



Ted F.vans conliniied his 
1 Willi a sound 6-2, 64 win 
n Halvcrson in llic Hnals. 11 
1 wilh lols of 



sahard-hilliiisnialcn 
l-away sluils and very 



irend by beating Sloncr 6-2 in the 

lusl scl. . . , u .., 

For ihc olher semi-final malcli bvan 
h /ed 10 a 6-2 victory over Robert 
c'olgiove, and allhough 11 look him 
a mile longer in Ihc second sel he 
finished Colgrove off 7-5. 




Dean Schlisner displays his form in Ihe 
October 19 for Men's Club. 



of muscles held 



Commissioners And Mayor 
Address History Club 



Sittings For Senior 
Portraits Sclieduled 
For November 2 And! 



High School Wants 
Temperance Talks 

An appoinlmcnl lias been scl up tluougli 
off-campus icligious ministry and CABL to 
put on a (empcrancc program at the Chat- 
lanooga Howard High School on November 5 

According lo Mark Gulman, director of 
CABL, "Speakers are needed who have had 
a special acqiiainlance With drugs, whether 
(lirniii>li liiiMHi'^or personal experience." 

1 1;. ■J.."'' w.itits short talks for six 

I lulman feels thai it would 
' ' IS . I by two, so therefore 



Crawford To Address 
Ministerial Association 

Attention all Religion and Theology 
majors and minors- November 4 ai 7:45 
p.m. following Joi[il Worship in Ihc 
Church, the Student Ministerial Association 
will mecl with Dr. J, Crawford of Loma 
Linda University, lo discuss different as- 
pects of Modern Medical Ministry. 



Mayor Fred Fuller, Commissioners Wayne 
VandeVcre, Walter HerreU, and William Mc- 
Ghinnis presented the History Club program 
in tlie Banquet Room of the cafeteria on 
Wednesday evening, October 15. at 5:45 p.m. 
They said that Uie population of Collcgedale 
is now approximately 3500. Sources of in- 
come for the city are the sales tax, gasoline 
tax, property tax, and beer tax. The city 
operates on a budget of about 5200,000 
per year. I U biggest expense is roads, and 
S700,000 has been spent on roads since 
the city was incorporated. 
The lotal indebledness of the city is be- 
veen S760,000 and $780,000. This con- 
sts of bonds to be paid. Continuing costs 
of the city are in the retirement of the debt, 
lice, the roads, garbage collection and 
1 operating expenses of maintaining the 

The City Manager, who is Mr. Lee Holland, 
receives a salary of 512,000 per year while 
the secretary lo the City Manager who is also 
the City Recorder. Mrs. Gladys Mather, re- 
ceives about S7000. 

Southern Missionary College is titled to 
the Southern Union. As a non-pront ed- 
ucational inslilution il is not taxable. How- 
ever, SMC pays to Ihe City of Collegedale 
an amount equivalent to die property tax 
il would be charged if it were taxable. Thus, 
it cooperates with the city financially and 
in many other ways as well. An example is 
the light near the Gymnasium installed by 
the city at the request of the college. The 
sidewalk from the Academy to the Gym- 
nasium was another cooperative project. 
Since SMC is the largest non-profil organ- 
ization in llie city and since Collegedale 
without SMC would be unthinkable, it 
follows thiit there needs lo be close coop- 
eration between the city government and 



the college. Such cooperalion will benefit 

SMC and the city. The July 4 cele- 
bration is another area where there has 
been continuing cooperation. 
Mayor Fuller said that students who live 
ere six months can register lo vole m 
Collegedale elections by going downtown 
the Election Commission or by waitmg 
until there is registration here in College- 
dale. Such registration takes place period- 
ically before local election. He strongly 
urged SMC sludents to register and vote. 
He stressed that SMC students are invited 
lo attend City Council meetings which are 
held on the Tirst and third Mondays of 
each month al City Hall al 7 p.m. 

It is anticipated ihat work will begin 
shortly on the moving of the gas line, 
the S80,000 project which caused the 
city to assess a S5.00 car sticker on each 
Collegedale driver. It is hoped that the 
road can be completed by the end of 1976. 

We invite your attendance at future 
History Club meetings. The next scheduled 
event is Ihe showing of "The Great Loco- 
motive Chase" on Saturday night, November 
1, at 8 p.m. in the Cafeteria. The admission 
fee will be only SOt, and ihe event is open 
al! SMC students, faculty, and staff and 
their families. 

Also projected for the future are several 
guest speakers: Dr. Cecil Rolfe talking 
on inflation and recession on December 3, 
Mayor Pat Rose of Chattanooga on Jan- 
uary 12, Senator Ray Albright on April 
12. and the British Consul in Atlanta, 
speaking on the American Revolution 
from the British standpoint at a date lo be 
determined. If you will watch Ihe Campus 
Accent you will see notices of these var- 
ious meetings. 

Miss Ann Huizenga has been chosen as 
Inlerim Secretary to serve for Ihe balance 
of the semester while Jan DcWare is doing 
I practice leaching al Forest Lake Academy. 



'*33,500,000 

Uiiclaitned 

!§»cliolarsliips 

Over 533,500,000 unclaimed scholarships, grants, aids, and 
fellowships ranging from S50 lo SIO.OOO. Cuirem hsi ol 
itiese sources researched and compiled as of Sepi. 15. 1975. 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS 

1 1 275 Massachuseits Ave.. Los Angeles, CA 90025 

□ 1 am enclosing S9.95 plus SI .00 for postage and handling, 

I PLEASE RUSH YOUR CURRENT LIST OF 
! UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS SOURCES TO: 



I sponsor Dr. Jerome Clark. 



and 



THOUSANDS ON FILE 

md for voui up-to-date, leO-page, mail otdei cataloa 
500 topics- Enclose SI .00 to cover postage and handii 

COLLEGIATE RESEARCH 



Sittings for senior porlrails will beU 
_,. Sunday. November 2, and Monday, 
November 3, from 12 lo 5 p.ir " " "" 
dent Center. Seniors are free i 
ever they wish for the portraits. K«pii| 
mind, however, that Ihcsc are tlKpictuB 
thai will b e used in the senior plac*Ml 
booklet. Four different color poseswill 
be made. Proofs will be returned foittl 
amination by students one week fromif 
day the portraits are shot. 

All seniors should check oneofi 
lists that have been posted for tlielii 
their portrait sitting. Lists have been 
posted in the Student Center, LynnVd 
Hall, the library, the Post Office, Tbtil 
Hall, Jones Hall, and Talge Hall 



Dorothy Clark Winsl 
Home Ec. Scholarsliill 

Dorothy Clark, (laiigWci of Mr, «i(| 
RoyccA.CIark.Rl. I, McDoiiilil,l'»l 
has been awarded a S 100 sclmlirihifj| 
the Chattanooga Area Home Econol* 
Association. Miss Clark, a junior,! 
economics major al Southern MMllJ 
College. The award, which wasp™, 
at the Sheraton Inn, is given anninlMi 
local student whose record slio«sj«»r 
scholarship and gives evidence ol P"'"! 




the Southern 



^ rne ^ournern . 

Accent 

CAFETERIA PUTS THE BITE ON SMC STUDENTS* 



Southern Missionary College 

Collegcdalt, Tennessee 37315 



has caused heads to sliake and wallets 
(0 shrink. Ronald Grange, the food 
service director, admits that mosl of tiic 
complaints students make about (he 
cafeteria are not on the quality of the 
food bui on (he cost, 

Bui he explains. "Contrary to what 
some siudenls feel, the cafeteria is not 
oui ii> make money. It is provided as 
a sLTviLe t(» the students, and all we 
\v,irii 111 do is lo break even. Last 
ycjr liuciiuse of the fluctuating costs 
ai ilio end of the year, the college had 
lo suh^iili/e llie food service to a 
laiiii' decree. We're not planning 
Oil tins happening this year." 

I \k major cost increases have been 
in ihc entrees and desserts. Worthing- 
toit and Loma Linda, the producers 
ot iliL- health-food products which are 
icnsively in (he entrees, raised 
[their prices, but according to Grange 
Jiey have also cancelled the inslitut- 
bnal discount they used to give. He 
[Opes that because of increased com- 
■ ")n in this area prices might go 
slightly. General Mills has en- 
[etcd the marketjbut it's too early 
determine the results this will 
. For example a 36 oz. can of 
ler Bits cost the cafeteria S1.09 
ist year, and presently it costs SI.56. 
Many of the forzen desserts such 
chocolate eclairs and pecan pie will 
ve lo be discontinued, "Because," 
lys Grange, "if the wholesale price 
les were passed on to the stu- 
llicyjust plain wouldn't be 
Ible to afford these items." 



The c 



I of r; 






t the 



only escalating expense. "This year 
full-time wages have increased by 
530,000," Grange explained,"and 
we've cut back as far as possible on 
labor. Any further cut-backs would 
^It in having to pay for overtime." 

The breakdown on the cafeteria's 
budget is 44% for the food, 30% for 
labor, and (he rest of it is swallowed 



which wi[l _■ . ■ ' ,,ii|(j be 

charged Im ; ,,, 

When ask.d num-iki n\ii lud con- 
charge Grange said dial this had been 
discussed but that any change would 
be up to the College Board. Then he 
went on to explain several of the dif- 
ferences such a system entails. 

For those who think a flat-rate 
system would enable them to eat 
the same food that cost them SI20 
under itemized charging for S90 they 
are sadly mistaken. "The biggest dif- 
ference under a flat-rate system ' ' 
iimpier meals are served," explained 



that 



such as vegetables which students can 
eat all they want of. Many items like 
the nuts would disappear from the 
serving line, and others like yogurt 
wouldn't be available nearly as often," 

He then went on to say that if 
students were more selective now they 
could cut down on their bill. Although 
many items have gone up, vegetables 
are actually 2 cents cheaper now than 

Also the Hat-rale system is based on 
a certain percentage of absenteeism. If 
everyone went to every meal the charge 
—nuld have lo be much higher. 






Usually the V 
much as the men too, because while 
they eat smaller quantities it is figured 
they eat the more expensive items like 

The Campus Kitchen is almost as 
cheap as the cafeteria now, but it isn't 
going to stay this way very long. "We 




I, renown cellist, will be performing with the SMC College 
I. Saturday night, November 15 in the Physical Education 
all resides in Chattanooga and is a professor at UTC. 




the in 

. il the Ij ..„„ 

the final price changes hadn't been 



state of flu- 

itroganoff 

and lasagna was only 

45 cents. Grange says that he hopes 

....II 1. ._ jjj^j ^^^ j.^^ 



things will work c 



r 50 c 



Students Produce Action Film 



of the 



Have you ever been to the Chevy 
Show at Sbc Flags Over Georgia 
caught yourself tensing at s 
close calls j'm/ experienced 
driver's seat? Have you eve 
The American Panorama at 
and wondered how product 
film in which _i'o(( are the ci 
Now you have a 



paring a multi-medi; 
entitled "Experienci 
special visual and so 



IS majors are pre- 

" which will, through 
ind effects, propel 
enter of the action 
The 45.r 



presentation is divided into three parts: 
"Experience in Sight and Sound," 
"Experience in Comedy," and "The 



This show will be shown exclusively 
to SMC students and faculty in the 
Collegedale Academy Auditorium at 
7:30 and 8:30 p.m. on Thursday, 
December 4. The show then will be 
presented to the general public the fol- 
lowing Sunday, December 7. There is 
no admission charge. 

"No such show has been produced 
here at SMC before," stated Fetter. 
"The Chevy Show at Six Flags Over 
Georgia is similar, but we will be using 
still photography as well as movies." 

This program is being produced for 
up to three hours college credit by 
students in the Special Projects in Com- 



(Continucd on page 4.) 






roller 

through the 
first-person perspective. The viewer will 
actually see the ground rushing up to 
meet him and hear the screams that he 
would hear if he really were on the 

A very unique "aulo" race is llie 
setting for "Experience in Comedy," 
which was filmed al the Atlanta Speed- 
way and features a number of SMC 
studeni personalities as competition 






audience in actual battles 
[ion's past. This segment 
ilh a panoramic tour of the 
United Stales. 

How will all of this be achieved? 
'We will be using no les 



jcclors, 



s Kerry Fetter, a senior 

lions major who is producer 

r of Ihe show. 'Two pro- 



lated in the r 



rof 



the audit< 



will be behind 
Images will be projected onto 
e screens which have been combined 
nakc a viewing area 24 feet long. 
'Sound has been produced on four 
separate tracks and will be projected 
througli four speakers, one in each cor- 
ner of the auditorium, to give quadra- 
phonic sound." 




LP 
CV 

O 

Q 
Ui 

Ui 
3 



O 

U 



Price is not nice 

ri, .horafeteria is pricing SMC 
Yes. .t really seems I'l^' ^"^'/^"'because of this „ 
students out of tlie food marKei, a"" , liungry, 

fTetos, familiar -ving =" c-P"s; -;„,, „, ,„,,u 
And from this comes the question 

room, board, unfinished le""°"'jand ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^, 
expenses. That comes o Sl^" ^m , ^ ,|o„e. 
-S=o?7rjSt Smont. Ifastu^ 

thev are conscious of food p icesj Add m 






^ flat-r 



nthe 






But let's be realis 
elimination of such things a. ... ■•■— • ■ ' -|j t,e 
and a variety of desserts. Only one entree wouio oe 
se^ed but what difference does that make when more 
^h^n one entree is rarely sen/ed for other than lunch. 
JAndrews serves two entrees at lunch only, according 
to a former AU student.) 

Another disadvantage of the flat-rate systern is 
that the women would not benefit from it. SMC wo- 
rnen are generally able to keep their bills way below 
the hundred dollar mark and in this way save money 
which they would not have been able to do if they 



v.o.eatAnd - 

the lovelier scenery 
Soif th 



Ofc 



e the guys benefit from 
D be found, 



the 



in the flat-rate system. At least not so that it will 
benefit everyone. Let's quit complaining. If there 
is a way this problem can be licked, write a letter to 
the editor. We'll gladly publish it and pass the suggest- 
ion on to Mr. Grange. 



T'ain't no fun! 

T'ain't no way I'll ever underestimate the efferts of 
a newspaper editar. I's been in Yingling's shoes for a 
weak and don't want no part of it agin. Why jist listen 
to sum of the things dat can happen. 

For instants, our typist got to bizy durin the weak 
and hat to go campin over the weakend. So we hat to 
go looken for anuther one. Den sum of the equipment 
for layin out the paper broke down. Den on top of 
dat, the layout people didn't show up accept fer the 
layout editar who had to rite two turnpapers and 
study fer a test. But he still came. On top of dat, we 
ain't got no copy editar. 

No, t'ain't eezy bein editar. No time to git every- 
thin dun. No tellin how many miztakes in dis har 
paper. We's jist have to say theys on porpuse. 

So jist don't critisize. It t'ain't no fun bein editar. 

-■Robert Pires 



!he Southern 



Accent 



Phoiographers 

Keilli McMahci 
Mark Anderson 



CAMPUS RUMBLES 



10 liui. V, '|,^![Valso were let down 

T-; 'k'Vllic'guy who was playing (he 
^ turn on some 'beiier music. 
™d he'said thai the P^^Pj^^^'^^^^^'^ 
in charge brought the musn-. meii 
I was really let down! 

What has happened to our stand- 
ards^ i person^ f«" "»^'"*'^ '-?^'^ 
couldn't have been there with us that 

nielit. Whom are we trying to im- 
nress'' I wonder what kmd ot im- 
Eion was left with the guys there 
in charge. Maybe Pm a bi. old fashion- 
ed but I beheve the Lord requires it 
of'us at times. I know tock music 
really works on young people, and the 
devil joins right in doing his part. I 
just don't understand what this kind 

of a Christian College. 

..a bit old fashioned. 



Dear Editor, 

After having given the matter con- 
siderable thought, 1 have become con- 
vinced that the so-called alter call is 
not only unfair but wrong. Let me 

All those ill the congregation who 
have dedicated themselves to God will 
not affect tlieir relationship with Him 
whether they respond to a call, stay 



seated or walk ( 



for them calls 



But the remainder, who are not 
ready lo accept Christ, are faced with 
the choice of publically acting a lie or 
making a spectacle of themselves if they 



are honest enougli to remain sealed 
What kind of choice is that? 

It's argued that a call gives a new 
convert a chance to publically affirm 
his decision. But isn't Ihal why we have 
baptism? Again, it's maintained that 
a call may give just the impetus a m- 
vering individual needs to make his de- 
cision. Are wavering decisions desirable'' 
Doesn't this type of convert often fall ' 
into apostasy within a short time? 

Incidentally, there's an interesting 
sidelight to tliis thesis. If I believe calk 
are wrong, then it is hypocrisy for nie lu 
condone them by participating in them. 
Since hypocrisy is a sin, it follows thai 
if I stand in response to a call I am 
sinning. And I don't think it should 
ever be wrong for nie to declare my 
faith. 

-Geoff Owens 



A tip-of-the-hat to Geoff Owens and 
staff on the great job they did on the 
loker. It was worth the wait. 



Recently I made my daily trek uplo 
tlie cafeteria for my noon meal. 1 made 
my selection in a most normal manner 
and went through the check stand with 

When I sat down, I picked up the 
register receipt and checked it over-l 
try to do that with each meal, 1 was 
dumb-founded when 1 read that an en- 
tree on my plate cost 60 cents. For 
about an hour I was really mad. In my 
anger there were several things which 



( Continued o 



y/UATS MAPPENING! 





Sabbath the Sth 


'c°21,. sv.,P. 


Sporls Editor 
Bill Arnold 


ir='cX-'— 


Pbvsic.i \hTtTj.uiij 


Edilorial Advisor 
Gerald Colvin 


Sunday the 9th 


Wednesday the 1 2th 


Tecfinical Advisor 


""^^-'il^TLVH^ln'""! 


"i'„';i"r"r'„"u rZ£?H": 


JohnDuriclick 


• r-o.lii b. «„3i so'irl^'s" 


"ml,^"!l"Z^, 



Advertising Manager 
Nathan Lindsay 




Th. SOUTHERN ACCENT is published by the 

College nCollegcdak-, Tennessee 17315 I 
IS published weekly, exeept for vacatinr,s'.,„ 

tile prinUnl "'""°" ^''"""^'""t SMC doe 



Knittel Returns from Council 



President Frank Knittel recently 
returned from the denomination's 
Fall Council held at General Confcr- 
Headquarters in Takoma Park, 
Maryland. 

~' etc were no great, dramatic 
for the council at the 1975 
ssion, according to President 
Knittel. A good many people were 
anticipating a discussion on the ordina- 



1 of y 






been working on this, but a report i 

ady foi the Fall Council. Another 
commitlee has been working on the 
questions of distribution of lithe money, 
well as the whole matter of divorce 
d remarriage among Seventh-day 
Advcnlisls. The committees working 
hese issues are preparing formal 
s. These were nol ready for the 
Fa'll Council. 

Allhougli the cost of living index 
:e a great deal during this past year, 
i also during the last few months, 
the Fall Council finally authorized only 
small increase in wages. There is a 
eat feeling that we all need to be 
rry much concerned about church 
finances and that we need to make 
that the rcnumeralion of denomi- 
mal employees does not lend to 
■ along merely because 



rclircment program for denomi- 
national employees was modified only 
sliglilly, and no substantial changes 
Iwere made. There were no significant 
lalteraiions of basic church policies or 



programs, and the total tone of the 
Fall Council was quite low key. One 
could not help but be impressed, how- 
ever, with the fact that althougli dif- 
ferences of opinion were expressed, 
there is increasing evidence that there 
is continuing and increasing unity 
within the basic church structure. 

The Seventh-day Advcntist Church 
annually has a Fall Council which con- 
ducts most of the continuing business 
of the church. It is the resnon'^ibiiilv 
of (he General Conference, in session 
every five years, to establish the gen- 
eral structure of the church and ihe 
various departments within the church. 
1 1 is not feasible to have a total General 
Conference session every year, and yet 
there is a considerable amount of busi- 
ness that needs to be conducted annually. 
For this purpose, the Fall Council is 
convened each autumn in order to take 
care of business items that must be 
attended to at frequent intervals. 

Each fall, representation includes 
the division presidents from all the 
!as divisions, together with other 
overseas officers on a rotating 
In North America the represen- 
tation at Fall Council includes the presi- 
dents of all of the conferences and 
i, the presidents of the colleges 
liversilies, heads of the pubhshing 
houses, heads of other major institutions 
operated either directly by the General 
Conference or by the union. The atten- 
dance at the Fall Council is usually 
about 200. A list of delegates to the 
Fall Council is drawn up, by the General 
Conference 



Thirty-one in Who's Who 



Thirty-one seniors have been chosen 
by ilie faculty and student senate at 
Southern Missionary College to make 
up the Who's Who in American Colleges 
and Universities. 

Approximately 75 ballots were cast, 
seleciing these out-standing seniors on 
tlie basis of what they have done for 
"MC, on their grade point averages, and 
.1 their promise for success in the future 
■Following is a list of those who \ 



h 



vith their 



Mr. 



Sected to Who's Who, 
lajors: 
■Mr. Duane Ande; 

Michael Edgar Bradley, behavioral science- 
Mr. Jefferey Lynn Davis, biology; Miss 
Donna Kay Donesky, Religion. 

Mr. Gary Martin Edgmon, biology; 

. Candido Enriquez, post-graduate 
-.--ology; Mr. Mark Meivin Gutman, 
Theology: Mr. Warren James Halversen, 
Jiysical education; Mrs. Cherry Baize 
■lay, nnisic; Mr. Morgan Rolf Hellgren, 
physical education; Mr. Herbert Harvey 
Henderson, nursing; Miss Jean Katherine 
oernian, elementary education; Mrs. 
t.mdy Parker lies, elementary education. 
MissJanei Mae Kramer. English; Mr. 
insung Lee. chemistry; Mr. Robert 
yarles Mills, chemistry; Miss Verbelee 

;,Nielsen, mterior design; Mr. Jon 

lael Schleifer, physics. 

Ir. Harry Joseph Sharley, nursing; 

}om Alan Shrader, biology; Mr. 

ithy Robert Snow, industrial ed- 
Mr. Daniel Gomez SoHs, 



Theology; Mr. Merwin Daniel Stewart, 
art; Mr. Dale Townsend, English; Mr. 
Riely Franklin Trimm III, Religion; Mr. 
Jack Alan Waagen, communications; 
Miss Judith Lee Wade, art. 

Miss Karen Sue Waller, biology; Miss 
Franziska Karen Wiegand, Religion; Mis; 



Faculty To Have 
Pizza Party 

There is going to be another Faculty 
Social on Sunday, November 9. It will 
be a pizza supper and the faculty are 
invited to come with their spouse any- 
time between the hours of 5:00 and 
7:00 p.m. 

This pizza fun is to take place at 
tlie Pizza Hut on the corner of Lee 
Highway and Shallowford Road. The 
entire place has been reserved for the 

The Faculty Social Committee, chaired 
by Elder K. R. Davis, is in charge of the 
event. The cost wLl be S2.00 per person 
for pizza and salad. The drinks are not 
included. 

is is an R.S.V.P. event, so those 
I faculty members who are planning to 
attend should make their 
with the switchboard opei 



alor by Nov- 
-Paula Cox 



I 




«Ai 



Little Debbie 

SNAK CAKES 

HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 

mcKee BawriG companY 




Insight Announces Contest 



The editors oUnsighi are pleased to 
announce the 1976 Short Story Contest. 
Cash prizes will total SyOO and will 



include a S500 grand award. 

The contest is open to both student 
and professional writers. Separate judgine 
will be done. 

The first place award is S250, second 
place S200. and third SI 50 for each 
category - professional and student 
There will be one S500 grand prize. In 
addition, other stories will be purchased 
at Insight's regular rates. 

Insight is looking for stories that il- 
luminate some aspect of Christian life 
found in witnessing experiences, social 
relationships, parent-children encounters, 
school life, young married situations, 
man-God encounters, and, frankly, any 
story that deals with the religious dimen- 
sion. But this does not mean an obvious, 
preachy, moralizing, kind of conclusion. 

We are currently overstocked with 
I'enfant terrible, or the struggles of a 
youthful rebel type stories. We none- 
theless recognize that occasionally such 
1 story, while painful, can provide a mir- 
or of ourselves that can have a positive 
esult. Such stories should indicate why 
. person left the church and why he 

Short stories submitted for this con- 
est should be short. No more than 
800 words. 

All stories should be based on actual 
vents. The writer may change names, 
and juxtapose 



for purposes of dramatic i; 
terest. However, the thrust of the story 
must square with reaUty seen from some 
Christian viewpoint. 

U is essential for writers lo keep in 
mind that every short story contains 
conflict in some form. The judges will 
be looking for it in action that builds 
o a climax and denouement. Student 

Circle K Chh 
Has Fund-raising 

Circle K, the junior division of the 



mgc 

According to Duane Anderson, pre 
president of the SMC Circle K, said 
that some 43 cars were washed by 
some 15 club members in front of 
Wright Hall last Friday. Cars were 
washed, dried and vacuumed. 

Funds raised will go toward Commun- 
ity Services. President Anderson could 
lot be definite on exactly what. 



Gutter Specialists 



Dallas E. Morrow artd Son^ 



from competent journalts 
writing teachers. 

When seleciing their story, writers 
must keep in mind that Insight's pri- 
mary audience ranges from 16 to 25. 
Younger readers tend to appreciate 
simpler stories that highlight action anc 
adventure. Older readers Trequently 
enjoy subtle stories that emphasize re- 
lationships, decision making, and cover 
the complexities of living successfully 
in the 70's. 

Most winning short stories develop 
one incident through characters skill- 
fully drawn, througii dialogue, and 
effective portrayal of mood 






Most unsuccessful short st< 
lack a central incident or story line and 
end up becoming just a telling. 

The judges will use five criteria in eval- 
uating manuscripts: (1) spiritual value 
of insight gained; (2) character descriptior 

(3) use of language and believable dialogue 

(4) artistry; mood, place, sensory appeal, 
choice of appropriate detail; (5) develop- 

; closes March 15, 1976. 
To obtain contest rules, contact your 
journalism-communication-English teacher 
department, or write Narrative Contest, 
ighl. Review and Herald Publishing 



Fire Department Busy 

Members of the Tri-Community Fire 
Department may speed away from the 
fire station by McKee Baking Company. 
Plant I, as many as 2,400 tunes a year, 
responding to calls of distress. 

Most of these runs, 1200-1600, involve 
the ambulance service the fire depart- 
ment operates. Even so, one or the 
other, or both of, the two 1,000 gallon- 
per-minute American LaFrance pumpers 
housed at the station roar away from Ihe 
bays approxunaleiy 800 times a year. 

The great majority of these responses 
answer real fires or other emergency 
situations. But the fire department es- 
timates that eight lo ten per cent of 
the calls it answers turn out to be "MFA's' 
(Malicious False Alarms). 



Dear students and faculty, .i|^ 

I'm sorry about (he consternalion 
resulting from the recent add in the 
Accent concerning research papers. It 
was an add that came in the mail, and 
after looking it over I felt that it was 
offering research assistance rather than 
wholesale cheating. But after looking 
at it more closely with retrospective 
wisdom, I realize that the student who 
would write in for this information 
would not be seeking supplemental re- 
search material but a completed paper. 



PALL 
PROLICKERS 

• FED 



This year's SA Halloween Paity, 
FallF.olicksFccd.-wasralcdasu 
ess, according lo numerous sludcnl 
body pari 



ted llie gymnasium. 



lendcs of three's ( 
cs), and lliirly-on< 
IS games and conl 
I siudcnis could e 



;lhe 



/CDLng v 



wheelbarrow races, ballon), 
popping games, and baskclball-lhrowing 
■ ■ There was also a foolball throw 
Ihe parlicipanls had to liirow a 
foolball through the center of a tire while 
t swung back and forth. Some look part 
n huUa-hoop and jump-rope contests to 
iec who could hulla or jump the longest. 







Meanwhile, students could 
ask people Iheir names. If, when tliey 
relumed, the person to whom they intro' 
duced themselves could not remember 
their names, that person had to pay the 
other a fine. In this way also Ihey earne 
money. 

Gradually, the fine for forgetting a 
I another's name became higher. At the 
end it was announced that all tlie guys 
were to kiss the girls' feet. The girls 
jwere then to give their money to the 



feUows. In tliis way some became rich 
while others became poorer. Neverthe- 

s, everyone became better acquainted. 

After this, the party was called to 
order and all games and competitions 

stopped. Approximately 180 box 
suppers had been made by the women 
and were to be auctioned off by Bob 
Gammenthaler to the men using SA 
Halloween currency. Auctioning became 
heated with men bidding up to 200 
pumpkins. {Soulliern Accent reporters 
later found that the SA bank had been 
robbed.). After about an hour and a 
half, all box suppers had been sold. 




• Counsels from CABL 

I pray llial all may go wel 



their vast wealth ol 
'had bought up to four or 
••"■■"' , =nrt ate with a whole harem 
r,vc suppers >"■• "J' "' ;„ „, dia„hea 
of women. No inuigesuou 



men was btoughl into action. Miss 
,i"Baum,ii.MhcaidofMrBarry 

r-owler, cniceed as eleven of SMC s 
Inosl beautiful male legs appeared from 

behind the stage curtain.^^ 

Hysteria mounted 
chosen by the applan 
body. Second 



s finalists were 
; of the student 
up was Adrian 
Coopet"oTcollege<iale. First runner-up 
WIS Robert Pires Irom Bermuda. Dave 
Cress from Orlando, Florida was voted 
Mt, SMC Legs for 1975. The losers 



be commended c 
inhibition. 

The prizes for the three finalj,,, 

light out on "Choo Choo City ".5 

the girls whose boxes were voted ih 

most attractive by Men's Club oira, 

The party concluded with marSI 

■prfpri hu Mr FHo^r r^r.,„j... *■ ■ 



"Ireirhtu 



director, when commended 
party, attributed its success to hei 
social committee and all who heM 
out, especially Mr. Crundsel anjlll 
K.R.Davis. WhhasiehwlUchd*P 

played her ~"' .... 

"Thank got 

Approximately 400 students atisJ 
the social. ^ 



" (3 John 2 RSV) is'a well-known 
Bible lexl used in support of the idea 

should have good health. It is 
probably safe lo say thai most of us know 
"lis text, and that all of us know we 
lould be in good health. But an equally 
ell-known fact is that a busy college 

ito a sad heap of unfulfilled wishes and 
it might have been's." "We know belter 
lian we do" applies on a college campus 
s much as anywhere else. 

This column is intended to help the 
loing come closer to Ihe knowing. While 
v-e may not reach pcrfcclion in this life 

in fire), we can aim in that direction, in 
1 physical as well as spiritual and menial 
ense. After all, is il possible to develop 
any one aspect fully wilhoul developing 



i wein 



This column does not intend lo give 
I lectures on the harmful effects of cheese 
|*and eggs, nor lo make Olympic runners 
3 promote 
n attempt 



1 of SMC students, 1 
I fads of any type, li is simply a 

t aspects that make' 



^ 


x^ 


1 


U-^ 



"Love one another." 



piaclices if we will continue to have good 

This column will be taking a look at 
each of these phases over the next sev- 
eral weeks. Though the possibility exists 
that some readers will find nothing they 
did not already know, il is the hope and 
prayer of this writer that many will stop 
and take a look al some of their health 
habits, and the benefits will ensue physical- 
ly, mentally, and spiritually. 

Until next week, spend a little time 
pondering these statements: 

"When students leave college Ihey 
should have better health and a 
belter understanding of the laws 
of life than when Ihey enter it. 
The health should be as sacredly 
guarded as the character." 

Child Guidance, p. 343 

"It is as truly a sin to violate the 
laws of our being as it is to break 
the ten conunandnienls " 

Cowiieh oil Dicls aud Food'. 



It's happened in every age - leaders arise, 
people follow mob-like after their words, 
and symbols come lo characterize those 
leaders and groups of disciples. 

r founding fathers, 200 years ago, 
the symbols were a broken bell and an 
unbroken circle of thirteen stars on a 
background of blue. Thousands of pa- 
triotic citizens marched through the 
of western Europe inspired by 
their leader's enthusiasm and his myster- 

swastika. In the latter half of the 
twentieth-century other symbols have 
emerged. Everything from station wagons 

food and tiolet-bowl cleaner may 
be purchased with full assurance that these 
products will enhance one's sexuality. 

As he took his last meal with a few of 
his closest friends, many things must have 
passed through the mind of Jesus - con- 
templating what symbols, what credentials 

iglit leave for his followers ~ some 
token by which others would know that 
they, indeed, were Ihe true followers of 
the Christ. 

He glanced into the future and observed 
i; cross thai he would mount the fol- 
lowing day. There it was ■ decorating 
the shields and banners of men marching 

against their fellow men. Could 
this be the symbol? He looked further 
the distant future and surveyed an 
urban avenue. Signs lined the boulevard, 
each bearing a symbol. Some depicted 
a cross, others a fish, some a cluster of 
angels, some a star, while other signs were 
shaped like liglithouses, and behind each 
one stood a building where people met 
to extol the virtues of their particular 
symbol to the exclusion of the others 
I Looking back to his guests around the 
dinner table, things began to gel in his 
thinking. If there was any symb-d that 
I would not be subject to misuse •. there 

Action Film (continued from page 1). 

munications class. In addition to Fetter 
students responsible for production are ' 
Kent Lopez, narration writer and assis- 
tant producer; Chris Lindsey and Gene 
Clapp, photographers; Gary Eldridge 
cinematographer; and Don Gerrans 
location sound man and assistant sound 
m?'w<;m^"S'/-'^""' °P"^t'0"s director 
tor WSMCFM is sponsor and host for th, 
presenlalron. All equipment is courtesy 
o^ Film Sound, Inc., and the SMC Com- 
munications Department. 
u-.n k""!'^"^*^" P^^^''^^ °'" "lis program 

slSnttZertteTt'trraV^^ 
ments m later issues of the Accent. " 

-Barbara Palmer 



was any one thing thai could cor 
characterize his true foUowersil 
of necessity be something of himaHi 
And so it was that he lefi wilhhisH| 
lowers his credentials which vv 
come their credentials. "A ne 
ment 1 ^ve to you, that you lowo 
The following day Christ told thf J 
about his "new" credentials fiomifl 
made of cross-ties. And those whoq 
him pay love's sacrifice spoke oftaa 
cross-ties, but their most convincii|J 
dentialswere the one's Christ hadi^ 
to use. "By this all men ' 
are my disciples, if you have IokM 
another; even as I have lovei] yoti,4f 
you also love one another." 
another." 



1 John 13:34 




GIVE 
BLOOD FM , 



,„oot,a Blood «"'" 



November 6, 1975 



RUMBLES (continued) 

canic lL> my mind that I would like to 

[he first thing ( would like to say 

js a cook. 1 think that 1 have a pretty 
Lfair idea of what goes on bciiirid the 
I am convinced that all the 
e help that is hired is necessary; 
land I find very little room for com- 
■plaint that there is loo much student 



. The work is steady and 
jljnost have a good lime. 

There is one area liiat I think could 
Ibe improved. The servers arc not wliat 
\1 would call up to par. They arc stow; 
Shey arc sloppy; they are generally un- 
Jnlerested in their job. One should 
■earn that when one is behind the deck 
^hey have not time to chat. When I 



liriiuph. Most of the time food is th- 
m'.ii nil ilic plate so that it looks bad. 
I siiiiiL' IS dangling off the side, no at- 
empt IS made to clean it up. Then 






tch 



inly to pick up the spoon 
le right on serving. One day 
l;iM week one girl picked up a piece of 
I put it in her mouth. This is 
V unsanitary but it looks awful 
iin our side of the deck. 1 did 
I want to eat the food she ser- 
il she had washed her hands, 
a lot of noise about it but she 
did nui care. 

i'c sidetracked from the subject. 
Ding to talk about money. It 
IS though things are getting just 
it of hand with the prices. How- 
mi told that food prices are going 
up, up, up! I agree; but it seems dif- 
ficult to justify 60 cents for a bowl 
of noodles with sour cream and meat 
muted together. I also have heard that 
ent to a restaurant it would cost 
I more. Very true. But please 
e a very large difference between 
(ing a business for profit and 
olTermgd student service. 



These prices a 
take when I see s 
my opmion arej 



1 personalK jsktd Mi i :j\\y<. iIil pii 
pose for this Hl u.\pliiiii.d liiat ihi. 



mo^ /^^W^^ 



^upi-r 



jspi 



to get t 

ful IS o . 

VL^etable bowls were bought It i*. my 

guess that probably 3 000 of thusL wuri. 

bought at no less than 30 cents eath 

That IS S900. The mont.y has to coniv 

There is one other area also-BAN- 
QUETS. These functions provided by 
our food service is supposedly available 
to supplement the service provided for 
the students. In other words, banquets 
arc an instrument designed to take up 
some of the loss incurred by the cafe- 
teria, I wonder just how possible this 
is with the expenditure evident by ban- 
quet prices. Certainly there are many 
things necessary for banquets; but some 
things just are not. Last year there were 
whiskey barrels purchased to cut in half 
and serve green salad in. These items 
are very expensive. Tliey looked real 
nice and added to the atmosphere most 
delicately. But there were salad bowls 
in the cupboard which would have ser- 
ved most adequately. It is true that the 
same effect would not have been present; 
but, 1 am willing to bet that the banquet 
guests would not have known the diiTer- 

These are some of the thoughts I 
have had about the cafeteria lately. I 
would like to say one thing further. We 
have the best tasting food of any of our 
schools in which I have eaten. Obviously 
there will be problems in any organization, 
and since this hits us all, I decided to ex- 
press some of my thoughts. 

-Thorn Hamm 



23 months of study 

X years of job security and satisfactic 

= a lifelime of meaningful service 





THE BATTLE OF VERSIONS 



There is no question but that the Word 
of God is abounding. In English, the Word 
has been abounding at the rate of 2 14 new 
translations a year. There has arisen a gene- 
ration that knows not King James. Yet, 
amidst the plethora of modern versions on 
the market today, none has attained the 
status of the authorized version. Those 
who have been seeking a guide to orient 
them in choosing a Bible now have that 
guidance in So Many Versions (Zonder- 
van. 1975, pap. S2.95) by Sakae Kubo 
and Walter Specht, professors at Andrews 



sity. 



Several scholarly examinations of the 
major versions have been pubhshed; this 
is the most complete and up-to-date. Si- 
gnificantly, it is also one of the first books 
written by Adventist scholars to De puD- 
lished by an evangelical publisher such as 
Zondervan (Evangelicals have always clas- 
sed SDA's as a cult along with Jehovah's 
Witnesses, Christian Scientists and Mor- 
mons, but this position is being relaxed). 
Besides the in-deplh evaluation of 19 of 
the most important versions, the book 
includes an appendix listing 131 versions 
publisiied since 1900 not important en- 
ougli to merit a complete chapter with 
brief annotations. The book is conclud- 
ed with a chapter on guidelines for sel- 
ecting a version. In the back there is a 
separate bibliography for each chapter. 
Unfortunately there are no indexes. 

THE NEW VERSES THE OLD 

Conservative evangelicals have not 
always hailed the new versions with joy 
and rejoicing. When tlie Revised Stan- 
dard Version first appeared, one pastor 
burned it in his pulpit on Sunday morn- 
ing(what belter way to induce every 
person in the congregation to purchase 
a copy!). Typical of this type of at- 
titude are such titles as Good News Fur 
Modern Man : The Devil's Masterpiece 
and 77ic' New English Bible : Satan 's 
Polluted Translation. Probably these 
folks are not aware that similar con- 
troversy greeted the arrival in 1611 of 
the King James Version, which was call- 
ed a heretical translation that would per- 
vert the faith of the people. 

Why do we need new translations any- 
way? The authors list three main reasons: 
new discoveries of older manuscripts, arch- 
eological discoveries which shed liglil on 
the meaning of the text, and the process 
of change witliJn the English language, 
in which old words become obsolete, etc. 
These factors will continue to operate in 



the authors. 

The King James Version (KJV) was 
a monument of English Prose, yet those 
who have grown up with it can hardly 
realize how extremely difficult it can be 
to understand today. The KJV contains 
over a thousand obsolete words and not 
a few indecipherable passages. For ex- 
ample, what does Paul mean in 2 Cor. 

ye are straitened in your own bowels"? 

ddk bnglish might t-xpecl Paul to go on 
and prescribe a good laxative in the next 
verse; but Paul is actually protesting the 
Corinthians' coldness toward him. And 
why does Paul claim in Phil. 3: 20 thai 



"Our conversalion is in heaven"? Has 
Paul been dialoguing with angels? No, 
he means "Our citizenship is in heaven." 
Really, God's Word should not be made 
any more cryptic than necessary. The 
authors fear that "There is a grave dan- 
ger that the continued use of this ver- 
sion may ^ve modern man the impre- 
ssion that the Bible belongs to another 
age, and that it is irrelevant to the tw- 
entieth century." A note of caution 
might be in order here, however, to 
ministerial students, who will find that 
tlie KJV is still dear to the hearts of 
many in their congregations, and it 
may be necessary to use it in the pulpit 
(and the authors recommend this) and 
when working with fundamentalist ev- 
angelicals from other denominations. 

Those used to the KJV are in for 
some surprises when they turn to the 
modern versions, which sometimes 
agree unanimously against the KJV in 
certain passages. It is a bit disconcert- 
ing, for instance, to learn that what 
sounds like a noble expression of faith 
on Job's part in the KJV ("Though He 
slay me, yet will I trust in Him," Job 
13:15) actually means something like 
this: "God may kill me for this, but 
I intend to argue my case with Him." 
There are also otiier passages in Job 
where the KJV translators softened 
Job's complaints against God, painting 
his faith in rosier hues than it really 
was. Also disconcerting is the disappear- 
ance of such a promise as "When the 
enemy shall come in like a fiood, the 
Spirit of the Lord shall lift up a stand- 
ard against him" (Isa. 59:19), which is 
simply a mis-translation. 

Not all changes are so discouraging, 
however. Often difficulties are resolved, 
as in Lk. 2: 14, where the angels sing of 
Christ bringing "Peace on earth, j 



ardmen"(KJV). But 



a scrolls have shed n 



making the peace pertain only to Chr- 
ist's followers and resolving tne contr- 
adiction. There are many similar im- 

There were also a number of pass- ^^1 
ages in the KJV of dubious validity ' 

which have been deleted or relegated 
to footnotes in the newer versions, 
such as I John 5:7, probably the strong- 
est trinitarian passage in the Bible, which, 
unfortunately, was not in the Bible until 
it was inserted there in the middle ages. 
But rest assured that, with aU the chan- 

fes. Adventist doctrine remains intact, 
eventh-day Adventism does not rise 
or fall with any one version. 

LITERAL TRANSLATION VERSES 
PARAPHRASE 

It is impossible to translate a passage 
of any length from one language into 
-■"*'■'■' —'' -"-^T 100% ofthe mr~- 
original text. A 
sequential, there is al- 



a different culture, using thouglit pro- 
ises which arestranee tous. Thus 

(Continued on page 6.) 



r.' -jz^jmr «3 




SPORTS ACTION 



Foolball is off 1» a ruiining start. 

™;.T'ssrJi;h^sssig 

Vte first half AmoU was a little 
slow settins ^f "If^m. '°ll|nE "Me 
Younts got a few. Second half was 
the reveFsc and the game ended 3M0. 
Davidson came out and ^^'Pf ,"> R°8"= 
will, his offense and marched to an easy 
42 13 win Interceptions were what 
seemed to hurl Rogers. Next Hoover 
and Butiised went at it and pulled out 
a 21-21 tie At the same time, Younts 
look on Davidson. Davidson wasnt 
quite ready for this one and fell 13-3J. 
In a following play, Arnold met Hoover 
for a really close game. Neither team 
played up to par, but Hoover got an 
extra point that gave him the 19-18 
edge. Burnscd also pulled out a squeek- 
er against Davidson, 26-25. 

In B-Leaguo action things weren t 
quite as close, although anyone can 
still take first. Keeney's off to a good 



start by putting down Hickmm 3(1,1 
tlien giving Wilt a 41-21 lose G..;l 
thaler took his first one against 
32-6, but Stephens eanie back ti 
over Brunken 40-13 and then 4 
one to Blinn 32-39. BmiHe"? 
lost one to Bhnn 13-31, but ta 
24-13. Rogers dropped Ills firs: 
Bigliam, also 12-6. Hickman ci,. . 
from loosing to Keeney to hurt Bi>A 
24-19. Wilt is having a hard tin, I_ 
started. He dropped to Keenev nM 
and Bradwell, 30-13, Bair alsolo 



The Battle of the Versinns (continued). 



it^uvcly tlian would a literal translation. 
Kubo and Speclil approvingly quote Paul 
Cauer's dictum thai a version sliould be 
"As free as necessaiy, as faitliful as pos- 
sible." Perhaps no better rule could be 



many renderings which are dictated by 
llie tlieology of its translator, Kenneth 
Taylor, and which ate directly contrary 
to the teaching of Scripture as a whole. 
Therefore, its renderings must be accept- 
when it is used for enlightenment. One 
can oflen learn more about an obscure 
passage in a few seconds by reading it 
in tlic LB than by pouring over comm- 
entaries for hours. The best policy, 
then, is to own at least one literal and 
one dynamic translation, and to use 
bolli logellicr in Bible study, cliecking 
each against the other. 



modern standard. Its text is used for most 
Biblical reference works being produced 



The Modern Language Bible (1969) 



due to its abundant marginal r 
Very hleral ("stilled " - ■' 



The Revised Standard Version ( I9S2). 



An excellent committee revision of 
the Bcrkely Version ( 1 959). It includes 
interesting footnotes. Worded with pre- 



take the field as a Bible for general use 
among conservative churches when the 
Old Testament comes out around 1979. 
Reliable, accurate, clear. 



Testament have been published but it 



e often obscurred in tliis Jewish work. 



which includes the Apocrypha S— _ 

throughout the Old Testament and has 
many unbiased footnotes wliich aid 
understanding. 



s (in the unabridged hard- 
back edition) whose value is enhanced 

index of Biblical themes 
which serves as a guide to all the notes 



SnnpF5 

navidson 

ntirnsed 

srntJES 
Arnold 
fioover 



1st half ?nd h.ilf 



fi 



13 



(rill to Schultz) 
(Schiiltz to nouso) 
(Schiiltz to .Hnenoz) 
(Scholtz to Halter) 
(r.aiiften to fiob) 
(f.ill to r.ob) 
(Scluiltz to Pouse) 
{ini to Schultz) 



IP 



Ilnfir 



I'cKo 



io) 



However, one-man Iranslalions do lend 
to be more colorrul, spicy, and fun to 
read, and this should dc Kept in mind 
wlien choosing a Bible for devotional 



. AND HERE ARE THE WINNERS 

Choosing the bcs 

ndied or so availa... 
niidable task as it miglil 
man translations arc excluded from con- 
sideration, then there would probably be 
a general consensus o! opinion among sch- 
olars thai llic followiiiy ten versions are 
the most important. Tliey arc listed here 
in order of hicralness. The Hrsl three 
versions are very literal and use italics to 
indicate words supplied by llie translator 



The American Standard Version (1901) 

This is the American edition, with some 
■f the English Revised Version of 



- ncidly literal, word-for-word tidi.i 
m whicli has fallen into disuse. Ou- 
1 trequentlv by Ellen G. While 



,,JJl« New American Standard Bible 
(1971). Probably the best study Bible 



The New English Bible (1970). 

Pnhli^lipd in ttjdand, this is a dynamic 
fi high literary English. Very 



(!!afio to "cKenzio) 

TO (nejia to Oulan) 

TO C^avis to I'ollond) 

PA (Onvirlsnn to llnlland) 

n (navis to f'GJIa) 

PA (Pavi'Ison to "cCliire) 

in (llonri to Lovejoy) 

TO (tlafiG to Hoo'ls) 

PA (tlafie to Woods) 

in {Onvidson to "cClurn) 

TP (fififio to Cherno) 

PA {^lafio to Purnsn'i) 



Reading the Bible in a modern version 
can be quite an exciting adventure; there 
are fresh revelations on every page And 
thanks to Sakae Kubo and Robert Spechl 
we can now choose wiUi conPidencfi the 
version that fits our needs. Every version 
has its defects; every version has something 
unique lo offer. As Specht has stated pri- 
vately 'You can gel tlie Gospel out of 
any of them." Indeed, "Eve^ version is 
good, and nothing to be rejected if it is 
received with thanksgiving, for it is the 
Word of God" (1 Tim. 4: 4-5, Crosby's 
Living Paraphrase). 



Tim Crosby 



Uiiclaiiued 
Scholarships 

Over $33,500,000 unclaimt-d scholarships, grams, aids, .md 
fellowships ranging from S50 to 510,000. Cuireni list o' 
these sources researched and compiled as of Sept. 15, 1975 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS 

11275 Massachusetts Ave,, Los Angeles, CA 90025 

D 1 am eoclosmg S9,95 plus SI .00 for postage and handling 




Fall-Wi nter P rogram 

SfeSPif" SkatingCenter 



l-EVARD 

RED BANK, TENNtSSE 



PHONE 877-1291 



J!!l:!^::l!f2^i;^subi«„„ch„„B.wHho„, i 



the Southern 



r 



^ Tne^ouTnern . 

Accent 



Southern Missionary College 
Collegedale, Tennessee 37315 



NEW STUDENT CENTER LOBBY PLANNED 




\ 



student center J 

Proposed plans for redisgning the Student Center lobby 



* Knittel Raises Funds For TICF 



Presidertl Frank Knittel raised funds 
.Or tlic Tennessee Independent College 
Fund in Johnson City and Knoxvilie 
November 10-12. 

The TICF is a group of 20 accredited 
four-year private colleges which have band- 
ed together to raise funds. Although there 
has been some sort of fund raising for the 
past 20 years, just two years ago the east 
and west areas of Tennessee which had 
been under separate organizations got 
logeihei. This is when SMC was invited 

Almost every state has a similar plan, 
but Tennessee is one of the more active 
Ust year TICF had the highest 
1 increase which resulted in receiv- 
mg special grants from IBM and Levi 

Each year all of the college presidents 
spend five days soliciting funds from bus- 
^Tt ,^[','"^' solicited in Johnson City 
With Jack Nipper, an insurance executive 
and Tom Bach, the manager of the John-' 
«>" Lily Uvi Strauss plant. Harry Car- 
michael, president of the Ira Watson store 
«iam accompanied him in Knoxvilie. 
Km teUays that they were cordially re- 
ceived and were successful in raising a 
P«">c>n of the 5300,000 goal for 1975 
Th.s,S3S60,000increase from last year's 

Porty percent of the money raised 



will be divided into 20 equal units, and 
the other 60 % is divided proportionally 
according to enrollment. Although Vander- 
buLlt is the largest private school, only 



tage of funds. Because of this SMC w 
receive the largest sum of money. 

According to Knittel. "If the 3300,000 
goal is raised, we'll get between S 1 6,000 
andSI8,000." He went on to explain 
that this money is not to be used for build- 
ing but for the general operating costs. 
It would also be available for scholarships. 
He said that at the present time the ad- 
ministration has no idea on how the money 
will be spent, and that SMC won't receive 
any money until next spring. 

The budget for private higlier education 
is just as hi^ as the amount the stale spends 
on the public colleges and universities, there- 
fore according to Knittel private education 
plays a very important role in Tennessee. 
If all of the private colleges were to sud- 
denly shut down the increase in tax dol- 
lars that would have to be spent on educatioir 
would be measured in millions of dollars. 

Knittel says that"hopefully in three 
or four years the amount of money 
solicited by TICF will reach one 
million dollars." 



Navy Band Trumpeter Slated 



IhJ'Si,;?^'"' <^'"istmas Concert by 
nSn^^rl."''""^ I'"''™ Saturday 
S',,'?«.'''I>.>1 8 p.m. in the Physical 

'"ma, r '"* Scimonlli, former 
'or iL irl , ?'? ""'' P°'' 'wn soloist 

•&<!','""="">' *"i™iin of the 

*=»;r' "'"''"■ "''" "■»» "> t>= 
"*"nsE'ofhlf "■"°' '^'' '° =°mc 

""Icri "''"""=«" '"me at 

'"'' too Z f "^""''"l °r Venice •■ 

Oib,..r "°^n solos. 
",*"' U„i"il"« ■=="«" include 
?*-l>ahZI • ^''"^ eeneralion cousin 
V^MIn'! ». Vj"^"'"' "I'o "ill read from 
'; I""!! Sav. """"eiiral address, as 

«*.whSt""*; The original 

was Written for the piano, 



was given to Dr. McClarty, the director 
of the band, to write out for the band. 
This score, along with several other 
artifacts from the Lincoln Collection 
now in the possession of the ivIcKee 
Library, will be on display during tlie 

Also Julie McClarty, daughter of Dr. 
McClarly and 1976 United States cham- 
pion of Drum Majorettes of America 
will be twirling her two batons. 

The band will be playing a section of 
Bicentennial music, and a section of 
Christmas music. Santa Claus (E.O. 
Grundset) will appear with his elves 
and goodies. 

There is a band tour scheduled for 
Nov. 20-22. The tour will include a 
secular concert at Oakwood College 
Thursday night, a sacred concert at 
Panama City Friday night. The Brass 
Ensemble will be giving the church 
service with Mr. Taylor at Mobile, and 
a secular concert at Pcnsacola Saturday 



Nielson Appointed Coordinator 



to redesign the lobby of the Student Centf 
The lobby has been much criticized as 
"too cold," "sterile," having a "waiting 
room" atmosphere, and receiving a min- 



miplied Ms. Nielson after her appoint 

The project includes plans for raised 
platfonns in strategic locations which will 
be psycologically subdivided with planters, 
shelves and furniture. This will allow couples 
and small groups to hold conversations with- 
out feeling conspicuous, Ms. Nielson explained. 

She emphasized that the plan was not her 
idea, but had been done as a project for a 
class in Interior Design by a student who 
wishes to be anonymous. 

Projected costs of the design changes are 
itill undetermined. As figured for the class 
project (he cost was estimated at approxi- 



Movie Scheduled For 
Siturday Night Entertainment 

The movie "Miracle ol" the White Slalhons" 
will be shown free of charge on November 22, 
at 8:00 p.m. in the gymnasuim. 

"Magnificent" performance by the horses, 
beautiful scenery and music accompany 
this World War II movie about a dedicated 
Austrian Colonel who disregards his orders and 
courageously evacuates the Lippizan Stallions 
from bombarded Vienna and smuggles them 
to St. Martin where General Patton offers 
the horses safety. 

The 1 15 minute movie stars Robert Taylor, 
Lilli Palmer, Curt Jurgens, and Eddie Albert. 



mately S3.500, but much of the labor will 
be donated and some materials will be 
changed, so no figure can be quoted at 

Related to this project is a proposal to 
appropriate a certain fund each year to buy 
an expanding collection of student artwork. 
This artwork would then be used to decorate 
the Student Center. 

Verbelee pointed out that the plans would 
be on display and that she would seek to 
implement all feasable suggestions made to 



Essay Contest Announced 

Students in college or graduate school ha'.., 
m opportunity to win a top award of S2,S00 I 
cash plus a S2,500 research or travel grant in [ 
an essay contest on welfare reform sponsored j 
by the Institute for Socioeconomic Studies. 
Leonard M. Greene, Institute president, 
said the award will be made for the best 
10,000-word paper on the subject "Income 
Supplementation - A Solution to America's 
Welfare Crisis." 

A second prize of S 1 ,000 cash and up to 
10 consolation prizes of $100 each also will 
be awarded. The staff and trustees of the 
Institute will be judges. 

The research program of the non-profit 
foundation of White Plains, N.Y. is focused 
on exploring possible reform of United Stales; 
welfare policy. 

Deadline for entry of papers is IVlarch I , 
1976. The essay contest winners will receive ' 
their awards at a presentation ceremony in 
Wasjiington, D.C. early m May, 1976. While 
in Washington, both the essay winner and 
runner-up will meet with ranking niembr- 
of Congress in a symposuim on welfare r 
form to be sponsored by the Institute fo 
Socioeconomic Studies. 

continued on page three 



Cutting Cafeteria Costs 



The Food Service Management students 
have a dual interest in the recent discus- 
sions regarding cafeteria prices. As stu- 
dents, they watch their money, as food 
offers a variety of kidney beans, lentils, 
baked beans, and others at the price of 
a vegetable, not the price of an entree. 

What about desserts? Most of us 
would do well to avoid lliem 90% of 
the time; and subtract the cost from 
our bill. Try an extra serving of bread 
or vegetable or a salad, instead of the 
more expensive, sweet dessert. While 
we're talking about sweets-look at the 
beverages you drink. Juice and milk 
give more nutrition, often at a lower 
cost than the soft drinks. Of course, 
you don't have to drink with your 
meals at all. 

Consider eating two meals a day- 
it's difficult to eat as much in two 
meals as three. Consider keeping 
some food in your room (or brown- 
bag it to tlie cafe to cat with your 
friends). Ajar of peanut butler, a loaf 
of bread or fresh fruit are easy to keep 
on hand, if you have a refrigerator, 
keep some milk and granola. 

To summarize, choose simple foods, 
be moderate (temperate!) and plan 
ahead. Budget your food dollar. Dial- 
a-mcnu, so you know in advance what 
to plan. Above all-look at the alterna- 
tives. Good nutrition can often be 
obtained for less money: substitute 
legumes for entree, milk for sofi drinks 



and juice, bread instead of rolls, fruit 
or salad instead of dessert; buy some 
tilings at the VM. Many people keep 
their food bill between S40-80 a monti 
You can too~if you choose carefully. 
-Alice Calkins 




For those of you who have wondered 
whether this is some secret experiment 



3 



$$$^^$^^ 



"li vouVe got (he money, why not 
spend It, and if you don'i-welUmd some 

way lo spend it anyway." Or. Sure. I m 
all for it; at least I think I am. Or. 
"I don't really care, but don't worry. 
I'll vote yes." 

Tlie government has had this bug lor 
a long time, lots of American families 
have it, and I'm afraid SMC has some 
serious' symptoms. I call it the "spend 
the money" syndrome. 

Our SA budget is almost $20,000 more 
than Andrev^s University's, and we seem 
more than willing to spend $1,000 here 
and $1,000 there without a momenl's 
hesitation. , , . . 

As Acteni editor, I was on the budget 
committee which voted on this year's 
budget belore sending it to the senate. 
and just like everyone else, I nonchalantly 
voted yes for every proposition. Unanimous 
votes may be a sign of unity, but they're 
also a sign thai badly needed cliecks and 
balances are missing. 

The majority of students here don't 
really seem to care how their SA repre- 
sentatives spend the money. Oh, one or 
two grumble now and then, but as a whole 
the student body is apathetic towards the 
SA, and this in turn leaves the SA officers 
and senate wide open to do as they please. 
Now don't get me wrong, I'm not lash- 
ing out against the SA officers or the 
senate. I'm sure that every penny that's 
been appropriated has been done so with 
the best interests of the student body in 
mind. I'm not complaining so much that 
the money is being spent, but on the way 
it's being spent, 

I'd like to see some controversy, yes, 
even some contention between penny- 
pinching conservatives and spend-ihriit 
liberals. I'd like to see some students 
with enough gumption to stand up and 
speak their mind even if the majority 
disagrees with their viewpoint. I'd like 
to see a little of the spirit ol the 60's 
rather than the apathy of the 70's. 

For instance, last Thursday night a 
town hall meeting was scheduled to 
discuss the planned revisions of the 
Student Center lobby. You know how 
many people showed up? Four! This is 
a very important issue. We're talking in 
terms of around $3,000, and I think this 
much money should at least warrant inter 
interest for enough students lo show to 
have a meeting. I'd be willing to wager 



that il the a 



iek's paper 



announced that the proposal had been 
passed, not one person would bother to 
complain about the expenditure of 
money-ai least not to anyone excepi 
for a couple close friends 

Maybe I'm wrong, maybe I was lusi 
looking for something to write an edi- 
torial about, maybe a good number ol 
you will, and have, expressed your ieel- 
ings. I certainly hope so. 



Accent 



CAMPUS RUMBLES 



for tjie cuslomary customer TodSI"^ I 
however, a most strange anci m,', l 
thmg occurred. {After^v.^d J aVj 
that the following is riot altogcihciar I 






P. S. Being a Temale iny reasons for being 
surprised and upset do not stem from the 
fact that I couldn'i be a hero by playing 
in the games this year ! 



was accosted in what :: 
be an offliand, casual r 

•■I've never seen you in here befo,i; 
are you a student here? 1 smiled 
and nodded the affirmative I ihouohi 
il was nice that someone finally was 
showing some mlercsl in who wasp^ 
sing throuEh the portals of the cafe 
". . . with an I.D. number? " she con 
linued. (Is the pope Catholic?) 

"Yes," I rephed, (A number of us 
students have been known lo possess 
I.D. numbers.) 

"You have an I.D. card?" 1 ihou£M| 
that I had implied that. It was obvisii 
s quickly delfr- 



t making conversation so (hat lliefroll 
area could empty a bii before thcliw " 
which was being held up, could con- 

"Well, may I see il? " 
"Now that's going a little bit too 
far." 1 thought. Talk about forward! 



Re Ihe letter by "a bit old fashioned" 
in ilie November 6 issue of the Acceiil. 

Who does ihe author think he (or she) 
is lo criticize others for "what kind of im- 
pression was left" when he is apparently so 
ashamed of what lie believes that he won't 
even sign his name to a letter stating those 
bclicl's? The author talks about what "the 
Lord requires ... of us". Read Matt. 10:32.33. 
There (lie Lord "requires" us to "confess me 
heloic men", which 1 lake lo mean in part 
iinl heiny ashamed lo associate one's name 
wnh ones beliefs. 



stood there star 
your idenlifical 
patiently "' 



oducc hcrsclP. 
■c it pleas 



' Must 
Ya kno*, I 
She waited in 
hat of a 
about her. 
I blurted. Somewliat per- 






whai il 
s Icadinihil 



and apprehensively plai 



continued on page three 



^^MAT'S HAPPENING 



iAfednesday the 26th 




Layout Editors 
Goidon Doneskey 
Steve Poller 
David Taylor 



c«- Ediu,, 




reclinical Advi 



Phoiographcrs 



BuMne.. M,„,B,, 



T„, SOLTHERN Aa^,,| 
Tennessee 37315- »,', 



ESSAY CONTEST (continued) 

rurrenliv planned for publication is 
n ttialvsis by former US Representative 
uJiln W Griffilhs of Congress' next 
^A to develop weffare reform 
legislation. 

In announcing the competition, Mr. 
Greene said ils objective is "to encourage 
America's students to think constructively 
about the vast problems caused by the 
failure of present U S socioeconomic policy." 

Entrants' papers, he said, may give con- 
iideraiion to such topics as an evaluation of 
existing welfare programs, techniques of in- 
come supplementation, and how work in- 
centives are affected by present welfare policy 
and how thai migiit be altered by adoption 
of an income supplement. 

The Institute will have the option of 
publishing winning papers, Mr. Greene said. 
During l<)75,The Institute has published two 
monographs, ''Great Britain's Tax Credit In- 
come Supplement", incorporating a paper by 
ihe Ri. Hon. Lord Barber. T,D., and "Social 
Welfare Abroad", a comparative study of the 
social insurance and public assistance programs 
of industrialized democracies throughout the 
world by Belle K. Fishbein, staff economist 
of the Institute for Socioeconomic Studies. 
10 develop welfare reform legislation. 

The Institute reserves the right to cancel 
ihe first and second prizes if, in the sole judge- 
ment ol the judges, no suitable papers are sub- 
mitted. 

Kegislralion forms and complete informatic 
about the student essay contest may be ob- 
tained by writing to Essay Contest Director, 



Zarandona Comes From Cuba 



After being born m Mexico, Joshua 
Zarandona found his way to CoUegedale 
to attend SMC. He moved to Cuba when 
he was about three months old and there 
he spent eleven years of his life growing 
up. 

Althougfi his father is from Mexico, 
Havana Cuba was home to him, his mother 
and most of his family. 

Cuba is in a tropical setting where it 
never gets much hotter than 80 degrees and 
never quite as cold as it gets here. "Even if 
it in the tropics, thee 

it in the tropics, there is never quite as much 
rain in Cuba as there is in CoUegedale," says 
Joshua. 

Joshua's home is now in New Jersey. In 

fact he moved to the United States on his 
birthday. "I regard that as one of the best 
birthday presents I've ever had," says 



ing about SMC from some friends a. 
den Stale Academy, he decided SMC was 
the place to attend college. 

Smce no church schools are allowed tc 
function in Cuba, Joshua had to attend 
public schools. 

"All the teachers there are Communist 




Joseph Zarandona 

they don't allow any r 
teachers," explains Joshua, "and they 
indoctrinate you pretty good there.' 
Although they are able to attend 
church in Cuba, "you have to keep 
your moutli shut about religion when 
out of the church and of course the 
Adventists didn't." 

Joshua is thankful to be at SMC where 
he can exercise his religious freedom. 



Broadcast Needs Money 



Hiss Remley Joins PR 



Miss Hilda Fern Remley hasjoined 
Ihe College Relations department of 
Southern Missionary College as Field 
Representative, doing admissions counseling, 
according to Dr. Frank Knittel, President. 

Her responsibilities will consist of visiting 
prospeclivf SMC students, acquainting 
them Willi ihe jdvantages of attending a 

She will visii all Seventh-day Adventist 
yound people attending high schools and 
public colleges in Ihe Southern Union, 
which covers the states of Tennessee, Georgia, 
Alabama, Mississippi, Kentucky, Florida, 
andNorth and South Carolina. 

Previously Miss Remley was dean of women 
at Union College, Lincoln, Nebraska, holding 
lliat.position for 22 years. She also has had 
MpeJiencB as an elementary school teacher, 
asadean of girls and as a high school teacher. 

Bprn in Dallas, Texas, Miss Remley grad- 
ualedvfrom Union College with a B.A. degree 
I" English. She has since done graduate work 
at Andrews University, Berrien Springs, Mich. 

Miss Remley is a member of the National 
Association of Women Deans and Counselors. 



Focus Broadcasting, Inc., is searching 
for a Committee of One Hundred to help 
finance its radio-evangelism outreach for 
this coming year, according to Wilfred 
VanGorp, Focus Director. 

Appeals will be sent out by mail to 
previous supporters and friends, requesting 
that they join the committee and donate 
five dollars a month for a year. This will 
hopefully raise a badly needed S6,000. 

This money will go into financing the 
airing of public service broadcasts-com- 
mercial type spots giving listeners a bit 
of good cheer and offering enrollment in 
the broadcast's Bible studies. 

Last year the Focus broadcast was aired 

:r seven stations at the discression of 
the broadcasters. They were heard on 
Nashville, Louisville, Rome, Atlanta, Cin- 



cinatli, and Gatlatine station. 

The organization, composed of members 
from Ihe student body, is now in the pro- 
cess of writing and producing these spots. 
VanGorp says that the process has been 
slow because of the busy schedule, but 
that things will soon be in the swing. 

VanGorp also mentioned the record 
being sold at the Campus Shop featuring 
Lester Reiser on the organ. Sales have 
been good with most of the records being 
sold after various concerts put on by 
Keiser. The album was produced by 
Micky Thurber and included full orches- 
tration, including the SMC Brass Ensemble 
and members from the Charlotte Sym- 
phony Orchestra. The records are on sale 
for five dollars and all profits will go to 



Li br CI r 4 vJf f er ? I^emxc^-hion 



SMC Student Implements 
Log Cabin Classroom 
In Chattanooga School 

...j^Sl^y Chattanooga elementary school 
' attending classes in a log cabin 
'■J their study of American 





Eranl.^?"!" ''y "^^ ^n*^ througli third 
Adve Jf ^"-' '^li^t'anooga Sevenlh-day 

"list church school. 
asiude , " '^ "'^ brainchild of Cindy lies, 
^'^Ikss u',J'°"^ Southern Missionary 
t(ce,T„H , ''"^band. Dale, felled eight 
J^^«and shaped the logs into a six and one- 
'""' lo'tl.^'^"i"^ structure. He then look the 
,_, .'ne school and let the children reassemble 
lerof their homeroom. The 
nd the boys helped 



.":«bininacoi[,.:r. 



'1 <^lenien 



1 the spring with majoi 
and behavioral scicnci; 
r after gradualioi 



.. .... uuimingnnu leclmi 

'^''fst log cabin he has built. 



Say, gang, study is great, but let's 
relax a little, loo. The library is where 
it's at for both. Try, for instance: 

James Herriot, All Creatures Great 
and Small-A veterinarian in the beau- 
tiful Yorkshire Dales, Herriot shares 
his reminiscences as a beginning vet 

a charming and thoroughly appealing 



larralive 


sprinkled gene 


ously wilh 


dnccdolc 


and i[ 


iriguing 


personalities. 


its sensitivity to 


Ihe pu 


sating beauty 


of life dr 


jws Ihc 




nexorably into 


the currc 


It ofe 


on Is in 


Vales and one 


jecomcs 




f ils sit 


alions-sofTic- 


imcs movMig, o 


len joci 




ivcly. In 
d 2 a.m. 


lousc'c 


jlL shiv 


r^ tlirough the 


birth of 


calf 


a cold 


nighl and 



here is a man doing the right thing in 
the right place. A totally delightful 
commentary on one man's discovery 
of how life should be lived. 



tobiography of a black orphan girl 
whose accidental (or providential) meet- 
ing with a young white matron in a 
small southern community changed the 
course of her life. Her progression from 
a cowering, wistful, and unkempt fledg- 
ling to a poised and happy young lady, 
in spite of a mind-jarring encounter 
with the KKK and constant lugs to 
revert to her old ways, is a moving ex- 
perience, freely punctuated with the 
iiumorous and comical. A graphic por- 
trayal of the transforming power of 
unselfish love, this is one you won't 
want to leave until the last page is 
devoured. One caulion~ils binding is 
old-please treat it kindly so others may 
share ils inspiration. 

Or 

Laura Ingalls Wilder, The l.im^ Winter- 
Think you're having a hard lime? School 
getting you down? Read how Laura and 
her family Mirvivcd a long winler of 



RUMBLES (continued) H 

there, now I could eat; now tliat 
s!ic was convinced 1 was not an escapee 
of either Silverdalc or Moccasin Bend. 
Did she fear I would murder eveiyone, 
rob the card registers and steal all the 
food? Maybe she just didn't want me 
to get to the checkers and remember 
that my card was in the wash. Per- 
haps she just wanted to make sure I 
had my card out for a quicker exit 
througli the line. I don t know! 

All through dinner I queried whether. 



\^a inpu? I linistrLj 

College life has a way of keeping you 
busy all the time. Daily assignments, teait 
projects, along with quizzes and tests scattered | 
here and there not to mention keeping your 
room clean and clothes ready to wear. Why 
it's a wonder that you find time to do any- 
thing but go to classes, study, eat and sleep. 
But you do! There's tennis, baseball, fool- 
ball, ping pong, parties, clubs, singing groups. 
Branch Sabbath School, a little sewing or 
baking on the side or maybe time spent 
wilh a "special friend." 

Somehow it all seems to get done. It may 
not have been done the very best way pos- 
sible but at least it's all done. All vou had 
to do was cut your sleep to five hours 
instead of your usual seven. 

In the midst of it all, have you taken lime 
to get to know Jesus? I don't mean a 5-min- 
ute prayer and a quickly-read verse. 

What's that you say? You're too tired; 
You don't have lime. Is Ihal really the reason? 
Isn't that really a cop-out, the truth being that 
friends, hobbies, studies and extra-curricular 
activities are more important? We seem to 
find time for those things we really enjoy and 
want to do. 

In each of our souls there is a void that only I 
God can fill. Will we, due to our indifference 
and indolence refuse to have it filled? 

If we would come to know Christ we must 
take time to read His Word. This is the only 
way to resist temptations, the only way to 
tmly witness for Christ. It is the only way lo 
remain unruffled and at peace in the midst of 
Ihe trials and annoyances that come to us 
each day. 

I honestly believe we need to re-evaluate 
our priorities. What is really more important- 
friends, grades, hobbies or peace, joy, and 
eternity? 

If we're too busy or too tired lo become 
acquainted with God maybe we need to elimi- 
nate something in our busy schedules. Then 
there won't be so much lo do, and there will 
be more time to rest. Taking our Bibles and 
praying for the Holy Spirit to guide us into 
truth, we may seek to know God. Studying 
His love letter, verse by verse, we may come to 
comprehend those things He has said 
and apply them lo our lives. 

"I don't have time." I wonder if it 
wouldn't be more correct lo say, "I don't 
have lime not to study."? We are told 
that the deceptions of Satan will be so 
subtle ihat only those who have been 
diligent students of Ihe Word will be able 



1 belie 



vital t 






iry so Ihat we may have 
time lo spend studying Ihe Scriptures. Our 
Lord is coming soon. What's really most 
important? ^^ 



--Tcrri Mussclwliil 




• 



Counsels from CABL 



SPORTS ACTION 



Afici Dr. Crawford's "lirodcs" agamsl 
sugar a couple of »«*s ago, a^snra^l^^ 

noll.ing wrong wi(li 'T^^^^'Z^"' 
healthy people? Dairy Queen 31 Fla- 
vors and o.her swee.-tooth busniesscs 
arc Ihriving while American life expec - 



despite problems. 

As colleeo students at leasl^ partially 

surely we'^don'l kid ourselves that Ameri- 
cans are in excellent physical shape. 
Readers Digest, weekly newsmagazines, 
and daily newspapers all carry articles 
decrying ihc terrible physical shape we 
are actually in. Lack of physical exer- 
cise is one reason, but improper diet 
and nutrition are also important fac- 

As Seventh-day Advenlisls, with so 
much inspired counsel regarding the 
importance of proper diet and the 
harm of sugar, we shouldn't have any 
questions. But admitledly. sometimes 
our cafeteria trays don't live up lo 
ihesc counsels, and il'! 
slirug off pricks of 



Prob- 



luld do us lillle good if s 
one walked up to us {wiUi three servings 
of dessert on our tray) and gave us a 
ling the harm ol eating 



ith should control our whole 
body. But we all yield lo the tempta- 
lion to indulge sometimes, and probably 
most of us see the harmful results, 
whether physical, mental, or spiritual, 
or any combination of these. 

Sugar or sweets ate not harmful in 
themselves. Where the hi 



-< when they arc indulged in too much 
IS wlieii lin-y ^ 

or at the wrong times. i-j' 

,1 nr in between meals, they are 
"" ,n ^.,. e uoublc to the wondrous 
re 1 Creator has made. But if we 
Ka P Ob '-th food, like the 
'SerbL Ethiopian, we are gmngu, 
have trouble changing out habits. iMOsi 
people with an e^'\"8. P^^''^' '^. L^' 
le, at recognizing theit problem than 
solvinc it. Your intentions may be 

trouble resisting the dessert counter m 
the cafeteria, you need more than your 
will power. 

Counsels on Diet and Foods, pp. 
152-155 and 166-170, gives some won- 
derful counsels on overcoming the 
problem with appetite. Looking to the 
Saviour for help is stressed. Don t put 
dependence on yourself. Faith, prayer 
and perseverance are what is needed. 
Incidentally. Thanksgiving is just 
around tlie comet. For many, that is 
a day of television, lurkey (vegetarian), 
and thankfulness (in a few instances). 
Don't make that your style of day. Show 
your thankfulness by observing the day 
[he way that Christ would (although, 
wasn't everyday Thanksgiving Day for 
Him?) ) Thou^ people's opinions on 
that miglit vary, rest assured thai Chnst 
wouldn't lie in front of a television, con- 
tentedly grunting while holding His hands 
over a vety stuffed stomach. 

HealUiful living doesn't have lo be a 
chore. Ptay for help in living it and 
liking it. Who is happier than a 100% 
healthy person. And who is mote 
miserable than a person with overeat- 
ing problems? Don't forget. Cars run 
much better on higli octane than on 
low octane. So do we. 




Foolball standings are stUl close with 
half of the season still left.to play. 
Hoover is in first and looking very 

"' He* "beat Younts 32-26 squeaked 
by Rogers 26-25, trounced bavidson 
3il9, and then in a close and 
exc tiig game beat Buinsed 26-24. 

Arnold is challenging Hoover 
for first with a 4-2-! record. Over- 
confidence almost cost him a game 
Sst Rogers, but in the second 
half he managed .0 come up wrth 
a n-33 win Arnold's next two ganies 
were a 36-13 win over Davidson and 
a 26-18 win over Burnsed. In tliis 
game Burnsed didn't score until 
Ihe second half. Just when he 
was gaining momentum Arnold 
lost to YoSnts. He came back though 
on a wet, cold night to beat Burnsed 
20-12. „ ... J 

In other games Burnsed tred 
Younts 34-34, tlie second tie for 
both teams, and defeated Rogers 
26-19. Rogers has come to life bv 
getting a winning touchdown in the 
fast nine seconds to beat Younts 
25-20 and then going on to smash 
Davidson 35-7. 

A LEAGUE STANDINGS 

W L T 

Hoover 5 1 

Arnold 4 2 1 

Burnsed 2 3 2 

Younts 2 3 2 

Davidson 2 4 



LEADING SCORERS 

Walters jg,, 

Bob Hoover sj,,,, 

Higginbolham 44p^ 

Dunforrl 41 pi^ 

Hellgren Jjp,, 

Burnsed 37p^ 

B LEAGUE standings] 

West 
Keeney S 
Richards 
Stephens 4 
Ford 3 

Drunken 2 



Wil 




lAi 



Little Debbie 

SNAK CAKES 

HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 

mcKee BaKinc companY 



IF YOUR OUTDOOR REQUIREMENTS ARE FOR THE 
FINEST DROP INTO THE WORLD OF NORTH FACE, 
GERRY, VASgUE AND OTHER FINE BACKPACKING 
AND MOUNTAINERING EQUIPMENT STOP BY OUR 
SHOP IN THE COLLEGE ?LMA IN COLLEGEDALE 



Uiielaiiiiecl 
!§»cholarsliips 

Over S33, 500,000 unclaimed scholarships gisnu aids m 
iellowships langing from S50 to SIO.OOO. Cuirenl list o 
lii-5P!ouici;s researcher) and compiled as of Sept. 15, 1975 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS 

n275 M„iiaclKiseni Ave,, Los Angeles. CA 90025 
J I am enclosing S9.95 plus SI ,00 loi postage and hi 



nm Lc^nl".^""" '="""ENT LIST~OF 
UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS SOURCES TO 





the Southern 



Accent 



BUILDING TECHNOLOGY-IT'S ON THE JOB TRAINING 

25 Students Enrolled • 

In Construction Program 

There is a student affiliated chapter on 
the campus. Each month speakers in 
the building industry present a topic 




jpartmenl complex which is being constructed b> the Building 
og\ class IS scheduled for completion in April of 1 976 



Notes From Nicaragua 



Greetings from Mision Adventista-SMC; 



First of all, ; 
and bring you i 



t us identify ourselves 
I to date on who's who 

^..j/i. This month has brought 

mo^ than its share of pain and sadness 
M.We said goodbye to Wendail and Kathy 
Wag and family on September 18. Jon 
H^ld plans to return to the States on 
P^ber 7. We greatly miss their varied 
*- but this is a part of the Advent 

'""' On the other side of the 
-, - ./ere happy on September 1 1 
|lcomc Bud and Joan Schermerhorn 
inie, Judd, and Hans, 
-ith them were Jim McLamb 
,(,as-""^y Sloop. Jim and Sandy are both 
'mB^duatcs of Fletcher Academy. Jim 
SDfiffl^[l,e summer of 1974 here. 

"I and Connie Johnston arrived on 
iber I and are enjoying a one year 
_ - _ tropical paradise. With 

g work they are doing now, some 
I words in that sentence might 

: ranking veteran nurse on our 
IS Linda Gadd. She has been here 
^July. She carries the biggest load 
now. Walking 20 
ing Miskito round 



°f^t mobile c 
"^y a Jay and 
owjier d.y. 
..iyihe time 



HgffiiH II ,. '" - b"' '*^'^ letter, Jon 
X^. ^'1' bi; home {we miss her already 
Miougl, she hasn't left us yet). That 
"m^ ' C-aslillo as "the" ranking vet- 
frffiffip?"/ "I'ssion family. Mike comes 
oS r '"'' ^'^ SMC. Mike is dean 

geScaii"^ two nurses out on an emer- 
finm. n,'^^""^ home for supper only to 
<''rii! nvl' "I' ^, stretcher beside the 

Was II,!. dr'^ ^^''"'S ^" '"s arm. That 
Iheir r,,^,''^ "-''nnic, Linda, and Joan did 
■-'Huring. So we gave up on 



writing about a "typical day." Instead, 
members of our family will share with 
you a little picture of some part of life 
here that means a lot to them. 
Mike Castillo (SMC student) \vrites: 

Waking up in the morning in a dif- 
ferent country with different surround- 
ings and atmosphere, I find that my God 
is waiting for me to point me to the 
riglit road in my actions, thouglits, and 
words, and all that I do around these 
people that I associate with. 

The first few weeks in this new jungle 
home I was greeted in my morning wor- 
ship by a heavenly feeUng. My thoughts 
and senses pointed to God and His warm 
atmosphere which can be felt in the 
reading of Isaiah 55 and Revelation Four. 
But this heavenly blessing left me in my 
second month here, and since then I 
haven't looked for^va^d to my worships 
as much. Somehow the Lord keeps me 
going in my meetings with Him. 

I enjoy my morning worships here. I 
sometimes am heartbroken that I cannot 
have this heavenly feeling with me, but 
soon my desire of this will be fulfilled 
tor I have the promises of Psalms 21:2 
and Revelation 22:12 to claim. 
Linda Gadd (SMC graduate) writes: 

If I had known all the hiking I'd be 
involved in doing, I'd have worked out 
in a gym. But since I didn't, I learned 
on the job. One of the villages we pro- 
continued on page five 



News Alert 

Accent format newsless 



I week s paper. Bui on the other hand il 
I would like some interesting reading, 
I won't feci cheated. The reason for a 
:urc oriented paper this week is the break 



who joined the teaching staff the si 
ond vear of the program. 

Mr. Warner started the program with 
15 students the first year. They built 
— e of the first homes in the Hiawath 



. ind, and was pur- 
chased before completion by Mr. Pete 
Austin, a local Chattanooga business- 

The students have built seven homes 
in the Hiawatha Estates subdivision, 
with prices of the homes ranBine over 
$70,000. 

The purpose behind the Home Build- 
ing Technology Program is to prepare 
Christian young men to become con- 



in all aspects of building-framing, plumb- 
ing, wiring, etc. Currently the class is 
doing work here on the campus of SMC. 
Many of you have seen the new apart- 
"""t complex for married couples, 



date will be in April. 1976. The build- 
ing consists of eight two-bedroom 
apartments, an exact replica of the two 
complexes next door. Incidentally, the 
name of these apartments is "Tennessee 
Apartments," for those of you who have 
long been waiting their arrival! 

One. big advantage in taking this 
course is that the students belong to the 



the National Association of Home 
Builders' Convention which is held in 
Dallas each year. This convention draws 
attendance from all corners of the world. 
Last year it drew approximately sixty- 
thousand people from as far away as 
Japan and Russia, ' 

The administration allows the stu- 
dents to attend every other year. The 
faculty and students attend the five- 
day session viewing all of tlie latest 
innovations and ideas in the building 
industry. Besides seeing over six hun- 



well as important builders and lai 



house gave away four dehumidifiers, 
priced arf und $300, and our student 
won two of the four given. Other 
prizes won by the students were: an 
electric-cyc opener for a garage, two 
Nutone medicine cabinets valued at 
about S lOU each, a clock and some 
haiiging lights. 



dent clubs in existence in the USA. 
The club officers are president, Tom 
Hall; vice president, Norman Estes; 
secretary, David Kay; and treasurer, 
Jack Clifton, 

The course has been a real success 
so far, drawing students from as far 
away as Oregon. California, Pennsyl- 
vania, and l^^w York. One of our 
students, Luis Carlos, came all the 
way from Mexico. 

Someday thr y may even take in a 



few girls. 



United Fund Goal Reached # 
SMC Honored At Banquet 



Another year of accomplishment was 
hicliliglited on Monday, Nov, 10, when 
SMC's efforts for the United Fund were 
recognized with a 14-year Honor Award. 

Under the guidance of William Taylor 
of College Relations the goal of 95% or 
more participation was reached in this 
year's campaign. Faculty, staff, and 
other employees gave generously. The 

butoi 

At the Awards banquet, held in Reed 
House, it was noted that Southern Mis- 
sionary College had finished successfully 
its fourteenth consecutive year of par- 
ticipation. While there were others who 
" iwards.SMCalonchada 14- 



Grove School for Retarded Children. 

This year's goal for the area was 
53,055,785. iTie goal was exceeded 
when 53,154.475 were collected in this 
sharing program. 

With its present goal achievement, the 
Greater Chattanooga area has succeeded 
in maintaining its oDjectjve for the fifly- 




I year SMC has rtailicd their United Fund goal. President 



Let's just be friends 

beginmnq to ^><<"\>'^'''J';""^„^''Zlcy<rnbm up over 
Tonight that Colleaedale moon wa^ climbjng P^^^^ 

the gvmnas(um in golden 'Pjf °°^' /""i^^ his throat. 
-^^!l-a5^S^S^^h^^ds;?9^..o.^POc.e,s 

;ri;^s^:;:^d^s?;irTKisiibr^^9i5f..ng' 

awfully stuffy. 



riRST CLASS MAIL 



you t.red of studying. This library is getting 
iffy. A little fresh air does wonde s for the 



mmd'' Then he finally got the courage to blurt it out, 

■■til^y ;?e'eUl%^Te^er Western Civ. book, and a 
faint smile crept across her face. You know, beorge, 
I am tired of studying." 
George didn't 



It too--a Domosnen. i uu r\iiu»<, ^■^■■j . 

■Tm not really sure about my feelings for you. I i 
bee^ do ng a lo, of thinking lately, and I think it wouK 
be better if we both dated around for a while. Now 
Son'tget mewrona George, I really en)oy your com- 
nanv but for now let's just be friends. 
Some of vou mav wonder what a trivial love story 

:. j„^ *h„ fl^.rnrial nsnP ot the ACCi'lU. The 

scene take place 

1 the hallowed 

sSotiihem 



fact is, though, that variations of thi; 
evening after evening after evening t 
grounds of what is jokingly referred t 
Malrimonial College. ^ . 

Let's take a closer look at the phrase, "Let s just 
be friends," and by examining it see if we can t help 
clarify a few of those hard to define feelings and hope- 
fully find some general principles and guidelines to 
help those who find themselves in this situation. 

"Let's just be friends." is in most cases although 
said in sincerity almost an impossibility. In the 



first pla. 






rthis 



s that c 



■- person 



f a relationship than the other. 
■ndship has to be established on eaualitv. and when- 
ever there is inequality there is inevitably exploitation. 

In the beginning of a relationship a couple can just 
be friends. Their desires and qoals are not clearly define 
for it IS the process of friendship which defines these 
goals. At first a relationship has an aura of carefree 
happiness, but gradually the pressure begins to build. 
If both parties either get sick of each other or fall 
in love with each other at a fairly even pace there is 
no problem. 
^ The problem arises when one person decides that 
the relationship is more than a friendship, that it 
is a romance. This outs pressure on the undecided 
partner to make up his mind. The person who hasn't 
made up his mind often has ambivalent feelings. He 
is having a good time and yet at the same time isn't 
sure whether he wants anything more serious. He 
would just as soon keep the relationship at a stand- 
still riqht where it is. 



nfortable. don't get involved any further, and have 
a good time. But it just doesn't work. Once the process 
of friendship has served the purpose of defining goals, 
the relationship will either grow or die on the basis 
of whether or not these goals are congruent 

What should Sally and George do?Since Sally has 
the least interest she holds the trump card, so for lack 
of space we will deal with her options. 

Oh, she could exploit George's devotion, pouring on 
the charm when she wanted a date or someone to talk 
3 arid telling him to jump iri the lake when she felt 

■nd George's emotions 



First, 1 would like to encourage more of 
vour arUcies on individual students, lc. bl 
Savador Girl Enrolled" and "Wanda Melslicnko 
Comes From Far East". Such articles make 
Tfw Accent "our" school paper and mtro- 
duces to me a new face each week. 

Secondly, where are the poems and slVort 
creative pieces Uiat the students ""■•" ^"^ 



Aren't you swamped \ 
applicants? If not, tell everybody 1 w 

lo hear from them! 



ith 



Dear Editor, 

Two items (Nov. 20 issue) compell me 
write: one, questions asked in Campus 
Rumbles but printed without the cour- 
tesy of an answer. Good grief, Charlie 
Brown, get some reporter off his type- 



gating. 



r long e 



luglt to do s 



And second, the "proposed plans for 
redisgning (sic) tlie Student Center lobby.' 
To me it appears that the design was 
created by the same person who created 
the caption. I groan inwardly every time 
I traverse that great echoing emptiness 
and agree that someone should turn that 
acreage into hospitable ( 
congenial to the human 
people and groups. 

Why not underwrite a modesi campaign 
to get ideas?To assure some degree of 
uniformity, print off a scaled floor plan 
on 814 by 11 paper and provide these lo 
interested contributors. Somebody 
will subdivide that range someday. Per- 
haps interested students could get in 
an idea betore someone covers the whole 
place with shag carpet and puts another 
fountain up. 



Dear Editor: 

Proposals, proposals, proposali 
on this, vote on that. Move for thi, '1 

for that...Maybe,fs the astern S? 
model IS cast from. Behaviora- 
gists suggest that individuals n' 
emitted behavior to come into 
mth their ideals or idols (as tix^SS 

An example of this is the fellow it,! 
just has to have a "NeUie FoxSpeA " 
fielders glove and lust has to piaVa 
base because you know who is lus iwl 
Thus, maybe, just possibly, the smT 
be true of the collective body i e |k>r. 
mind may tend to alter its individuitj 
favor of Its ideal. '■ 

Now let me digress a bit. 
is perfectly human, and it c; 
great advantages, even good; buloiihil 
the mass priorities are (me andvalii P 
that is to say correct. If correct prioi ' 
are needed, then, anri these are foim 
into rational propositions, wli 
some system of precedence oi 
they be adhered to? 

Here lies the cmx of the IT 
senator approximately onem 
fellow senators and myself vo 
a set of written propositions i 

1 hat is, il a project does not i 
standards of^this code, it cam 

Sorted by the S.A.S.M.C.forthisiffll 
urrah! But by tlie same loken,ifi 
project meets these standards, it iajli 
be supported, if possible, witlun reai 
At the same meeting the senate volfJi 
V student park building. Giejllll 



voted to give S400 n 
photos, while at the same meelinj 
S.A.S.M.C. voted down sendingas 
dent missionary to DutchGuiaiuf 



Eternally optimistic, 

R. B.Gerhart 

Eds. note: When the letter concerning 
the Rees series came Charlie Brown did 
not have any reporters available and was 
too busy at the typewriter himself to go 
snooping around tor an answer 
As tar as the typographical e 



alternative 




- . ght down to it there are really only 
feasible options, Sally and George can either make 
-^.jan break no matter how painful it might prove or 
Sally can ignore her fears and the relationlhip can con- 
tinue progressing. 
What did Sally and George do?Oh aftei 



Accent 



Layout Editors 
Gordon Doncskey 



«cSbli™ 
s Manager 



Dislribmion 

l)a»ii ll,,li,,„„k 

Advertising Manager 



Ti,., SOLTHERN A^jl 
l,ub1istied >V rt 




'^\\t JRcboIutton ^n f laccrUtlb 



On( 









called Placerville where all of the buildings 
were boxy, windowless structures of 
brick and steel without one bit of aesthe- 
beauty. Oh, you couldn't tell that to 
citizens, thou&li. They liked their 
square, tasteless buildings. "Beauty is 
functional," they said, "and our build- 
ings are very functional. Besides, 500 
years ago everyone lived in tents. The 
great and venerable Establio, one of our 
town forefathers, invented square build- 
ings; and if square buildings were good 
enough for him, they're good enough for 

Establio vs. Anti-establio 

In the center of the town square ex- 
cerpts from the laws of building and 
design, codified by Establio in the sixth 
year after tents, were emblazoned on a 
towering steel monument. These laws 
played an important part in structuring 
all building projects in Placerville. Any 
new architectural plans from an outhouse 
to a new government building were judged 
by a select committee of the town elders 
and labeled as either Establio or anti- 
Eslablio plans in an official ceremony 
i,whicli ail citizens of the town were re- 
juired to attend, 

[Overreaction 

At first Establio's laws only applied to 
guilding and design, but as time went by, 
"-ei-zealous citizens began searching for 

w areas to bring under their jurisdiction. 
^ II became a fad to see what new things 
could be made square and therefore Es- 
tablio. One fool even fried to invent 
square wheels. After this ludicrous idea 
ended in failure, the would-be inventor 
oegan preaching the woes of wheels to 
MVe face. "Any pure and fundamental 
ollower of Establio will shun wheels as 
»ie dominant factor in bringing about 
ine ow disregard for physical labor and 
ard work our young people have today," 

said with religious fervor and sincerity. 

Jhe First Noel Slated 

The SMC choit, chorale and orches- 
» °' Bp'fo'mine m a Christmas 
EJ"s °" December 1 2, In the Collcge- 
* church at 8 p.m. 

Sfn" P'ssMted by 1 30 voices 
"fOr.t^rGS'""""""'""'"™ 

j^'^Qii-val play "The First Noel" wliich 

inc ti'ri,'"^ dialogue of the events lead- 

ifij;,'A ""St s birth demonstrated by 

Bam" "'°'^ ^^ arranged by von 

"e Leeper will be singing the 

'ilos and Steve Darin ' 
the baritone solos. 




irano solos and Steve Darinody will 



The Rebels 
Ofc 



, there 



e young ri 



gades in town who flaunted authority and 
disregarded the laws of Establio. One 
afternoon several of these rebels met 
secretly to discuss the burdensome require- 
ments a square society forced upon them. 

"Square meals, square deals, square is 
beautiful," Reaal, one of the more radical 
dissenters, mimicked in facetious disdain. 
"I'm sick of all the ridiculous slogans, we 
have to chant on public holidays, the un- 
realistic laws we have to obey, the tyranny 
of the town elders." He slammed a fist 
down on the table, his eyes burning with 
the firm determination of revolt. 



Each week the members would 
basement of Reaal's house to plan theii 
revolution. Of course, they sat around 
round table and ate their snacks on rou 



"Give us a year and we'll enlighten the 
poor, ignorant masses about the glory of 
our new round world," Philio, the secre- 
tary of the society preached, 

"Yes, give us a year," the others echoed. 

As the weeks passed, Reaal and his 
followers worked night and day. They 
pubUshed an underground newspaper 
entitled For Squares Only wliicli presented 
insidious doctrines in a seemingly innocent 
way. After reading the title, the town 
elders agreed to subsidize the paper, not 
bothering to read tlie content. 

Philio decided that the best way to reach 



the young people who would have to spear- 
head any revolution if it were to prove a 
success, was througfi music. He started a 
musical group and traveled from cafe to 
cafe singing his philosophies under the 
f haunting melodies and symbol- 



, Philic 



eidoi 



of the under-thirty generation. The staid 
conservative couldn't stand his music, 
but they considered it just another passing 
fad and nothing to get shook up about. 

The Revolt 

It came exactly one year and two weeks 
after the first clandestine meeting in Reaal's 
house. When the code word to start the 
armed revolt was sent from the jail by 
Reaal, i( spread like wildfire among the 
dissatisfied populace. Within hours, scream- 
ing mobs swept like a tidal wave through the 
streets of Placerville, They overwhelmed 
the guards stationed at the jail, liberated all 
of the prisoners, and began burning and pd- 
laging anything they considered Establio. 

Reaal, Philio, and the other leaders of 
'The Society of the Round" led the 
throngs with a cry of victory on their Ups 
and the determination of revenge in their 

After having all government officials of 
the previous administration executed, Reaal 
declared himself town mayor and formed a 
new goveriunent. "Utterly destroy all 
square buildings," he commanded his fol- 
lowers, "and we'll begin building a grand 
and glorious town of spheres and circles. 

continued on page four 



Taking A Look At 
Cooke's America Series 



*illbe 



■, chorale and orchestra 
presenting other Christmas 



friend puu,,^v. .^. .. ...- 

"Alistair, you better talk fast.' 

America-with a title like this, you 
would expect some elaboration on the 
traditional stories in American liistory, 
but as pointed out by Cooke, history is 
not what happens, but the people's idea 
of what happens, Cooke validates some 
of England^s actions toward America and 
shows that today we pay some ol the 
same taxes that caused the Revolution 
without so much as a second thought. 

Though our founding fathers a" 



These films ai,- a chronological story 
of themes that shaped America. "Mak- 
ing a Revolution," "Inventing a Nation," 
"Gone West " Domesticating a Wilder- 
ness," and "Money on the Land." These 
titles are all dealing with forces in 
America's history, forces that were 
probably not recognized as such at 

the time, but still had a great effect on 
the future of the whole nation. 

In summing up liis feelings on these 
films, one student said, "I haven't missed 
a film yet and don't plan lo miss any in 
the future! I have gained insiglit on what 
makes me. an American, peculiar to the 

These films are being s' 



Tuesday niglit at 7:45 in r 



n 1 1 1 of 



DaniellsHati, 

All of the narration is filmed on loc; 
Cooke gives more than just 



One Girl's 
Opinion 



Following the abrupt announcement, 
classic comments such as, "Oh, you're 
welcome!" "Great! Send him to Room 
302!" "Is he for real? " and "How long 
can we keep him? " echo down every 
hallway. 

Very few minutes seem to pass before 
the procession begins. Someone (i/rf for- 
get her books in me lobby; someone did 
leave her sweater in the chair (a month 
ago); someone did have to empty the 
trash in the janitor's closet (for the 



the announcement was being made? 
Arc they left to their own mercy and 
embarrassment? They suddenly clad 
their intimate wraps about them and 
hurriedly swish past the goggle-eyed 



endeavor to disappear ii 



/es the dormitory, totally obli- 
!o every open window and small 
which peer outside as he leaves. 



\^Oi r 



• 

I lini^tr^ 



not what it means to several v 
hearted students who know of others 
who need their company. Every Sab- 
bath afternoon at 3:30 a few car loads 
and van loads of students leave for the 
Silverdale County Workhouse, about a 
twenty-minute drive from SMC. 

the prison, the students 



s prison. The other group, 
headed by Ken Bryant (who is the over- 
all Jail Bands coordinator), goes into the 
men's section. Sometimes a group must 
undergo a harmless, routine search, since 
this is a pmon that is being visited. 

The students then find their places to 
sit inside the worship area, and gel ready 



and special 

-_, J --jdents and pr. 

alike. Following opening prayer, 



e enjoyed by students and pri- 



thcreisa 15-20 
one of the students. 

Finally the service is over, and the 
students have the chance to talk with 
the prisoners. In the women's section 
there is free and open mingling of stu- 



_ible lessons are collected' 

and given out, although religious mat- 
erials are not pressed on the prisoners, 
"ered. Tiie prisr 
; Tuesday niglit 
class. More than 50 of the p 
have participated in this Bible class 
so far. Of these, ten have completed 
the Bible course. One prisoner has 
requested baptism, and three more 
are studying lo be baptized. 

Jail bands present students the 
chance to witness, to benefit others 
on the Sabbath, to make themselves 
useful. Several students have been 
faithful in working with the jail bands, 
but more are needed for special music, 
personal Bible studies, and general 



3 faithiuliy. 



c day hear the words. 



Mallhcw 55:36. 



crd at 396-4941. 



1396-2436. or Lynn Brain- 



Childers 
Exhibits Prints 
At Gallery • 



Walter Pater, propounding t 



aesthetic 
in the 19tli 
ceniury wiu.c, ...<... v. - you pro- 
posing frankly lo give notlilng but tlie higli- 
esl quality to your moments as tliey pass. 
and simply for those moments' sake. 

n a similar vien but a more pithy man- 
..... Oscar Wilde asserted in liis preface to 
Hie Picture of Dorian Gray. "All ait is 
useless." 
„jth comments bring to mind tlie fun- 
damental question ■ does art exist only to 
itself or can it have a basic idea or message 
beneath tlie surface of paint, stone, metal 
or whatever medium the artist chooses to 

^o Walter Pater or Oscar Wilde. Malcolm 
Childers, art instructor at Southern Mis- 
sionary College, is exliibiting during the 
month of November at the Notchwood Art 
Gallery, a display of liis prints in which he 
attempts to convey to the viewer a message 
or expression of his tlioughts relative to 
God and man. 

The artist lectures briefly as he explams 
liis work. He feels that many people are 
artistically steeped in sentimentaUty, and 
that Uiey don't view art, particularly 
"Christian art," from an objective viewpoint. 
'God made man in His image," says 
kloii. "and there are characteristics of 
: [M hf found in man. God is an essential- 
I . .1 1 ivo being, and one of His characteris- 




\ MaLolm Childers 



then, is above the instinctual level. 



THE REVOLUTION IN PLACERVILLE (continued from page three) 

No longer will we have to endure the out- l mastered, then the Ihnitless boundaries of 
moded, tyrannical square as the basis for creativity can be tackled. When the laws 

building." of function can he expanded lo buiid 

■■■"■""■' ■ "---' ' — -■ " both a practical and aesthetic building, 

tlien the ultimate purpose of architecture 
will have been reached." 

Reaal was shocked. He couldn't believe 
that Establio was capable of writing some- 
thing so progressive, and yet so practical. 
He wanted to make this sagacious stranger 
his number one advisor and rebuild the 
town following the njles of Establio. 
But if he ^id this, what would happen to 
his childhood dream of a round world 
free from the confmes of squares? What 
would happen to his newfound power 
and glory?No, he couldn't do it. He'd 
worked too hard for this revolution to 
make an abrupt change in policy all he- 
me stuffy old 
500 years ago. 



destroy the monument'to Establio wWch 
wjs siill standing straight and true above 
1 1 II r,n<cdcity. The mob on liberation 
ii,iij tried lo tear it down, but their 
.iiij molotov cocktails hadn't even 
.IluuJ ihe surface of this gleaming edifice. 

"You'll Be Sorry" 

The demolition experts had already 
placed 40 charges of dynamite around the 
monument, promising Reaal that in a 
minute ihe last reminder of the square 
society would crash to the ground in a 
shower of twisted metal and broken con- 
crete, when an old, wrinkled man rushed 
up to the group of laugjiing men. 

"Please don't destroy this magnificent 
he begged Reaal. "If you do, 

ril be sorry! Just who do you tliink 
■, Grandpa," Reaal s 



get out of here before you get blown up 

"Ah, your honor," the old man per- 
sisted, "have you ever studied for yourself 
Eslablio's laws of building and design?" 

■'Why no, " the perplexed mayor re- 
plied. 

■Takehin 
revolulionari 
Ihe explosion of the monument shouted, 
■'Take this demented old man who still 
believes in Establio and feed him lo the 

"Silence," commanded Reaal, "let's 



This, Cluldets believes, refutes the dogma 
current in some intellectual circles, that 
man is a creature composed of matter, operat- 
ed by electricity and governed solely by cer- 
tain primitive basic drives. 

"My prints are for the most part portray- ^^ 
als of machines and other man-made objects," 
said Childers, 

"Througli these objects, I try to demon- 
strate my belief that because God created man 
man invests his created objects with some of 
his own characteristics." 

An Atlanta ar( critic made Ihe commenl 



that Childer's works gave the impiesflxl 
complete self sufficiency without any-' 
of man. This parallels the fact Ihatm; 
longer seems to feel that he needs Goi | 
Pointing to his most recent drawing, ip 
railroad en^ne Childers said, "I haveti 
parable of modem MB 



He closed oi 
prints, though 



rospeclivs m 



document 

Reaal (ooked up into the old 

penetrating "blue eyes for a second, then 
he turned bis head and glanced over at 
the seething crowd. 

"Take him away ."he boomed. "Take 
this Establio lover and feed liim to the 
vultures." 



^X^M^X/ 



>unda 









The Truth Rejected ^f 

"I would like to read a quotation fron 
the tenth law of Estabho." the man 
reached in his pocket for an antiquated 
peered ii 



._e My Sunshine' 
Is, skip to class, put 









lenng, s 



ratchy ti 



shouled above Ihe noist 
1 lie square is th--^ fundar 
ini for all building aiid d 
I- the primary shape usee 



is doors for people lo walk 



iOiTri; 

througli, whis' ^,_,,... 

Am I x^rong in thinking that life is 
fun and sjjould be enjoyed to the ut- 
[jiosl ; 1 see so many glum people 
arotind campus. Sour faces, limp 
bodies lifeless voices. 1 want them 
to see how wonderful You are in giv- 
ing us so many tilings to love. 

I m not hurting anyone or anythins- 
maybe myself, though. Ami being an 
exiubmonist? Aprangster? A pest? 
^t "hSs"'^ ^"^ ' *"^''"6 ^''"^ ■ ^'aybe 
-hc^^^^Trt^h'^''"^"'^'^ between being 




hisisacocquilledrawingofa- 



NOTES FROM NICARAGUA (continued from page o 









here for four moiitlis, and tlie 
toads have suffered. For the past tliree 
or four weeks to reach tliis village in- 
volves a 22-mile hike round trip. Each 
week as I've gone, the detours that liave 
to be taken are getting to be more and 
more. The bridge over the largest river 
was washed out this past week, leaving 
only the pylons. To cross this river now 
involves going single file over boards the 
|[id);ins have laid on top of the pylons. 
All logetlicr the road is waslied out in 
aboui five places. It's a trick to jump 
tliese places with a backpack full of 



medic: 



The Lord has be 


nwith 


c marathons, as the only 




the bot- 


1 of my heeis ant 


a few sor 


Jin knows, when 


get back 


■s, I may hike the 


Appala- 



ting 






cliMfi rr.iil 

Jon Harold (SMC graduate) wri 
It's a moonliglil niglit and 1 
by kerosene lamp. Around tlie table are 
ten bowed heads studying hard. Every 
few minutes one will ask. "What is the 
normal hemoglobin? " or "Which is it. 
or arteries that take blood away 
the heart?". We're studying for 
nal lest on the circulatory system. 
I feel like they're all my brothers and 
iters. We've all grown so much in the 
si eight weeks since nursing school 
aricd. I live in one bamboo house 
idi ilie girls and the boys bving in 
iiiiher bamboo house. We all built 
K houses together when school started 
ik'ii we slept on the floors until we 






r facilit 



, but 



pay 



villages around hei 
■ of their own to (each 
live healthy and to treat 
wc asked for young peopk 
n sludy for a year. When 
lere may be no 
t work, but they will be 

.veVe learned a lot more 
ung. There's Ina, who has 
e years of grade school, 
i Id learn so much. She 
inpcr, (hough, and is always 
h someone, A couple of 
weeks ago. after blowing her lop at one 
of Ilic students, she said to mc, "Jon, I 
rtajly don't want to be like thai, I want 
an." And there's Yamilla 
ng a Sukia (witch doctor) 
was afraid lo take it off 
ikia told her when she did 
sick again. We talked 
Jiid finally, after almost 

; prayed, Slie 



and Ihen 
: IS Carlo: 



lUble 
) has been 



Ron Johnston (SMC student) writes: 

Not just aEiyone can go (o a mission 
field. If you don't like camping for more 
than one weekend,you wouldn't like 

Francia Sirpi is different from most 
mission stations in that you almost live, 
eat, and do as the people here do. 

My job here is in many areas. For 
those who need teeth pulled, I pull 
teeth. For the sick, I play the part of 
nurse, doctor, and pharmacist. When a 
truck breaks down. I become a mechanic. 

I have been teaching the afternoon 
nursing classes, and that is where I get 
close to the people; they're just like 
any other students. They like to play, 
skip class, and be serious. 

Of all these jobs, the most rewarding 
was lo have the students tell me they 
were sorry for problems they cause, and 
for them to come to me individually and 
ask for spiritual help. To see the expres- 
sion of relief from their fears and anxie- 
ties is a double reward. 

As a missionary you are lost if you 



"I will never be a teacher." Well, here 1 
am, not only the school teacher, but I 
am in charge of the school. There are 
ten students from nearby villages. Most 
of them speak English fairly well; how- 
ever, there are a few who don I seem to 
understand any English. 

I try to give the students the basis of 
anatomy and physiology for each system 
we start into. Then I lake them into the 
different diseases, 1 have started to leach 
them some of the basics of physical exams 
and diagnosing so that they can be getting 
into proper habits during their clinical 
experience. By the lime they graduate, I 
hope they will be able to use physical 
diagnosis techniques to find out what 
they need to do to treat the disease. 

Our clinic requirements are quite dif- 
ferent from most clinics. We have no 
doctors. Therefore our students will 
have to be able to diagnose without 
lab equipment and know what medica- 
tion to give and when not to give it. 
Also Ihey will need to know how to 
distinguish whether or nol a patient 
needs to go to the Moravian hospital 
about two hours drive from the mission. 

My husband is a junior nursing student 
at SMC, He is teachmg the math for 
medication and will be leaching different 
sections of the nursing. He recently 
taught suturing. 

As you can see, this is a very unusual 
nursing school. We are trying to make 
nursing praclioners out of these students 
in one short year. 

Bud Schemierhom (mission director) writes; 

Mission life seems to exhibit an Inlcnsi- 
ficalion of all our previous feelings-the 
tremendous joy of helping where there is 
such need, the agonizing frustration of 
nol being able lo communicate as we 
would wish because of language, cultural 
and educational differences, and even the 
continued on page six 



i 



M 


Little Debbie 


ikj 


SNAK CAKES 


■ 


HAS A FUTURE 




WITH YOU IN 




MIND 


fAi 


TiCKee BaKinG companY 




Recreational Outfitters 
Open In College Plaza 



Life is waking up on a cold brisk 
morning to the crackling of a warm fire 
just outside your tent and the sweet 
smell of breakfast cooking mixed with 
the smell of pines, oaks and smoke. 
There is nothing quite like it anywhere. 

Camping is a way lo get away from it 
all. It's a rather common sight to see 
SMC students on their way out on a 
Friday afternoon with their back packs 
headed for a weekend in the woods. 

Many students have never been able 
to experience this closeness to nature due 
to the lack ol equipment. No longer do 
these folks have an excuse. Now there 
is an outlet right on campus selling some 
of the finest in camping apparatus that 

Recreational Outfitters is located in 
the College Plaza Mall and run by Bill 
Wliite, Jeff ALen and David Parks. They 
can help you make the choice of equip- 
ment that is riglit for you. 

The shop sells all kinds of equipment 
by the names of Gerry, Northface, Op- 
timus, Vasque and others. They sell such 
tilings as sleeping bags from $50 to S165, 
back packs from S35 to S70, dehydrated 
food, food containers, pack stoves, boots, 
jackels. mountain climbing equipment and 



Speaking of food, one can still enjoy the 
primitiveness of being out in the wild and 
still eat like a king. There are so many good 
foods that are made just for camping which 
are so easy to fix. 

Some of the dehydrated foods the out- 
fitters sell arc gorp, cheese omelettes, scramblj 
ed egg mix, hashed brown potatoes, pancake 
mixes, soup, instant apple sauce, freeze dried 
peaches, freeze dried strawberries, instant 
puddings and it is even possible to take along 



vith you freeze dried ii 






The shop has only been open for about 



I weeks, but according t< 

If you're ready to inves 
camping equipment, you c 
on a purchase of $50 or nn 
onapurchase of SlOOor r 
has to be ordered, tlierc is 



■ David Parks bus 



n addiii 



Just because winter is coming up and it's 
getting cold al niglit doesn't mean you can'! 
go camping and enjoy it. Winter is one of the 
best times for camping. It is the most fun if 
you choose Ihc right equipment. 

Camping is good all times of the year and 
there's no lime like the present to go. 



Gary I-lJridge 




I ri) 




or all llie idiosyncrasies known 
inhabil the mind of modern man < 
nine out of an airplane 3,000 I cct 

more above good old "terra nrmai? 
without a doubt one of. llie most ridi- 
culous. Ycl. people do il every day, 
and what's more, lliey do It for fun. 
Paraehuling for sporl has been 
ound only since the early %0s 
- Ace (ben, Ihc ac ivily has 
111 cnlhiisiastic following 
Ihat il must be rccogniz-cd as a major 
sporliiii! alliaclioii. With increasing 
eiiiiipnicnl and sophislication has 

' » r 1 "purity, and with 

,„ ,„„ llionsof sporl para- 

,.„ ■people who jump oul of air- 
sfor Ihc fun of it. 
One oucslion haunts most people 
■hen ihcir friends invilc (hem lojump. 
; sport paraclniline really safe? The 
iswcr is an unqualified '^es. Stalis- 
diving, 
foDlball. skiing, soccer, and most other 



■ safety statistics. A good jump 
will give safely paramouni impot- 

■ ilialeverys 

., __. c each safcl; 

long before he leaves the g 
for his first jump. 

By law, each jumper must wear 
paiachulcs--r ' ■■ " ""' 

_... cliulc and open the t( 

chule. What about two malfunclions 
in a row? Well, you'd better slay in 
your house because you mighl gel hit 
by a ineteor-lhc chances arc about the 
same. The true danger in parachuting 
lies with the jumper himself. If he knows 
and reviews the safety procedures, is 
meticulous in packing liis chute, and 
keeps his head about liim, he will always 
have happy landings. 

Parachuting instruction begin: 



chule, in-drop emergency techniques, 
■ Hiding procedure, methods of para- 



feels a studeni is competent enough, 




# GIVE 
BLOOD TO 
ATURNIR 



ofa club IS the need for a qualified jump master. 



facedown position and his parachute. 
with Ihe static-line opening mechanism 
still attached inside llic plane, opens 

After 5 static-line jumps, the studeni 
is usually ready for his firsi free fall-thai 
is, the first jump in which the student is 
required to open his own chute. After 
the supervised staticjumps. most students 
can handle this assignment flawlessly. 
However, it is comforting to know that 
an automatically opening reserve chute 
will blossom at a pre-determined alti- 
tude should the student freeze or some- 
how foul his main parachute. After Ihe 
successful first free fall, the jump master 
continues supervision until he is sure his 
student can liandle hiniselfwilh confi- 
dence under any sel of circumslances. 
The new jumper then joins the growing 
ranks of sporl parachutists, ever challeng- 
ing his potential and improving his ability. 



When and where do tliey jump^ 
haps most difficult of all, why? 



It seems that anyone who can scrape 
together Ihc money for a plane ride is 
Jumping these days-soldiers, polic 



Blly 



people may jump in the day o 

Why docs a person jump? Why did 
1 jump? 1 really don't know. Perhaps 

Elclcly unknown realm of existence. 
laybe it's the thrill of a 120ni.p.li. 
wind streaming around your body. It 
mighl be cniiipk'tf frocdnm from earthly 
bonds nr i)v v'v '>t W\u-2 ri'uniled with 
thec;Hili 

hisl"l';■'^u'. I ■ . ■ . ! ' I't'cause he 

tlte spoit pjraclujijMs up just once more" 
before lime or winds Icll liim to call il 
a day. Sporl parachuting is sate, exhila- 
rating and relatively inexpensive. You 
owe it to yourself to try it. 



Uiiclaiiucd 
Scholarships 

Over S3'!,5OO,00Oiir,clj,n„,| ,di,jl,r,l,,|„ j,a„,s jij; ,„j 
""■■"■ I 5e|ii 15, 1975 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS 

11275 1-. ! J. _■■,;,.,, Lu,„,,a„„,CA 90025 

a I am enclosng 59,95 plus SI .00 lo. postage and handling 



NOTES FROM NICARAGUA 
(continued from page fivel 

tiredness seems 10 be e,cata,n,|,„j 
If we loolial ourselves we c„,lM 
of much we arc giving up, bul wC^ 
lookattliciesloftlievilia,,;?""' 
acknowledge tliat we are rccipimi, 
yd of niore than our fair share or 
world s blessings. 

Godisgoodtous WeibrJiHiaJ 
our many blessings. We realize mor' 
than ever how dependent we aicuna, 
the Lord, Just now Ihe diescl loom 
light plant is broken down, the "ham' I 
radio isn't working and our only J 
rooster cainc dawn willi pneumonii ifel 
morning. We don t know the soluiia I 
to these problems, but wilhGod'sul 
I'm sure that by the time we wiiieSF 
month the problems will all be solved I 
and God will have supplied us wiihi ■ 
new set of challenges lo help our fiji J 
grow and keep us from becoming a!f 1 
sufficient. I 

Please don't neglect us as you pi* I 
each day. Even more important.jii'i I 
each one give our licart to nni^ ihs 
work in every part of the vineyans 



Reflections 

In ihe quiet interlude ofdawn.^.. 
__ss fiees westward. Tlic occaiiomin 
ofa Pine Warbler siirs a loiicb o/wl 
to the frosted, air. Minaret led imoit I 
trails upward from ozy iwoduoYHH 
dreamy fireplaces. 

Tlie air is lingcd with p 
and autumn leaver It lost 
cool, sparkling clear, mow , 
water. Totally saiisfyiitg. Mocki'^^ 
slir and pine trees yawiiingly shifty 
ions as waking restlessness iimdaSi 
sleep. To the east the glowingsh/M 
with the Sugar Mapled colors of Am 
Tiie mountains, stark and cold, ill 
siloutted against such living paiium^ 
majesty. Below, to the valleys, an^ 
trails of silvered mist ribbon the Ml 
veiled brides and wedding trains (SjP 
stepping forward lo that joyful mca 
Such whiteness.' 

A lone Bald Eagle perclung \i 
letoned tree stretches its awem 
and falls into flight. Asters and m 
rod lean to the east snuling expam 
Tlien like the first child being bonu 
sun peers over Chilhowee's nioiw(fl| 
diamond splendor, like a coniel.i 
zling, sprouting fireball! 

Tlie migrating Monarch crawso 
on to a sunlit golden leaf flexing i^ 
its orange wings. A ^V'^j'^^.^'J 
its instinct and ih-? butterfly "^ 
floating in circles and sweepmf^ 
Reaching out tlie rc-boni child P'', 
the strings ofa chilled sf^'^'r^'X 
the pearled tears of dew «'/^'"lj| 
promise to Noah. Such SpUndoi- | 
, Marnine has broken! 



State Farm 
Insurance 



ftafl.BJLiJLaJJ.aAAi**n 




Fall-Wi nter P rogram 

StePif SkatiugCenter 




^ the Southern . 

Accent 



THE CHRISTMAS SPIRIT COMES TO SMC 



0) 




Ho Ho Ho Merry Christinas 



Mr. E.O. Grundset. llie Southern 
Missionary College programs commil- 
tee, and others liave charged a variety 
of outstanding Christmas activities for 
SMC's fortunate faculty, students, and 
staff, 

Mr. Grundsel, programs committee 
chairman, directs tlie planning of 10 
to 12 enjoyable programs which are 
presented througjiout the school year. 

This year's holiday activities include: 
the annual Christmas tree ligiiting, com- 
plete with carols, Santa, and refresh- 
ments; and inspiring and moving chapel 
sermon titled "Christmas," by Elder Des 
Cummings, Jr.; a Christmas MV program; 
' '.ps featuring the musical sounds 



at Northgate Mall perfor 
ing Christmas selections; and an evening 
open for various Christmas parties; a 
sacred Christmas concert by the SMC 
choir and chorale; the men's club under- 
privileged children's party, which brings 
delighted smiles of appreciation and 



grateful, affectionate hugs from the un- 
fortunate; caroUing; and of course, the 
SMC Band's memorable presentation of 
their "Bicentennial Christmas Concert." 

To complete the festive atmosphere 
on campus, Christmas really is in the air, 
with seasonal sounds echoing over the 
campus during the evening hours, cour- 
lesy ofWSMC-FM. 

What does all this add up to? As 
students, we want to say "thank-you" 
to Dr. Marvin Robertson, Dr. Jack 
McClarty. Elder Des Cummings, Eider 
Gary Patterson, Mr. Don Self, Mr. Ron- 
ald Grange, Ms. Verbilee Neilson, and 
all the many others, especially those on 
the programs committee, who gave of 
their time and took the ir " " " 
vide us with these excellent Christmas 



To Mr. Grundsel, programs committee 
hairman, Santa will surely say, "Ho, Ho, 
lo, Edgar. You've been a good boy," 






|, Christmas Tree Lighting 
Opens Holiday Season 



TKl' Christmas tree tigliting held Decem- 
ber 2 at 7:00 p.m. opened the SMC holiday 
season. Festivities began on the Wright Hall 
steps with an enthusiastic greeting from our 
very own E. 0. Grundset, seasonably adorned 
with a red and white wool scarf. 

After a wait of a few minutes, Mr. 
Gffiidset reassured the anxiously waiting 
C^ren - and adults - that "Santa is on 
l^ay!" And he was right! Moments 
stewards, sirens creamed and lights flashed- 
Santa (alias Duane Anderson) arrived on a 
firetnjck. Jumping from the truck with a 
'HO! Hi)! ho!" he bounced over to the 
tree to lura on the liahts. The liglits 
came on, ihe crowd cheered and without 
delay Sania tossed out candy. Someone 
standing behind this reporter remarked, 
"In all my years at SMC I have never 
been able (o catch any candy from Santa." 



■ the feelings of the Chri 



Mr. Grange and the cafeteria staff wen 
standing by at the refreshment tables will 
hot chocolate and doughnuts. Folks had 
all they could hold plus a little more for 

After Mr. Grundset's welcome, Ihe Die 
Meisteisingers, under Ihe direction of Dr. 
M. Robertson, sang Christmas carols. The 
SMC Brass Chuir cunfiiiucil wilh more 



The lights on tin 
every night al suns( 
December 2 t 




57 To Graduate 




December's graduating class will include 
live non-enrolled seniors along with 52 ot- 
hers who are graduating from SMC this 

The majors of those wlio are not cur 
renlly enrolled 
Llcmur lary edi 



one theology and twt 
3n najors wl o will re 
Two associate degrees 



sng 



wil be g intcd one i olfce adniin 

D rector ol Adm s 
Kutzncr slated that the total majors 
lu Ihe baccalaurc lie degree number 34 
w tl two si I s I jv t, d bl Tiajors 
Tl e tabula '"I 






Physcal Ed a i 
ology w 
There w 11 b 



gy 



led Ihat 



: December 1975 



will r 



r diploi 



Ath- 



iny formal graduation ceremony. They 
may return for the spring ceremonies if 

SMC offers graduate placement assist- 
ance under tl e guidance of Dean Spear's 
ollice according to Dr Kutzner. How- 
ever llicv graduates wdl receive the most 
help from il e r major departments. 

Kuliiner also announced that a new 
graduat on policy for SMC is presently 
be ng exam ned The new policy would 
entail a graduation approximately on the 
first of each monti he said. 

Il would be particularly beneficial to 
nurs ng students who would complete 
tl L r work before May "The State re- 
quir s tl al nursing graduates be able to 
si ow II e r d plomas before they will 
reee v placement Many of our grad- 
uates have been faced with a problem 
I this area j d I s felt that our pro- 
pos d pol cy eould be of great benefit 
t) those n tl e future who will be meet- 
ng II ssl at m Kutzner asserted. 

The pr posed plan has passed the 
Academic Policy Committee and will 
go to the Senate on Tuesday. December 9, 



An Unsatisfactory Institution 
That's Here To Stay 



trepidation, last-minute cram sessions, and the harried 
"guess what the teacher's going to ask on the test game 
can just about take away the Christmas from anyone. 



; environment we've grov^fn up in has 
study for knowledge, but for grades, 
ur true feelings, but what we think the 
I hear, not to gain self satisfaction from 
n goals, but from beating out the other 



The scholasti 
taught us not ti 
not to express i 
teacher wants t 
reaching our ov 
guy on the curv 

This mama of placing so much importance on a letter 
starts in the first grade. Little Billy is praised or chided 
depending on what the first report card says. "You're 
so smart," his parents say. "Here's a dollar for each of 
the A's you made." Or, "This report card is lousy. No 
more TV until you bring these grades up." 

After a while, a child begins to place his self worth on 
the results of a report card. If he gets D's and F's, he 
thinks of himself as a D or F, so why try? Or on the other 
hand, if he catches on to games students play and makes 
A's, he doesn't care what he learns as long as he keeps get- 
ting A's or B's. Creativity and iniative may be rewarded, 
but why should a student go to that much trouble if he 
; which brings just as 






irds with half the effort 



(D 



So what's the solution-throw out the grading system? 
This would be great, but both teachers and students l<now 
that without the crutch of grades hardly any students 
would be motivated. 

Since the system is probably here to stay, as students 
we're going to have to resign ourselves to accept its inade- 
quacies. We can blame all our woes on a lousy institution, 
but this isn't hurting anyone but ourselves. 

We need to remind ourselves that the professors are here 
to mstill as much knowledge in us as we're willing to absorb 
Everything we learn at school is something less we will have 
to learn when we 90 out into the "real" world and get a job. 

There are some areas where I believe a pass/fail system 
based on participation and attendance should be implemented 
or at least seriously considered. 



For instance, the physical education recreation classes a 
taught for only one reason-to provide an opportunity for 
students to get some exercise and to gain skills that will 
make life healthier and happier. Why do you need to 
grade a class like this? 



Also, 



; tha 



/ise to try and put re 
gion classes through the same scholastic mold as every 
other class. We already tend to put a grade on our ret 
tionship with God based on performance, and it seems 
dangerous to me to put an A,B,C, or D on anything re 
lating to religious experience. 



1 haven t offered any answers, but I do hope I've made 
you think a little bit about the way you relate to grades 
Anyway, it s too late to philosophically discuss grades ' 

MerTv rl'^f"' "'"''! ''i'^™"a*i finals, and have a Me;,v 
Merry, Christmas and a Happy New Yearl 



Happy New Year, 
Bruce Yingling 



^ tnebouthern ^ 



Secretaries 
Jeanne Erwir 
Carol Neali 



Reporters 
Jerry Lien 
Denisc Scliallct 
David Kav 
Paula Cox 



PIRST CLASS MAIL 



: ^idiji 



will I 



:o you because I trusl yoi 
ad and apprcciale, even il the prob- 



'^ you mijJi I 



_^ __ r realm of influence. 

' i iini ironbled about mandatory cliurcK 
attendance. I know some of llie reason- 
ing beliind it, and it sounds good, but I am 
aho aware of the actual harm it is doing. 

Surely, everyone wishes to liave their de- 
cisions made for llicm; thai is much easier 
than using their own willpower. I would 
much rather be carried above the wave 
than have to swim, but very soon ! must 
swim, and I think it is time I started getting 
used to the water. Yes. by coming here,I 
have used my power of choice and chosen to 
let someone else provide for me the moti- 
vation to do what I should be doing not 
only willfully, but willingly and of my own 

Aspirin and other symptom-relieving 
drugs are advised against by the Spirit of 
Prophecy. Is not mandatory church much 
like these drugs? 1 1 covers the symptoms 
of inadequate family and Christian relation- 
ships, but does nothing to strike at the 
heart of the real problem. In fact, it has, 
like many symptom-disguising drugs, harm- 
ful side effects, mainly that of the weaken- 
ing of the will- 

If the student is departing from "the 
way that he should go", il is because he 
has not been trained early enough to make 
his own decisions. Forcing him to go now 
is only in a way placing a shameful hand 
over the real problem~a problem which 
the college wishes to hold no blame for. 
The left hand is paying no attention to 
what the right hand is doing. 

Lack of attendance is a problem, but 
the place to encourage right action is in 
the home, not in college after it is to late. 
I can understand the concern of faculty^ 
and sponsors of the school over lack of 
attendance, but is this the right way to 
solve the problem? 

The church is sick, and the apathy of 
the youth testifies to this. SMC is a strong 
college, stronger than many of het sister 
Adventist colleges. But even here, ! see 
all around me in the dorm both (hose who 
are apathetic and also those who are pro- 



fessed agnostics in numbers y 
even be surprised at. The way ,„ y , 
those who do not attend is firsi J' I 
vert them. Forced church attendCj 
only harden them in the samewaril 
Pharoah was hardened by repeaijl' 
The majority of the students are o r 
side, and they will not be turned b- 
making their own choice. Togeihei,' 
the faculty, they could do much to Jih 
the apathetic by example to the U>ifM 
stead of pushing ihem into unwillif. 
Thank you for taking time losur 
meager judgement of Ihe situation. , 
continue this at some length, bin *iil 
den you no further. I only wishihirl 
were some way for earnest sludenisto 
meet with faculty together in Iheais™ 
of nature and of God in order loinrfjl 
reason together, prayerfully, before 



Dear Editor, 

When [ wrote a 
skating parly my r 
]"ve never written a letter to theediaB 
before and wasn't awaie of how h 
my original letter, as to how it woMM 
pear in print. You see. I signed myiij^ 
"Sign me- a bit old fashioned." 

Obviously they Ihouglit 1 didn'H 
my name printed but I did. Soaliw 
out there who had a ques 



of what I ^ 



I am nol 
else ! would % 



mM 



thur^day. december 1 1 



fridiiy, december 1 2 



Vespers-Music Depart 
First NoEl." 8:00 d.ii 



Sabbath, december 1 3 



Christmas Activities 

Sunset, 5:30 
sunday-wednesday. december 1+ ' 

Semester exams 
monday, december 15 

GRE Exam, 8:30 a.m. 
tuesday, december 16 

No chapel. 



Photographer 

Keilh McMahen 

Business Manager 
John Wenlworlli 

r,"hiM°VI"'^'<^' ACCENT IS 
published b> ,l,c siudeiil aIL„L 
■>l Soullu,,, Miss,„„,„ „ 7»"^"lion 
ColktiJak iLmii!: 1 , '" 




:^JMi 



The Southern Accent December 11, 1975 3 



Girls Club 
Delivers 



Food Baskets 



Willi the purpose of directing attention 
from self to others, getting to know some 
comniunity dwellers and giving encourage- 
metii where it was needed, the Giris' Club 
delivered food baskets to needy families 
the evening of November 20. 

Under the direction of Heidi Neplune, 
Girls' Club Vice-president, each wing in 
Thatcher and each floor in Jones worked 
with their R.A.'s in preparing baskets of 
food for the families. 

Most of the food was donated: May- 
field Dairy gave milk and cottage cheese; 
McKees Bakery contributed Little Debbies; 
Colonial Bakery presented bread and can- 
ned food was donated by the community', 
Aboui one hundred dollars was spent of 
Girls' Club funds for fresh produce. 
In ilie divided groups, several enthused 
Is wilh their R.A. boxed the food, ad- 
e unique touches-homemade bread, 
pie>, Jiid Bible verses, poems tucked here 

resentment was heard on the part 
of the families. A little surprise, but mostly 
thankfulness. 'The Lord has certainly led 




Cc 



ipu9 



M,n, 



ister are: standing, from 

- . . -^ , .... -etary; Debbie Leeper. 

choruster; Andy Turner, pastorette; sealed, from left to right: Renita Mitchel 
presrdenl; Patti Roberts, vice-president; Lynn Anderson, treasurer. 



you here," was one woman's remark. 

Neighbors in the community give the 
pastors of the various Collegedale churches 
names of families that need encouragement- 
mental and spiritual as well as physical. 
These names are passed to Ihe Dorcas 
Society, which was where the club got the 



The Joys And Frustrations Of Student Teaching 



'Miss Jones, may I turn in my report 
tomorrow? What did I make on my test? 
May I go to the restroom? Miss Jones, 
are you married? " 

Answering these and countless other 
questions is only part of my duty as a 
student teacher. I grade papers, write 
lesson plans and construct tests. 

ng a music teacher at Brainerd High, 
I have a wide range of students in my 
classes. Most students enrolled in Music 
y and Music Appreciation are plan- 
tiing on pursuing a musical career in college. 
In choir, ihere are many hard workers; 
lhes€ members are in choir because they 
■e lo sing and perform. 
On the other hand, in the first period 
lOir must of the students attend because 
eir altitudes and dlcipline was so bad 
Ihat teachers had no other place to place 
Ih'^m. Thats the time when I play baby- 
teacli/r"' ^^ '^'""'^^ '"^lead of student 
help you understand more about 
^"'dcniteachirig. I constructed a list of the 
Id imstralions I feel on any given day 



FRUSTRATION IS: 

!. Having your students fail a test when 
you gave them all the questions and answer: 
the day before, 

2. When students misunderstand the as- 
signment after my futile efforts to give 
them directions. 

3. Seeing 12 people chewing gum in choir. 



2. Is stating my instructions so clearly 
that there is no question about what needs 
to be done. 




These people were not down to their 
last bread crumb-but had very little money 
and did appreciate the food, but more than 
that, many were lonely and grateful that 
someone took their time to show them 



Not all teaching is serious— humor . 
well as joy and frustration is found in 
student teaching experience. A 
linger in my mind from indicents occurring 
at Brainerd High. For instance: 

On my first day of conducting varsity 
choir, I became slightly annoyed, for all I 
could see were heads buried in the music. 
I could not get their attention. The room 
temperature was rising and without think- 
ing I started to unbutton the jacket to my 
suit. A sudden stillness filled the room. 
The girls on the front row were blushing 
with embarrassment. By the time I reacliea 
(he third button, one of the girls shreid 
with embarrassment. By the time I reached 
the third button, one of the girls shreiked , 
"Miss Jones, what are you doing? " 

It was now quite obvious what they were 
thinking, and without saying a word, I re- 
moved the jacket, revealing a blouse under- 
neath. Willi relief the same girl exclaimed, 
"She does have on clothes!" 

For 15 minutes howls of laugliter could 
be heard coming from choir room 101. Bui 
I'll tell you this, I had their attention the 
rest of the period. 

Other memorable occasions come to mind- 
of fellows in my class asking for my phone 
number, or the time I got kicked out of the 
library because no "students" were allowed 
in al that time. 

I finish my practice-teaching December 12. 
You're all invited to our Christmas program, 
Thursday night, December 11. 



"I wonder if I may leave this with 
you? " This is what 1 usually ask after 
a conversation I've had with someone 
as 1 am offering them a Steps to Christ 
or some other piece of literature. 

Literature can be an opening wedge 
where all other efforts may fail. It is 
a great work, an important work, and 
a quick way of giving Ihe 3rd Angel's 
Message. Ellen White writes, 'The mes- 
sage of truth is to go to all nations, and 
people; it's publications, printed in many I 
different languages are to be scattered 
abroad like the leaves of autumn." 

I believe that now as never before 
in SDA history is the time for us to 
spread our literature like the leaves of 
autumn, to continue to sell it, but most 
of all to give it away while we still a^^ 
have it in such abundant supply. ^V 

The Adventist population in the U.S. 
composes only 20% of the world Adven- 

opulation; however, we possess 80% I 
of Ihe Adventist wealth. What a privilege 
and what a responsibility we have of 
sharing the resources the Lord has so 
abundantly blessed us with. By negleci- 
ing to do our part now, we will later 
have the same work to do under adverse 
conditions, and our neglect will nccessi- 
ite heavenly angels finishing the work 
hich has been intrusted lo us. We must 
remember that we are judged by what we 
could have done as much as what we 
have done. By not doing anything, aren't 
: denying Christ? 

There is now more searching than ever 
other churches. It is up to us to help 
them find what we hold so precious. I 

n the receiving end myself only 
about four years ago. I was in a church 
held their own traditions above that 
of God's law, a church that kept its 
people as much in the dark as possible, 

church that taught its people to be- 
lieve that tliey were not qudified to 
understand the Bible regardless of their 
education. But because of the love 
/as in my heart as a newborn 
Christian, and because of the truth I 
searching for, I rejoiced and will 
be grateful for the piece of Ad- 
ist literature that I received. 



Mail Box Blues 

Sending away endless pages 

of thoughts, 

stamped and sealed. 
Then every day experiencing 

tthe empty mailbox 
And feeling very lar away and 

The empty mailbox 



^ednesdi 

j;!v vV^irgift'ify'lhe"u.,. .......u ., .u.... 

^'ved his gift from Mr. Hanum, the head of the department 



evening December 3 (he Communications Department held 
■" loring their December graduates. The five seniors were all 
"'" ' ■ ■ Pictured is Duane Hallock who just 



Slatp Farm 
lufiurance 


; 


■= Frffd Fuller - Agent \ ^■i^^ 
: 396-2126 ■'■>^ 

10 1) QDooBoooooooooaa 


f1 




PC^ 



• A P-tle Of TUee Be^r. 



SPORTS ACTION 



Once upon a lime in Hie great Happy 
Valley Foiesl three bears liappily roomed 
logeliiei. One bear was so liuge and furry 
thai when site sal liet slomacli rolled inio 
three or four layers; llie middle bear was 
mediumish, rather dainty, and certainly 
nol far. and llie last bear was so small llial 
just a few bites of food would stuff her 
to the top of her furry liitle head. 

One rainy morning the three bears left 
their den on third floor of tJie big, big 
cave where all the She-Bears lived. Under 
their bright umbrellas lliey walked merrily 
to the center of the forest lo the wide 
clearing where all the bears came to be 
served their steaming meals. 

Big Bear scrambled through line and 
emerged with three bowls of grits. Middle 
Bear with her feminine wiles worked her 
way deftly througli the lines to get her 
bowl of grits. Tiny Bear squeezed in and 
around all the bears gathered for breakfast, 
and finally came forth carefully guarding 
lier half-serving of grits. 

When they sal to enjoy their meal all 
three bears looked at Iheir bills. Big Bear 
roared. Middle Bear grumbled, and Tiny 
Bear squealed in dismay. The Forest 
Granger came running from the inner den 
where the food was prepared. When he 
saw the three bears making the uproar he 
asked with concern, "Whatever is wrong? 
Did Goldilocks eat your food? " 

"Goldilocks nothing," Tiny Bear whimp- 
ered. "I've heard Ihal Old Tale before, but 
this is no bedlime story! Instead it keeps 
me up all night worrying." 

They all shoved their bills under the 
Grangers nose. "That's what's wrong," 
Big Bear growled furiously. "I can't afford 
bills like this!" 

"I understand how you feel," the Forest 
Granger soothed. "But we still have lo pay 
Ihe bears that work here, you know. We 
should have raised the prices many moons 
ago. We are cutting all the comers we can, 
and I assure you we are not making any 
money off of you." 



'^ Wdl ! m surL I didn I lji torty bowls 
of their grits. I've been enjoying cooking 
my own food all month. There must be 
some mistake." Middle Bear tried nol to 
sound angry. 

Tiny Bear just cried at the Ihoughl of 
forty whole bowls of grits slufled into 
her poor little stomach. 

As soon as they could, ihe three bears 
found the Forest Granger in the center of 
Ihe forest where all the bears caine to eat. 
Big Bear growled her fiercest growl. Middle 
Bear made a dignigied rumbling noise, and 
Tiny Bear cried again. The Granger listened 
to their complaints, cleared his throat, 
whislled for a moment, and then handed 
Ihem a well-worn document. 

"I didn't write this," he assured Ihem, 
"but your Forest Handbook stales plainly 
that you will be charged Tot at least forty 
bowls of grits a monlh whether you eat 
them or nol, I do hale to charge you for 
food you haven't eaten - but il'sjust our 

-Grimm Aesop 



/e'U 



t Ihe Foi 



I Market. 



buy all 

Then we'll cut our own corners by not 
paying any other bear to be fixing out 
food. Any way, we might as well be gel- 
ting some use oui of the lillle cooking den 

And so It was ihat the three bears ale 
happily and heallhlully for many days. 
But al the lime of Ihe new moon ihey each 
found a note in their hollow tree at the 
entrance of ihe big cave where Ihey dwelled. 

"You have been charged for forty bowls 
nf grils." Ihey read in astonishment. All 



Six New Members Join 
Alpha Mu Gamma 

The SMC chapter of Alpha Mu Gamma, 
national scholastic honor society in the 
field of foreign languages, initialed six new 
members on December 5. 

The newly inducted members are Duanc 
Anderson, Darieen Elkins. Vickie Greenleaf, 
Alexander Rojas, Kielh Schleifer and Frank- 
lin Trimm, They were initiated prior lo an 
informal supper meeting of the organi- 
zation in an SMC banquet room. 

Requirements for membership in Alpha 
Mu Gamma include al least two A grades 
in one foreign language, and a satisfactory 
overall average. 

The SMC chapter of Alpha Mu Gamma 
was organized in 1965. Roger Woodruff 
is chapter president for the current school 
year. The national organization was founded 
nearly jialf a century ago. 

If there are questions, call R,R, Morrison 
LWH 208-A,exi. 20 



cally Ihis was the only game Hoovi.r 
lost. 

Then second-ranked Arnold met 
fourlh place Rogers. Rogers pulled 
off the second upset with a 31-18 win. 
For the championship game, Rogers 
was ready for Burnsed, and he breezed 

In "B" leage action, Bair started off 
by taking Keeney to the cleaners. This 
was Kecney's firsl loss, also. He just 
couldn't get his offense rolling. 



Circle K Club Starts 
Community Project 

The Circle K Club of Soulhcrn Mission- 
ary College has embarked on a unique pro- 
ject. According lo Vice-President, Mike 
Arniayor, a project has been conceived by 
Club Sponsor Dr. Wohlcrs to canvass all of 
the city of Collegedale in a petition drive 
for home mail delivery. Circle K mem- 
bers will be going house lo house with a 
home mail petition. 

Postmaster Dick Wodzinsky has been 
contacted and is in favor of receiving the 
community's opinion on home mail dc- 
livcry- 

The petition drive will starl aflet Jan- 
uary 1 and will give each citizen of Coll- 
egedale an opportunity to express his op- 

This is only one of the service projects 
of Circle K lo get involved in community 
affairs and lend a helping hand. 



Bhnn won his playoff game wiih 
Ford, 25-24, This set the stage fl ' 
close and cxcitinE game between Blin, 
and Bair. The score went back and 
forth until in Ihe closing minutes afi, 
extra poiiil won il, 25-24. ^ 

Departmental basketball has been 
organized. The rules are the same as 
last year. Each learn gets or lows mm 
by how much he wins or loses by. Thai 
tlic four top-point Icams play are|u|jj P 



P.E, I 



Business I 
Religion I 
Religion II 

We'll see you at the gym. Remem^l 
have a spectator. 



'crybody likes t 



Co/legedole 
Credit Union 

COLLEGE PLAZA 




Save and Borrow at llie best inter 
rates. "It's where YOU belong," 




Uiiclainicd 
Scholarships 



1 S50 I 



aids. F 



SI 0.000 Cut 
inese souices researched and comijrled as o( Sept. 1 5. 1 975 

UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS 

1 1275 Messachuserts Ave., Los Angeles, CA 90025 

r.l I am enclosing S9 95 plus SI 00 lor pusiaqe and handlM.n 



I PLEASE RUSH YOUR CURRENT LIST OF 
I UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHIPS SOURCES TO: 



fAi 



Little Debbie 

SNAK CAKES 

HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 

mcKee eaKinc companv 




FOR Ml YOUR HAIR CARE N£ED5 
3555 BRAINERD ROAD CHATTANOOGA UNNiS! 




PHONE 622,4176 



the Southern 



Accent 



1562 REGISTER FOR SECOND SEMESTER 




Sex Ratio Equalizing 



Southern Missionary College registered 
ecord 1562 si ' " ' 
for the spring si 



students who are expected 
Dr. Arno Kutzner, director of adn 
and records at SMC. Of tliese, 51 
ticipated at the BS degree nursing 
campus at Orlando. 

Kutzner also said that 62 students a 
expected lo register at the Madison, T^ 



The largest class, according to Kut; 



This year the se> 
83 men and 742 w 



Housing Provided 
For Male Nurses 



th 463 registered. Tliree 



for the associate degree (two year) and 
the remaining 207 anlicipaiing baccal- 
aureate degrees. Seventy students reg- 
istered as post-graduate orspecial students. 

According to Kutzner, the department 
with (he most students is nursing with 430. 
Also high are theology and religion majors 
a( 181. and pre-med students at lI8. 

Kutzner mentioned that Canada is the 
foreign country with the highest represent- 
ation at SMC with 24 students. Florida has 



nMis 



making provision for the housing of male 
nursing students on the Madison Campur 

Dean ofStudenls Kenneth Spears ' 
that the college will provide housing 

' ■ ' ■- Thisprovis- 
theNladisuii 



ted 






. The trailers a 

inceof the hospital, so tins 



live off campus must obtain a clearance 
from the office of (he Dean of Students. 
On the Orlando Campus, the housing 
situation is somewhat different. Spears 
remarked, "There has been no provision 
made for the Orlando Canipu! 
that of Madison. There' 
for housing to be built t 
onimodate male student 



Rising Grades Nat. Concern mENC Schedules Pianist 



igned by teachers. The adm 



B(r J ---.e several yvaio agi,. ^-t- 

gsed ACT scores and increased GPA's 
l_e boosted this concern recently. 

an example of this situation. 

K ge GPA at SMC has steadily in- 

|sed from 2.29 (o 2.57 over a period 
IE hsi Hve years; however, the ACT 
ir the entering Freshman class 



above the usual, and out of «,000 issued 
grades only 85 were F,s. This is due, he 
feels, to the high percentage of dropped 
classes. The drop date has also been 
moved back to three weeks after mid- 
term compared to several years ago when 
the drop date was about two weeks after 
jegan. The n 

tog 

them. Students would rather drop, of 
than take an F. 
as noted that the GPA's this past 




Hinderas To Perform lecfure Recital 

Internationally acclaimed pianist Natalie 
Hinderas will be presenting a lecture-recital 
at the MENC meeting scheduled for Monday, 
January 19. The program will be held at 
5 p.m. in the Miller recital hall. 

According to John Brown, president of 
MENC, "This is a program no music lover 
would want to miss." He then went on 
to emphasize that the MENC meetings are 
not just for the club members, but for any- 
one who is interested in comine. 

Miss Hinderas is blazing a musical trail 
across America with dates that include the 
Philadelphia Orchestra, the Kennedy Cen- 
ter the New York Philharmonic, the Cle- 
veland Symphony, the Atlanta Symphony, 
the Chicago Symphony, the Hollywood 
Bowl and the Los Angeles Philharmonic 
among others. 

The Ohio-born pianist lived the life of 
a prodigy -performing her first full length 
recital at the age of eight and performing 
as soloist in the Greig Concerto at age 
twelve. Shortly after this she was accept- 
ed into the special students school at the 
prestigious Oberlin Conservatory of Music 
in Ohio where she graduated with highest 
honors as its youngest graduate. Awards 




Winner of the Leventritt, the Martha Baird 
Rockerfeller and the John Hay Whitney 
Fellowships, Natalie Hinderas was persued 



Natalie Hinderas 
by network television and signed with NBC- 
TV for appearances on major network pro- 
Tuesday at 8: 15 p.m. and Wednesday at 
7:30 Miss Hinderas will be the guesl artist 
for the Chattanooga Symphony concert. 
She will be playing Beethoven s third piano 
concerto. In this same concert the orcli- 
Braluns "Tragic t. 



phony." 



1 Dvorak's "New World Sym- 



Self Service Saves Money 

Grange Estimates $1600 Savings 

leria had trouble keeping under 



.jfeler 



a self 



.ording toMr Ron 
did Grange the diri.ctoi of lood service 
By trymg lo economiZL on labor even 
more we can come below our pi.rceiil 
age allotted tor labor and ihus irv and 
ktep from passing on the incri.jse in raw 
luidpriu 



This 



(00 J 



Cr. 



J jp 



"Xii k 



• 



Solutions 

For 

'Irresolutions' 

enslauglil of reality. 

HOW often, ,avj^ou^rn^.ec^ed^ou.elf upon. e- 

Bui you end up ra.ionali..ng that you were really hungry 
and a crispy .ostado seemed much more mvitmg than the lib- 
raiy. that teachers don't really get rolling for a couple weeks 
so why study when it isn't absolutely necessary, and that once 
you get started talking-well, you know. 

Or perhaps your New Years "irresolutions" bipassed 
scholastic aspirations and hit on areas such as your social life 
or your relationship with God. 

I've gone through experiences similar to these and have 
been tempted to never say I'll do anything, thus eliminating 
any chance of failure. But after taking another look at New 
Year's resolutions. I think you'll agree with me that they can 
serve a wortliwhile purpose if approached in a realistic and 
practical manner. 

Remember, the person who never tries to make any chang- 
es won't change, and if goals are never set they will never be 
reached. The first step is to make goals that are feasible to reach. 
For instance, rather than saying you're going to lose 50 pounds, 
it might be better to tackle your weight problem five pounds 
at a time. ]umpi,ig from a 2.0 to a 4.0 is great but highly im- 
probable. 

Secondly, its a lot easier to reach short term goals rather 
than long term ones. Although the new year is a time for re- 
flection and introspection, "new day" goals are the ones which 
bring about true success and self satisfaction. Failure need 
last no longer than a day if the next morning you can start out 
again with a fresh slate. 

Finally, do-it-yourself determination might raise your 
GPA, but the only way to become a more worthwhile person 
is through submission to God and time spent daily in Bible 
study and prayer to establish a meaningful relationship with 
Him. 



Smooth Move 
Grange 

Kudos to Mr. Grange for showing his willingness to cut 
corners in the fight against the spiraling food costs by initiating 
self service in the cafeteria line. There are a few drawbacks 
such as slower moving line which will hopefully improve when 
students get used to the new system, but overall 1 think it 
was a successful move. The cost of the servings hasn't gone 
down, but if I can get another spoon-full of black-eyed peas 
for the same cost by serving myself, I'm all for it. 

Bruce Yingling 



PIRST CLASS MAIL 



rie For ex ample using Ihe church chmies 
a standard {afthoiigh even Ihey arc I min- 
phpliiiid "American National lime ). 
ehehino Aintu . , ],is dismay, these 



ure behind "Ai 

one will discover, unci 

devia lions: 

Student Center 
S.D.A. room 
Music Building 
CompuierLaMD.H.) 



L.W. 218 
D.H. 101 
Talge lobby 



True, some of these are minor, hui iel| 
that to the frustrated student who br- 
eezes into a classroom only to find ihai 
the teacher's "2-minule quiz" hasiusi 
been given orally "once and for all" 
Most places on campus can be reached 
in less than the 10-minules provided 
during breaks, but many teachers like 
to run over 3-S minutes in a generous 

[ don't like my life run by clocks 
any better than any of us. but if ih^i's 
!he way it is, let's at least have some 
consistency! 

Dale Townsend 



CALENDAR 




The besl v/av lo 
mfluencepeople 



\^in fricrxis »"'' 

if loreacf Ihe M 



^ inebouTnern . 

Ascent 



.ayout Edit 
Gordon Do 



Business Manager 
JohnWentworth 



Secretaries 

Carol Neall 
Judy Wutlke 



' Denise Schallei 

Paula Cox 
Jackie Mason 
David Kay 



The SOUTHERN ACCENT,, 
lishcd by Ihe Student As» 
Soulliern Missionary ColW'-p,!^ 
dale, Tennessee 37315- ""rjral 
weekly, except for vacatioi 
periods, during the acjdCTj_^.„ 
Industrial Education depa"™" 
docs the printing. 




/lutliers will not. The broken 
lit IS hy no means a minor break, 
hment that is severed brings pain. 
i>jeinent and final break precipi- 
ce, perhaps tears and occasionally 
ijiiiil. Only a very few sever the 
ip with rejoicing and relief. There- 
■ advised that it is better to break 
iient than to dissolve a marriage. 






and lowers one's frus( 



Periods of stress bring out the true 
personaliiy. Ellen G. White pointed out 
Dial many become engaged without un- 
dersiandiiig fully the true character of 
ihesweelliearl, 1 Painful as it may be 
tnere is no better time for discerning true 
character than during stress periods. 
Keep in mind that a broken engage- 
mi IS not a disgrace. Approximately 
e lourth of all engagements among col- 
leK students are broken. 2 If there are 
- ' Jples at SMC. we can in- 
^- 7 -..-point in time 50 of them 
wj break up. W^ich means (hat at least 
5K-. or 45 men and 45 women will suffer 
inl,^t'*^^'"°"°"^l stf'^ss. The suffer- 
B >v,ii not slop with the 90 involved. 
Th pain uiualiy spills over onto room- 
m^ieMnends.an^.ves.ev^nthedorm- 

isgrace about tlie broken en- 
'' e fodder it provides the 

he l^i'ike II engagement is the depen- 
.^'T'- T^li^ Pf'nie time for the 



or 



Engagement 



rasts in family background, and influenc 
of family and friends. For instance, dur- 
ing the summer each has had an opport- 
unity to get his feeling and values aligned; 
upon returning to school one or the other 
has the courage to break. 

Recovering from a broken engagement 
IS one of the certainties of life which we 
can count on. Landis found that the 

broken-heart" hypothesis has very little 
foundation. He (ound that fully one 
third had recovered within one month. 2 

In summary, if only 25% of engage- 
ments are broken but one in three marr- 
iages end in divorce, and of those remain- 
ing married one third are unhappy, is it 
presumptuous of the writer to suggest 
that Americans need to know more about 
dating, courtship and engagement? E:G. 
White counseled.. "Take need, lest what 
think to be pure gold 




.<v ^..e with whom you think to link 
ir destiny. While you may love, do not 



1. White, E.G. The Adventist Home 

Landis and Landis, Building A Success- 
ful Marriage 

3. Saxton, Lloyd, The Individual, Marriage 
and Family 

Dr. Dorcus Ferguson 



stter 



R. 



ig 



IS the most important learning 
can acquire for success and en- 
tlttouglroutlife. It is an integral 

a„,'''.™""":h time every day is 
Inu. H ^* """P=P'"- l=«"s. lJt,ol<s, 
S ; "r^°"'E"»! Bghty.five 

"•"'dsandn'"" '>"''°""'''="""''i"e 
llUiil T„ " 'ssociation between 

^/™pin8of„ords,orideas,ata 
"yon. ToV.""""" """ '" 'onifo'tablc 
conctfnirai. ^' ^ ^°"'' ^'^^'^^t yon must 
feiin 10 |,J °" "Itat you arc doing and 
'kJily M, , *°"' <^y«s to tlie best or your 
»«tb,ai„,'r"""" '11= that allows 
1%. page *"'''"'= "I'i" ideas print- 

1(1,*!' i' "°9'' Ilo nol nerf„.| ,t. ■ 

'lit; rifd. J '"' IJi-rieLI Iheir readme 

■'"^^r,,,,;'"' S'-"J<;- High school and college 

"• "lien bad readers. They over- 



look the need to continually use and im- 
prove good reading habits. Remember your 
eyes, like fingers for the piano or legs for 
skiing, must be trained to be skillful. 

If you would like lo improve your read- 
ing skills these few steps can help: 

1. Evaluate your reading habits 

2. Use your eyes efficiently 

3. Continue to broaden your vocabulary 

4. Adapt yout speed so you understand 

the material 

5. Practice on a regular basis 
EVALUATE YOUR READING HABITS 

Analyze your present reading habits 
so (hat you know where lo improve your 
skills: 

Do you use your lips, throat or mind 
to "vocalize" words? 

You are probably still using the child- 
hood habit of sounding out each word. 
This slows you down. 

continued on page four 



Accent Editor Interviews 
Actor Jack Thomas • 



Saturday night, January 1 0, Jack Thomas 
gave a rendition of Mark Twain. This young 
actor ot 34 graplucally portrayed the aged 
Twain with his slow-moving gestures and 
cracked voice. Included in the program were 
excerps from "Huckleberry Finn" and sev- 
eral of Twain's candid and forthright opin- 
ions on life and living. 

After the program the Accent conducted 
an interview with Mr. Thomas. The quest- 
ions will be printed in bold type and the 
answers in regular type. 

Mr. Thomas, How did you first become in- 
terested in Mark Twain? 



'■';i ■;"" "^"^ uutspunen againsi war Dl 
)uldn t find a thing, so I began to look 



How many years ago was thJs?Seven 

How do you find it as a young actor trying 
to establish youreelf? Very difficult verv 
■■-- difficult. ^ 

What advice would you give to an aspiring 
actor who is interested bi doing solo work? 

Unless you're willing to be versatile in 
make-up and write your own material 
besides put up with the lonelin 



To do what I have done is an absolute 
sacrifice and injustice to ray family. How 
they accept it is beyond my comprehen- 




Thomas's acting and Twain's humor 
resulted in an evening of ei 
and humor for the audience. 



Have you been influenced by Hal Holbrook? 



you presented toni^t? 

I spent three hours on the make-up, and 
I spent a good part of the day in my ho- 
tel room finding out what will work and 
what will not work on this campus. You 
see, I think it's a slap in the face and an 
injustice to do anything other than en- 
*""*"■" Twain did have some things he 



veled with him ail the t 

Were you a little apprehensive, Mr. Thomas 
m presenting a character such as Twain who 
was critical of religion on a conservative 
religious campus? 

No, not in the least bit. I was absolutely 
comfortable. I have done Twain before at 
places where they wouldn't have anyone 
else come, places where controversial pei " 
can not go. People know that 1 come on 
to entertain and that anything short of 
that is wrong. I told Pat Paulson c *" 



Is there any particular message you think 
Mark T\vain has for contemporary society? 

Yes, I think the emphasis of Twain's life 
u/as a message not (o practice hypocracy 
... any walk of life-in religion, politics or 
any other area. Twain didn't get along with 
Theodore Roosevelt at all. In fact, Roose- 
velt infiuenced about one hundred'news- 
papers to cut Mark Twain's writings. 

What general impressions have you had of 



It's almost a Utopia here. Everythin 



3 free, and yet si 
It's not just a college, it's a town" 
unity that is working not just 



Is there one specific memory or impress- 
ion that you will take with you from SMC? 



...V ^■^,„,„^,,i,.j ij avi uu, I lie idiru will al- 
ways go back to the college. This in my 
opimon is magnificent and took a great deal 
I of forelhougiil. 



@ 


Little Debbie 

SMAK CAKES 


• 


> 


HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 




lAi 


TicKee BaKinc compariY 





4 The Southern Aci 



TIPS ON GRADES (continued 
from page three) 

Do slrangc words constantly siup yoi 
progress? 

Your vocabulary needs improving. 



Do you always read at ll>c same speed? 

Speed should vary depending on the 
material and your purpose for reading, 
e.g. fiction, newspapers, textbooks. 

Has your reading speed and compre- 
hension remained sialic for a number of 

Skillful reading is an arl and needs con- 
linual praclicc- The more you read. Ihe 
more you will enjoy and remember. 

USB YOUR EYES EFFICIENTLY 

II is the eyes that see printed words 
and transmit them to the brain. Under- 
stand how I jcy work and give Ihcm ihe 
opportunity to perform well. Eyes per- 
ceive words only when they stop moving, 
or make what is called a "fixation". It is 
during tliis pause that the brain records 
what the eyes sec. Depending upon your 
"eye span" you will perceive one, two 
or more words in each fixation. The average 
college student, for example, has a span of 
1.1 words and makes four fixations per 
second. 

Vdcali/.iii^ wiirds impedes reading pro- 

^i, r i.Ilts jfe inclined to whisper, 

jiKijte silently in their 
i. the words in llieir mind. 
]i ^.>ll li.jM iii\ ni ilicse bad habits they 
slmiild he Ini'ken because they slow down 
understanding. Learn to move your eyes 
continually forward at a pace that allows 



np. 

Don't allow your eyes to go back over 
'urds. Think about what you are seeing 

mi keep Hl^mg at a speed that is fast enougl 

■ ■■ !■■ ' ii iliu end what your read ai 

1 .I'ler reading, with no re- 

■ I ' . ' !■ 'uiprehension. 



-■cd glas 



e fatigue, 



u think your eyes need 



Heritage II Gospel Concert 
Slated For January 17 




The Heritage II Singers 



II Mis 



January 1 

no admission charge. 

Heritage II is a sister group to the Heri- 
tage Singers, U.S.A. Both groups are self- 
supporting and based in Placerville, Calif. 
Tliey spend ten months of the year ira- 



rts of Ihe U.S. 
r Buzz Starretl, 
member group ii 



Kniffel Reports On Council For Higher Education 



Knittel presented a report on the leeal 
issues involved in hiring practices of coll- 
ege radio stations and emphasized the 
need for understanding the policy of the 
Federal Communications Commission. 

Approval was given to SMC for nation- 
wide advertising of it's Business Manage- 



University or Loma Linda Uni 



F. Donald Yost, archivist for the Gen- 
al Conference, suggested every college 
(a place for preservation 






of records) and an archiv 

Cautions in accepting federal aid for 
colleges were given by Warren Johns, Gen- 
eral Conference attorney. He said that 
applicants for federal aid should state their 
unique religious identifications and not 
take money with obscure restrictions. 

A Bachelor of Science in Human Bio- 
logy was approved for the Loma Linda 
University School of Dentistry to make 
provisions especially for persons finishing 
their bachelor's degree while sirnullane- 
ously attending the School of Dentistrv. 



IJuclaiiucd 



DEAN'S LIST 



Bradford, Karen Cliriy 
Brooks. Cheryl Ann 
Buroc, Clocy Can.illc 
BullerJamcsJackvon 



, John Charles 

ow, Adrian John 

, Sally f 



Doneskey, Gordon Tren 
Douglas, James Wilbur 
Emm. Beverly Moniea 
George, Janel Marie 
Halley, Gregory Lee 
Harlow. Wayne D. 
Hillle, Theodore Allan 
Hoover. Frederick Alan 
lies. Cindy Parker 
Jaeobson, Rulli Belva 
Jacques, Richard Glenn 
Jenks. Lowell FrosI 



Koles, Maureen Laurel! 
Kuna, Elahic Rutli 
Lee, Larry Edward 
Lovejoy, Morris Lester 
Mashburn.JoeDon 
McCarthy. Michele Ann 
McMillan. Sally Jean 



'.William Richard Jr 



Pumplirey, Marilyn Sue 
Ricks, Wade Frartklin 
Roddy, Sarah Marie 
Sharley, Ann Elizabeth 
Shaw, Carl Edward 
Shradcr, John Alan 
Siddall, Diane Bennett 
Snyder. Brent Gayland 
Soils, Daniel Gomez 
Stevens, Mary Urlene 



Townsend, Dale Joseph 
Trimm, Riley Frankhn 
Umlauf.VailisDiann 
Weeks, Wallace Ray 
Wentworlh, Jonathan Dale 
West, Harold Kenneth, Jr, 



Woodell, Angela Joy 
WoodrulT, Roger Dean 
Woolsey, Cheryl 
Wuttke. Judy Ann 
Yingluig, Bruce EJwarJ 



HEART HOLD HAND HOLD HEARl I 



J^HooDoTaoUBOBBOUBBUBBBBB* 

Autiiiion for Ihis year's SA 3 
Talent Program, Audiiions i 

will be held onlhe19ih 21 ih •! 
and 22nd of this month. Sign 
up sheets will be in the dorms 
and ihc Student Center. Be 
a winner! Enter Ihe SA 
Talent Program. 

onooooDflna ftajii auijuul'. a ajuji 




Fall-Wi nter P rogram 

^tePi.^ SkatingCeriter 




the Souther r 



LAccent 



Southern Missionary College 
Collegedale, Tennessee 37315 



SMC STUDENTS HOLD MEETINGS IN SURINAM 

Hindus Attend Bible Studies 




I SMC For 27 years, serving 

I ikpaEtment, where she tau 

Lpisnp, until her official retirement in 1967. 

^[lecher teaching career, she was appointed 
isaslani director of alumni relations and 
(dilotof theSoKf/iem Columns, the alumili 
indwnstitutency magazine, published 
Varterly by SMC. 

Httser\'ice for the Seventh-day AdventisI 
ideational system totalled 52 years. She 

-tai^in (he elementary grades in New 
<lileans;Higli Point, N.C.; and Shreveport, 
U Her experience also included teacliing 
^iiigh school at Winyah Lake Academy, 

I Her college teaching experience included 

JoikatSouthwestetn Union College, Keene, 

i«as., and Union College, Lincoln, Neb., as 

wllasSMC. 

, MSsWood was born in Natalbany, La., 

™er^her father ran a general store. She 

"isg^duated from Hammond High School 



her bacheloi 
_e and the master's degree 
.jjaJversity of Nebraska. 
T,,i W,^° attended Newcomb College 
' ''fWniversily, both in New Orlean 
^gadvanced work in music. 

organ and piano Eo hundreds 



and the 

She was honored several times by the SMC 
Alumni Association, the latest being at 
Alumni Homecoming in October, 1975, when 



ptional s 
tne college. 

Miss Wood is survived by a brother, Ben 
Wood, Lakeland, Florida. Other survivors 
include Mrs. Esther Weagle, Candler, N.C.; 
H. T. Wood of New Orleans; and Mrs. 
Gladys Giles of Collegedale. 

Memorial gifts may be given in her honor 
to ^MC s fund for the proposed Fme Arts 



!E people; she loured with vocal 
-accompanist all over the South; 
■rved as Collegedale Church orgar 
•"■ of her teaching career at SMC. 
ce as executive secretary for the 
11 Association began in 1965 whei 




Jwo New Degrees Added 



Jnal Conference Board of Higher 
- „, , J° KMnlly passed two new Assoc- 
n wllKn'""!","'' '" =■'<' '" SMC's cur- 
inlBBT f °' 'he mw degrees will be 
IiSb* "'""'"fV and tile oilier will 
II ;i!iiaiiiiiniiter Science. 

lum, the Communications 
lairman, says "The Media 
II InEl"^ program is designed for the 
'l-C?„lsP;:*'"i.<>"°'i™tcd student 

iliti"ki, , ■"'""lake 



'■"> Har 



give the student 



uaimgff; r-"(j'°iii js lo give tne stuaen 
fllSBfeilf .!°'°e>' 'ha' supports med 






rs and if at the end of 



R ,/" J^" s ana 11 at the end ot 
|lte student decides lo complete 
"helor of Arts degree, he 
3 SO With no loss in edu- 

Ei? Teehnology program will 
"""riy-one liouts of major course 



offerings, twenty-seven hours of General 
Education requirements and six hours of 
electives. , , .^ 

The Computer Science Associate De- 
gree is the first dearee of its kind here at 
SMC. Until now iToniputer Science has 
only been offered as a minor. I his new 
program will require the student to have 
an emphasis in either Math or Business 
If Math is the desired emphasis, llien the 
student will take fifteen hours of Comp- 
uter Science, sixteen hours of Math and 
three hours of Accounting. Ifthesludenl 



Ui'icc'lioursorMath. Both emphases re- 
quire tlic usual twenty-seven hours of gen- 

"■'Tlicse'lreiv'niuTors will be offered here 
al SMC beginning in the fall of 197<i. 



k 



Christmas Holidays in the village of Uitkiik in 
Surmam. South America. This is the first 
time that such an evangelistic effort has been 
held among the Hindu population of Surina 



Twenty-one persons out of the one hundred 
adults that attended the meetings made their 
decision to continue studying the truth in a 
special Bible class. This mission project was 
financed by several churches in tne United 
Slates and by various individuals. 

Lester Keizer, Sheila Keller, and Mike 
and Karen Porter left Collegedale, Tennessee 
for Surinam in a Piper Cherokee to hold the 
(wo-week evangelistic series. After 21 hours 
of flying they landed at Paramaribo, the ca- 
pital of Surinam. On hand to greet them 
was the president of the Surinam Mission, 
L. E. Keizer. 

Surinam, formally called Dutch Gui- 
ana, gained its independence from the Ne- 
therlands on November 25, 1975 and re- 
cently became the newest member of the 
United Nations. It is a country of various 
ethnic groups from Africa, India, Indon- 
esia and Holland and lies on the north- 
eastern coast of South America between 
Guiana and French Guiana. 

Meetings were held nightly in a palch- 



they said in "Sranang Tongo," the local 
language. A small hut was built nearby It 
provide the sixty children with a meeting 
place, Sheila and Karen helped out with 



, Uitkijk boasts at least three "Pandits' 
idu priests. One of these "Pandits", a 



the Bible. Bible studies are now being 
held in his home every week. 

As with any evangelistic outreach pro- 
gram, the devil tried Tiis best to keep people 
from coming and this series of meetings 
was no exception. The bus that was being 
hired to take the villagers to the meetings 
suddenly stopped coming. Another bus 
was hired, but after a few niglits the dri- 
ver refused to take the interested villag- 
ers. Il was later learned that the bus dri- 
vers in the area had agreed among them- 
selves not to take any more people be- 
cause it was a Christian meeting. 

In spite of all the difficulties including 
power failure during the last night of the 
meetines, once again the power of God 
triumphed over evil. Land is now being 
cleared for a church. 




Sheila and Karen helped oul 



Educational Testing Service 
Announces Program Change 



Educational Testing Service (ETS) re 
ports several major changes in two national 
testing programs whose scores are used as 
part ot the admissions process in many of the 
nation s graduate schools. 

Both programs, the newly-titled Graduate 
Management Admission Test (GMAT) and 
the Graduate Record Examinations{GRE), 
together test more than 400,000 prospect 
graduate students every year. 



graauate stuaents every year. 

ETS says the changes were made to help 
simplify the test-taking process by making 
,1 mrtrp accommodating for student can- 



, process by making 
,v ..,«.- jccuiiiiiiuudiiiig for student can- 
didates , , . , 

The GMAT formerly was called the Ad- 
mission Test for Graduate Study in Business. 
The new name parallels a similar change in 
the sponsoring council's name ■■ refiecting 
a trend among graduate business schools to 
broaden their curricula and degree titles to 
include other areas of administration, as 
well as business. . j j 

The program is developed and conducted 
h\ ETS for ihe Admission Council forGrad- 
Lijle Study in Management, agrouprepre- 
Hline 43 graduate schools of management. 

Another significant change in the GMAT 
li an expanded admission ticket correction 
lorm that allows the candidate to verify, 
and Lorrccl if necessary, the accuracy ot the 
intormalion he or she provided ETS on the 
reeislralion form. Walk-in registration, es- 
lablished during the 1974-75 academic vear, 
^ur, ,,/ill hp hrttmred. suace and material 



;lete or change the list of ir 

stututions to which scores are to be sen 

The GRE program also will continue 

accept walk -in registrations, if ci 



registratii 
-emgcor_.__.. 
) candidates who are unable to preregister 



bemg continued to provide a needed s 



ired, space and n 
add 



full-length 



mere aiw kic scwil 
the GRE. For the first ..i.... . ..^.. .-- 

sample GRE aptitude lest is available 
eive candidates an accurate vi**™ n 
rcopeoflheleslandlhelypv.- 
■ "--■- The sample test is th 






Illy used 



length and foi.u". ■■- 

forms of Ihe aptitude .=... a..v. -"■•;■■■" 

nueslions previously used in past tests. An 

5nwer key is provided. The sample aptitude 

test may De ordered separately or as pari 

of the Graduate Programs and AdmiMions 

"^^"l\f5'?oEu"otSlSrtrS 



n Bulletin tor 



The aplil 



\he 1975-76 GRE Infor- 

more details, 
also has been shortened 
rom the former three-hour 
imaled additional 15 minute 



beyontl their control. 

ETS administers the GRE for the Graduate 
Record Examinations Board, an independent 
board affiliated with the Association of 
Graduate Schools and the Council of Graduate 
Schools in Ihe Uniled States. 

190 Nursing Students 
To Be Dedicated ^ 
At Sabbatli Vespers 

;ty SMC nursing 
je dedicate ' 

.... rv:)4.5:0C 

legedale churc 



One liundrcd aim iii...-l_, ^.-^ ..-..,.■■(, 
students will be dedicated at Sabbath Ves- 
iry 24.5:00 p.m., in Ihe Col- 

'Dr'!'M'^'H.'schaffner,(M.D.), president 

of Kettering Medical Center, will give the 
address before families, friends, faculty and 



fellow students. 

Thi 
Miss J 



nof 



ChrisI no longer is in the worid in per- 
son, to go through our cities and towns 
and villages, heafing the sick, but He has 



Ofthe 190 students being dedicated, 
160 are freshmen in the Associate of Scienci 
degree program and 30 are sophomores in 



it the I 






saVed by"solidting background info^^'f - 
on the registration form rather than at ine 



2 The Southern Accent | ariuary2V197^ 



< 
I—* 

o 

H 
I— I 

Q 



«^ 



Sex Stereotypes 

And 
Auto Mechanics Class 



You run across these statements wherever you go They 
are tossed around like ping-pong balls in both dormitones 
Srown back and forth in Lated dinner-table conversat ons 
between pseudo-women's libbers and male chauvinists and 
without them any comedian's repertoire would fall Hat. I m 
talking about sex stereotypes and generalizations, f or m- 
stance-"If you want the whole world to know somethmg 
tell it to a woman first and they will know. If someone 
dented your fender in the parking lot it had to have been 
a woman driver. The extent of a woman's knowledge about 
a car is that the key fits in the ignition, and sometimes she 
can't remember whether to use tlie key with the round or 
the square head." . , 

Or on the other side of the fence-"Any man who spends 
time in the kitchen other than the time required to eat is a 
little bit fazed. Big boys don't cry and a he-man will have 
emotions of steel. When it comes to fixing cars men know 
all about it or if they don't they can learn with minimal 
effort-for after all they're men." 

The sad fact about stereotypes is that often they are only 
a shallow fascade of half-truths. This week I'd like to con- 
cern myself with a sex stereotype affecting the scholastic 
program of a number of students here on the SMC campus. 
Perhaps the majority of mechanics are men but this doesn't 
mean that the majority of men are mechanical. 

The only tnily introductive class in auto mechanics on 
tliis campus is only open for women, thus keeping a large 
number of non-mechanical men who would like to know 
something about cars from gaining this very fundamental 
and important knowledge. 

"Now wait a minute. ' you say. "There is too a class 
for men. It's called Automotive Fundamentals." Sure th- 
ere's a class, but it also happens to be notorious for lowering 
your GPA taking hours of study time, and being one big 
headache for the person not really interested in an in-depth 
knowledge of auto mechanics. 

Last semester the average GPA for Automotive Funda- 
mentals was 2.34 as opposed to a 2.77 GPA for the whole 
school's average. This isn't so bad. but there were only nine 
students in the class and there was also one withdrawal right 
before the semester test and one incomplete which weren t 
included in the average 

Another contributing factor which keeps the student who 
feels he needs to know something about cars but who isn't 
interested in mechanics is the fact that for this class it is re- 
quired to buy or obtain in some way or another between S 1 50 
and S200 worth of tools. 

I'm not suggesting that the Fundamentals class needs to 
be watered down. If I were an industrial arts major or fas- 
cinated with cars, I wouldn't want to take a rinky-dink course. 
I would want to get my money's worth, and if 1 didn't already 
have a set of tools, I'd be happy for a chance to get some. 
On the other hand there is a large number of male stu- 
dents who never will want to rebuild an engine, do a valve 
job, or understand the car's electrical system. All they want 
is enough knowledge to keep from getting gypped when they 
go to a mechanic. They'd like to be able to do a tune-up 
and other minor repaid and would appreciate knowing en- 
ough to carry on an intelligent conversation about cars with 
their friends. 

A two-hour class which fulfills all of these requirements 
is offered but it's called Automotive Survey for Women 
rather than just plain Automotive Survey. I consider this 
a prime case of sex descrimination or at least a bad over- 
siglit. For the girls who know nothing about cars it isn't 
really a serious handicap, because this is what society ex- 
pects, but for the male who doesn't even know how to ch- 
ange the oil It's a completely different story. He is respon- 
sible for the upkeep and maintenance of the car and mech- 
anics are more than willing to drain his pocketbook. 

Iherefore 1 strongly recommend that the Industrial Arts 
department seriously consider either opening up another 
Automotive Survey class or else open up the class they have 



PIRST CLASS MAIL 



^ TnebouTnern . 

Accent 



Technical Foul/ 

"It's not whether you win or lose, but 
it's how you play the game." 




In the near luture you may inquire, 
"When is the Rees Senes? and come 
to find out the event slipped right past you! 

"That couldn't be!" you exclaim. But 
its so You should follow your calendar 
more closely, for it is scheduled to be 
played Saturday evening Januaiy the 24th 
at 8;00 p.m. {in the gymnasium)_. 

Actually, I must apologize for scolding 
vou, because the calendar of events threw 
us all a nasty curve. You see, somehow 
this activity was listed as "Dorm-Village 
Basketball game," and you were probably 
looking for "Rees Series' . Right? Thai s 
only logical. 

Now up 10 this point, as you are well 
aware, I have been a bit sarcastic. And you 
probably Ihink that I am a sports enthuasiast 
who is upset because the Rees Series has 
been mysteriously phased out. Also, those 
of you who believe sports and competition 
should be eliminated from SDA schools are 
perhaps a little hot under the collar, or 
bored to say the least. But read on. I 
think you will find my point valid. 

Actually 1 believe sports in America 
today are nothing less than an idol. And 



Is tlie Rees Series a wild pvi,;i,-,- 
self and competition, or is it not I '""^ 
honor of a dedicated man and hifS' 
Does not this highliehted spirtS" 
SMC provide a healtTiyschoohpB"' 

I personally have not sorted oui h„ 
mind the answers to all of these qup!-^ I 
However, of three thines I am mt,?,^ ■ 

First of all, we as Seventh-djy aI^ 
Christians need to come to grips\73 
Tightness or wrongness of sports C^ ■ 
murals are promoted throughout q J 
educational institutions, and I believe ii 
is high time ^hat we, as a church, take j 
stand on thisissue.Itseemsionieihii 
many are concerned, yet enough 1 
so the problem is ignored. 

We certainly aren't immune lo haiin, L 
out own little "worldly" sports aienall 
here at SMC, claiming that we are apan I 
from the world, yet in reality on]yen\B,l 



continued on page xhsu 

No Fire Alarm SysteJ 



FIRE! FIRE! 

What has happened to oui fiie-aJanii I 
pfstem on campus? In case no r 



SMC is lu ni,.t..w, a..- 

So, idolatry can be on e of the evils of 
sports. Another can be the stiff competition 

involved in v''"' " ""' " 

themselvesv ^ 

And, thirdly, in otder t 
ponent and inflate ones ego, mere is dii 
immense amount of time wasted in perfect- 
ing those skills which bring victory. 

To be fair we must examine both sides 
of the sports issue, particulary the Rees 
Series. 

We must ask: Is all competition bad? 
Why single out sports when practically 
every aspect of life is compelition?(grades, 
jobs, dating, the great controversy). Are 
sports not an acceptable form of recreation 
according to God's word? Can not sports 
be of value if put in their proper perspective? 
Does the nature of sports make this compe- 



for an indeterminate length of ti 
no more disturbed classes, no more iin 
drills, no more protection from the \ti 
danger if it comes. 

A short time back a flie engine caiw 
roaring and screaming up the campus 
drive and back out jusl inat fast. Tfui I 
wasjust tolet the firemen in Talgeknoi 
we had a fire they needed to come lo," 
the dispatcher explained. 

t particular fond of the 13 



officer's meeting-hardly a legilimaliHi 
to involve the ears and nerves of so rnjnj | 
other people, but this is the opposi 



CALENDAR 



Tuesday the 27th 
Wednesday the 28th 

Thursday the 29th 



' Denise Schalle' 
Jerry Lien 



atbara Palmer 



Business Manager 



The SOUTHERN ACCEN J 

hshed by the Sludenl A «' t<f 
SoulhernM.ss.onaryColltS'" d 
dale Tennessee 37315. "'^M 
weekly, except for """S («»1 
perioi, during lhea«de«J,»,„l| 
Industrial Education dep'"" 
does tile printing. 



I 



The Southern Accent lanuarv 22 1976 3 



r TECHNICAL FOUL 
contii 






continued from page t 



of the world because our operation i; 

Hsbigastheir's. 

■ I believe that here at SMC we coul 



f philosophy of physical education 
Jiould be. Some things may demand 
iange, but what's wrong with progress? 
I Secondly, I believe we must reevaluate 
ome other areas of campus life in order to 
fe consistent. For example, it was said 
' ;I the Rees Series was "de-emphasized" 
:ause there was "too much hoop-la", 
ridiculous parties, or 
isical concert with a 
'Jow, don't misunder- 
appreciate a skilled perfor- 
( almost any kind, (musical, baton 
wirling. acling, (alenl shows, even basket- 
'" And I have a suspicion that any 



ixalling, competitive, and time c 
I say, let's not pick on sports, 
[be consistent. 

Finally I'd like to refer back t 



by (he Studem AffafrfcSlLe'' Ar"" 
IteV'1-t" "'JS'lew'iiitl ihat Instead of 
he radifonal three.game series, that 
litis f^° e™«. each team had 
A. ,' " !,'",°'^- ' """i e^e would 
not be played. Instead a ten minute 
overtime would decide the outcome. 

Fine It worked very well. Then, to my 
knowledge nothing more was said concernLg 
I, 5'" S"'"- '"'« decision to eliminate 
the Rees Series, and to have merely a low- 



SDA Historians Elect Clark 



...w .,1.^.0 >jtiics, diiu lo nav 
keyed, Dorm-Village basket! 
""'"■"■' by what committee? 



lall game \ 



You may wonder why Isav t 
' mysteriously phased out". Simply"t 
cause I would assume that Talge Rail, 
initiated and sponsored this e 
certainly be aware of its ti 



e that talge Hall, which 



beginning paragraph to make my final point. 
i believe ''How you play the game" is of 
iilmosi importance. And from my in- 
Tiestigalion of what happened to the Rees 
Series, I must blow the whistle and call a 
technical foul on someone. 



Not only are the deanrof Talge noi 

.^sponsible for this action, (hey know very 

little about it! ^ 

I personally don't feel that the new 
ulingwent through the proper channels. 
And surely one or two persons don't have 
thorily to change something so subtly 
expense of many others involved. 



- - - discussed in the proper' 
then made common knowledPR long 



whistle! After all, referees "do m^"e'mistakes 
but, well . . .that's the way the ball bounces! 




im Wohlers. assistant nrofp«nr/.fhitt«.,- p„„i,/„.. '^ 



It SMC while Mr. William Wohlers.'a'Snrprofe 
f c„^;„-.i. J '^^'^^"j*ly assumed responsibilitie) 



president of the Association 
T Atlanta. The' Seventh-day 
of the American Historical 



I 



.The Diamond Expert Comes To Town 



A Parable By Bruce Yingiint 



Mount Pleaseaur. For all of the 250 
residents, today was just like yesterday, 
and tomorrow would probably be the 
same. The men got up before dawn and 
Inideed up the hill to the shaft. They 
climbed on the elevator and descended 



siped,had babies, and spent the money 
the men brought home. 
Ever>'thing changed, thoui 



handbill in front of the group ol men 
gathered at the entrance of the mine. 
'I found it on my doorstep yesterday 



afternoon." 

"IfoundouL „_ 

in. Peering intently at the glistening dia 



' the others chimed 



then 



s pictured on the front of the p 



monds before, but they didn't really 

know much about Ihem. One thing they 

did know, Ihougli, was how hard they 

were to find. "Why, if ya become one 

of them diamond hunters, ya don't get 




to have no time fer fun," Tom O'Leary 

"What does the writing at the bottom 
of the picturesay?" queried Ed, "My 
readin s a little rusty, and I can't make 
out all them fancy words." 



1 the group 



P'^louch the clouds 
1 /"(l not have doubts 

'Opick the clover 
J ai«dnnd4-leafsallover 
r°/oll down grass hills at' 20 

,„,' 'he warmth of a cozy fir. 
K^"1 feel I have al! or life's desi 
I '"''^ by myself 

"■^es being with people special 

[Ij^^^t-atlwantiobe, 
T '^"whailwanttodn 



Not following a crowd, 
Nol thinking another's Ihought 
But knowing my own 
rhynin and r 



Edwin Stroole, the o .., 

with a high school education. He ad- 
justed his glasses cleared his throat, and 
recited, "James Lester, lecturer extra- 
ordinaire and representative of Consol- 
idated Diamond Works, will be in the 
said city of Tabilon lo present the ad- 
vantages and rewards of the glorious 
quest for diamonds. All wearied and 
restless coal miners come hear Mr. Lester 
speak on 'The Catastrophic Cave-in' 
Monday nigiit, the 17th, at 8 o'clock." 



Leslei 



Ed Block asked, 

"Beats me," Tom O'Leary shrug- 
ged his shoulders and sighed. "Cues; 
we'll have lo go and find out." 

At 8 o'clock (he city hall was pi 
Everyone wanted lo hear what Mr. 
had to say about diamonds. Although 
no one would admit il, there were sever- 
al miners who were disenchanted with 
the coal mines. They were tired of the 
darkness; the fine, black coal dust thai 
permeated even the pores of their skin, 
the endless schedule of back-breaking 
work. They wanted lo find what dia- 

e like from an actual represen- 



across the stage in long forceful strides, 
Mr. Lesler slopped at ihe podium and 
gazed down on the gawking audience. 
With eloquent and powerful sentences, 
Ihe speaker outlined the woes of coal 



ther morning, the men of Tabilon gol 
p before dawn and trudged up IheTiili 
> Ihe coal mine. 

"Well, what did ya think of that feller 
lat talked lasl nighl?" asked Ed Block. 

"Superb!" Edwin declared. 

"Down right funny," a bearded old- 



diamond is7' persisted Ed. 
"Heals me." they answered as lliey 
climbed onto ihe elevator and started 
descending into the dark recesses of Ihe 



Mr. Loren Phil Hunt 

Joins SMC Staff 

As Nursing Instrucforl 



Staten island Community (College, Staten 
Island, N.Y., from January lo \fay 1975 
and at SMC during the summer of 1973. 

Mr. Hunt graduated from Pacific Union 
College, Anwin, California, with a degree 
in AD nursing in June, 1972, and obtained I 
his BSN degree from SMC in May, 1974. 
He received the M. Ed. degree from Co- 
lumbia University in December, 1975. 

Mr. Hunt is married; his wife Connie 
holds a BS degree in nursing from SMC. 




, Loren Phil Hunt 



Girl's Club Reception ^ 
To Be Held At Choo Choo 

Siema Iheta Chi, ihe Southern Mission- 
ary College women's club, wil' ■'"''' i'= 
biennial reception in the Chat 



Masters of (Ceremonies for the event 
will be Mr. and Mrs. Dave Knechi, teach- 
ers at Collegedale Academy, she said, add- 
ing thai Ihe iheme for the semi-formal 
affair would be An Old-fashioned Valenline] 
Transportation will be available if needed. 



Irio composed of Debbie and Darla Leeper | 
and Suzanne Knight; a men's quartet c 
prising SMC men*s dean Everett SchJisi 
Wyatl B 
mody ■ a 
Boys for 



4 .. 



4 The Southern Accenl lanuary 22, 



Example 
Convictions 

Somewhere around two nr""'!" "S"' 

s'siaS;rdriii;"isfsrpV.± 
bss;ss,2s;!^o^wS 

' 'Y.|u?fetsitl Sby oS invo'r'' «■ 
udents irrcluded a corrrpound fif "''=.« 
massive head injury, a sill throat arid an 
eye hanging from its sod<et. Simulation 
was proiidSd by a professional make-up 

The drUI included standard emergenci^ 



procedur 

cktSl'fotms were processed, and the 
building was sealed offjusl as would be 
necessary in any real drsaster 

When the drill was finrshed, all those 
who had taken part in it were pnvileged 
10 attend the following report during 
which the good and bad aspects ot the 
drill were discussed, and lighl retresli- 
ments were served. 

Now I did not know too much about 
this until my friend told me about tt. 
When my friend was telling me about tl. 



one^S&tfSS^Jell'Sfwhet. 
her he drinks Coke or not. 

not drrnk Coke, and 1 simply think our „ 

students were giving a very PJ^'J^'^^l' 

Theie we were again. It always seems 

thai people know everyin.ng that Advent- 

is Is do not do, I admit tliat if I had been 
n Ihe same place, I would have had a Coke, 

since there was nothing different to dnnk. 

Bui would it have been the right^ thing 

do?Aftei "■ ' ■'■'"' 



^..., u., likely would n 

id eternal damnation for this single act 
but what about the example I would be 
leaving with the other people? 

Some years ago a woman wrote in to 
Abby Van Buren saying (hat she had a 
Seventh-day Adventlst Triend who wore 
a necklace. She (tlie woman wnimg in) 
was very confused concerning this smce 
she understood that Advenfists do not 
wear jewelry. She asked "Dear Abby 
to please set her straight. Abby's reply- 
"They don't! She's not living up to the 
standards of her church." 

Each of us here is concerned with 
helping others find their way to Christ. 



incept is sacrifice, 
"this I chuckled 

_ _. ard of sacrificing 

a Colie^t sounds ridiculous. However, 
if I feel thai an occasional Coke will not 
hurl me personally, I have to think of the 
example which isoeing left with otliers. 
When thinking of it that way, I could sac- 
rifice a Coke. 

When I think of it, it still sounds dumb; 
but I have decided tlial sounding dumb is 
not near as tragic as giving a bad example. 



Itzhak To Speak In Chapel 

On Archeology And The Bible 




.Tiigrated from Liihuar..- „. 

Col. Ilzhaki visited the U. S. in 1967 
on a special grant from UNESCO and was 
enthusiastically acclaimed. He toured the 



He is currently touring during February 
and March. 

Dorm Village Game 
Replaces Rees Series 

A Dorm-Village 
,j held Saturi" 
Education Ce 



1 , , ,^ ' "'"6'^ udSKciuaii uame win 
be held Saturday night in the Physical 



College on February 
...a. ...u^ u.„i. .u .11= college P. E. Cenler, 
His speech, at which he will show slides, will 
concentrate on how archeology substantiates 
the Bible. The public is invited. 



the Jewish people. He graduated fro 
Hebrew University and is the author 
study material on the Bible for the u 



training Bible teachers and conductinE ad- 
ult seminars and course-^ — '^'''''- -^ ' 
ish history, but he also 
ional consult; ■ 

South Africa, 

Previously Col. Itzhaki supervised 



Bible and Jew- 

n educat- 



t curricula in the public schools 
I training aids for teachers as Dir 
of the Pedagogic Center of the Israel 



Ministry of Education. 

n thai he served 2 1 years wiih the 
n-_. ,. ^ ■:,) wjiere he was 



Israel Defense Fore 



head of the Educational B 

of the Yetliat Ha-arelz (knowledge of the' 

land) program whereby young Israelis be- 



respective teams. However, the Accent 
las not been able to find who has been 
;hosen to play for the event 

»f I'^^J^°™;^'"^S^P"^^ '^ 3 predecessor 
of the Rees ■ Series which originally ran 
tor two m^us, Thursday and Saturday 
and if necessary three nichts with a "Sud- 
den death' hald on Sunday night 

However, recently the executive admini- 
stration decided to change this Two rea 
sons encouraged the administration to 
make this move - first, the extreme cost 

ii?i?'^^°°'5''°"^'y- 'he emotional 
spirit possessed not only by players but 
by rnembers of the peanut^ileQ we 1 
deS ^''^^ '"'efviewed.Dean of stu- " 
flents Ken Spears said that during these 
games it sounded like the roof was SnE 
■n. He feels that limiting the seVies to nnl 

Scomn rf'"^- '^''''''' 'he tension 
and competitive spirit. Dean Spears ex 

haH )i 'ellowship, but instead it 

had become a competitive war game 

The Rees Series started in 1970 in 
irom 1^58-1967. li included two eames 
serS ?."h^[^"^' ^?'^ S='hbath worsfiip 
^Sof'^s^Smtrl's^li'^W'^^' 
-opened^i.h:hrn"a.^iitiaSenr;d 




What About College Marriages?] 

The Opinions Of Students 
In Marriage And The Family Cfas 

Some men and women will marry wlule 
thev are college students; others will not. 
?Sse who do marry obviously feel that theit 
needs will be satisfied in a marital relation- 
ship. Bufchinal report) 
lege students fret|uentl; 
relationship provided a 

and produced greater n. -'-,-,■, ■ ■. 

is understandable- Companionabl^e behavior 
is practically free from ti- 



on the otherhand, may be merely assumed 
rather than developed. Because our society 
labels the positions of husband and wife as 
adult roles, when certain decisions have 
had to be made-where to live, payment 
for education-the couple may 



Thus, they feel that they a 

If it appears that we are aiicmpuiiB lu 
debunk college marriages, such is not the 
case. There are factors which favor coll- 
ege marriage likewise there is substantial 
evidence indicating young people should 
delay marriage until their education is 
complete. 

College marriages involve young people. 
Therefore, young people were given an op- 
portunity to express tneir views on the col- 
lege marriages. One should keep in mind 
that a college marriage is not necessarily 
an early marriage. 




students 

made when asked their opinion 

married while in college. Male Student: 



younger than 20 for whom there 



s that the majority of married 



students make a better-than- 



. married and have two childrc 
what I want to do in life and realize what 
it will lake to get an education. I feel that 
I have greater motivation to achieve my 
goal than say a young single person (or the 
average person)." 

Male Student: "Although Mrs. White 
wrote much about young people going 
overboard with the idea of courtship and 
marriage while in college, it must be rem- 
embered Ihat she was writing about much 
younger people than who are in college to- 
day. We must pray to seek the will oFGod 
and then use the wisdom He has promised 
to guide us in our decision," 

Female Student; "Since I am getting 
married this summer, 1 tend to side with 
the positive side of college marriages. ! 
agree with what you said in class a couple 
of weeks ago-married students have to 
work a little harder to make their marr- 
iages succeed. Landis and Landis, page 
92, said that people are conditioned by 
their family background in ways that af- 
fect their marriage ability. If they were 
reared in happy homes, their parents mo- 
deled what successful family hving is all 
about No one said it would be easy, but 



.^f^niale Student: "Even college admin- 



It provides 
married students may have 

motivation, 
eve that young 

, • "ge are old enouch 

marry. _But, not during the actual scTi- 



tiled life with 
es. Besides, 

goals and thus more -"'■—■^--^'^'^^ 
Male Student: 1 beU 
18-21 years of a 
y. But,notduri..g 
ool year. There is much 1. 



Dorcas Ferguson 

paration for marriage, and noom 
for that and studies." 

Male Student: "Talk about a 
question! If I were romanlicalty ui 



I think marriage will relieve i 
lot of the tensions; financial und emot- 
ional. The benefits oulveigh the disad- | 
itages. Katz, said 'A wife is such as 



ablizing influence. She is s( 

can count on. She offers moral support. 

She creates a comfortable 

Yes, she's a help.' " 

Female Student: "Marriage in 
is a good thing. Especially ifthe 
ready to settle down. The twocanslufly.l 
work and still have time for each other I 
Marriage can be a wonderful thing! lii»| 
lege, you need a lot of comforting n™ r 
you don't usually get. With the stienglh I 
of God they will become strong in then 
love and understanding. I am going jopi 
married while I'm here at SMCanalffl 
sure glad." 

The examples of student comment 
show the trend of thinking for thosi^M 
believe in college marriage. Theproal' 
titudes seem to fall somewhere within 
these seven opinions. Eiglity-five peisa I 
of those who favor college marnagese? I 
ress that there is no harcf and fast nJl?" | 
go by. They point out that the decisiMi 
IS dependent upon the maturity of eacJi 
individual, their relationship and then 

1. Willingni 



eupVeofanjl^ 



2. Readiness for parenthood. 

3. Willingness both ''" 



work and M 



(The third article will report theog 



Dr. Dorcas Ferguson 




wtSffi:;:J';5l"'!^"-Save,h.i, 



The Southern Accent lanuary 22. 1976 5 







President Knittel lectures his students on the intricacies of Medieval lite 



ipr 1 — or 



=AU 



l\ea< 



mg 



BUsualfy a good reader arn 
Woids are Ine basis of hum 
cjlion and enable people K 



proof positive lliat this little being lias the 



e the number and under- 



a Mti M.S, each of which has its own 

■wi J, rhe origin of words helps in 
indiri)! new ones. Most English words 
fi>ni Ljiiri or Greek, This is why somi 
tnowledgei t liiese languages is helpful. If 
knov riu derivation of a word s parts 
you will be able to analyze its meaning. 
Iwavs have a dictionary nearby whether 
are reading for pleasure or for work. 
jfliMyou are reading textbooks or technical 
KfflKs, familiarize yourself with the glossary 
ometimes printed in the back to de- 



You've heard of 

Wash 8c Wear 

NOW 

Clean 

& 

Steam 



T'w nev»ost thing 
iil handling 
Eaycare garments 
fw 40 cents a lb. 
you can have your 
*»ilileknits drv-cleaned 
if in. 5 lbs.) 
Glllne in 
•Hi ask us 
•bout it. 



^■■egedale 
Cleaners 




Maintain a list of new words you see or 
hear. Be on the lookout for ones you don't 
know. Jot them down, look them up. and 
then make a point of using them in writing 



if you remember their meanings and how 



ADAPT YOUR SPEED SO YOU UNDER- 
STAND THE MATERIAL 









5 the t. 

Above all. you must understand and remembci 
what you are reading. 

Read with a purpose, be aware of wiiat 
you are reading ana why. Your speed shoifld 
be adjusted to the type of material. Don't 
expect to whiz through a chapter of biology 
at the same rate as a chapter of a novel. 

Scanning material first can (TeJielpful in 
nearly all types of reading. Gel in the habit 



Next you will want to know the important 
details that support them. Read carefully 
the first and last paragraphs which should 
slate the most important facts and conclusions. 
You should read the straight material in be- 
tween at a faster rate that allows you to under- 
stand the matter in as much depth as you want. 

When reading a text first survey the entire 
book. Look over the table of contents, 
chapter headlines and subheads. Get an over- 
view of the author's objectives by reading 
the introduction and preface. 
Just remember to keep your eyes moving for- 

If you are reading for enjoyment you can 
skim more easily over the lines, paragraphs 
and pages. It is not important that you take 
in every word or sentence in depth. As in 
most writing, each paragraph usually has one 
main idea supported by deiaUs in which you 



rhythm of eye movements or fwatic 
When you read a newspaper c- ~ 

.._.:„_ ..„ .„. [ograsi 

."his kinu ... .v^-.i 
is lui Bt..=.u. information. It differs from 
your leisure reading because the material is 
more serious, not as liglit or as easy to compre^ 
hend as fiction, for example. Bui it still mi^it 



completely. 



e imporiani i,uin.cpu onw u.. 

y details as necessary to comprehend 

terial. Underline major points and 



m^'emargTn notes to highlight your obser- 
Aflcryou have finished reading. 



o highlight yo 

lave finished r< 

(urself, review the summary if 



iiLcic iMJiic, and then look back t 

you have understood the materia!. 

Graphic material can help reading compre- 
hension Do not overlook the importance 
of tables, maps, graphs, drawings and photo- 
graphs which are included to reinforce your 
understanding of the text. 

To be continued next week 

The Association of American Publishers 
will be happy to send you a complimeniary 
copy of "How 10 Improve your Reading 
Skills" and oilier sludv skills booklets il 
you write to: AAP STUDENT SERVICE, 
f)ne Park Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10016. 



Just Call Me Professor 



President Knittel-no not this time- 
iust professor Knitlel. Each Monday, 
Wednesday and Friday at 10:00 he 
shoves aside his administrative duties 
lor 50 minutes and picks up the chalk 
and pointer, lecturing his students on 
Medieval English verse and prose. 
I like leaching, " Knittel says, 
because It gives me the opportunity 
to be with the students in a totally 
unadministrative roll, and 1 appreciate 
this very much." 

His dynamic personality and compre- 
hensive understanding of not only the 



's Students- to his classes. 

One student commented, "! would 
not even consider taking a class in Med- 
ieval literature if it weren't for Kniltel. 
I took 20lh century writers from him 
and he made it so interesting, I figured 
he would even make something I con- 
sidered dry interesting. Besides 1 like 
all the stories he tells.^' 

Althougli students look up to him 
as President Knittel and picture him as 
leading out in board meelings and admin- 
istrative councils, he's perfeclly at ease 
in a class room situation. He's been 
leaching for a total of 25 years, includ- 



'"v: 



ill the way from the elemen- 
_ .... university level. 
..V graduated from college with ma- 
s in En^ish, Math and History, got 
Master s Degree in Secondary Ed- 
ucation and his Doctorate in Medieval 
Languages, 

what he felt like telling this student. 
"Son, tomorrow you will know as much 
geometry as I h..^' 



.Knittel feels-stronely about the 
role educators-shouldlake and isn't 
afraid to state hisvKws. "I think grad- 
he staled 
, "and 1 don.'t m; 

graded on his ....^ „ 

now he compares with someorie'else'.'! 
When asked what he thought about 
teaching the Medieval literature class 



The' replied, 'Tl fust 

....... ,^, full ■■ ■ ■ ■ •■ 

Dean Spear; 



c for full-time teaching." 



, V the teach- 

of Knittel. bul he does . 



■■■.... .,,. ouiiit. iiiiticsi III uib ^uujeci an 

studenu. Several years ago he tau^t 



uii lu icLcive ms iviasier s uegree in 
Accounting' fjom Middle Tennessee 
Slate University. 

"I really like teaching," he says. 
'-To me it s a b'reak. You get to do ' 
something different," But then he 
went on lo explain what he really likes 
about teaching a class-the student- 
teacher relationship. "Unfortunately, 
most of my contact with students concei 
discipline, bul in a class I deal with the 
sludenls on a different basis. I like the 
contact with the students. I really do. 




Dean Spears expounds his knowledge of accounting. 



Education Retreat Held 



n Association and Ihe SMC Department 
of Education, was held last weekend 
al Fall Creek Falls State Park near Pick- 
ville, Tennessee. The retreat gave an 
opportunity for students of elementary 



tendentsand academy principals 
of the Southern Union. 

Special guests al the retreat were 
Dr. Bailey Gilespie. associate professor 
of religion al Loma Linda University, 
ind Efder H.R. Bothwell, chaplain al 



Friday and Sabbatli on student 
n-wnat it is and how the tea- 
'uide the student up lo and 
Ihrougli ihis important poinl in his 
life. 

Eider Bothwell spoke for Ihe Friday 
night and Sabbath ctiutch services, 
pointing out the importance of a person- 
al and consistent prayer life to anyone 
who so directly influences the life of 
another as a teacher. 

In addition lo studying the material 
presented by the iwo featured speakers, 
Ihe sludenls gathered with the education- 
al directors of the Soutliern Union and 
the individual conferences and academies. 
Sunday morning a forum was held where 
students could quiz administrators to 
learn Ihe why's and wherefore s behind 
the denomination's educi' ""■^'■ir^ 
Later that morning ti 



the participants. Social a 



:afeteria chores-all r. 



first snowfall 
they had ever witnessed. 

According to Dr. Stuart Berkeley, 



d students i 



ning particular job 



and his officers made ail the arrange- 
menls for the retreat, which was higlily 
organized and lots of fun according lo 



Co//egec/a/e 
Crec//f Union 

COLLEGE PLAZA 




Save and Bonow al the best inte 
rates. "It's where YOU belong." 



6 The Southern Accent lanuary 22, 1976 




Person to person 
health insurance 



invnnm:H3H^[WsBmBmHaH 



Moda Tienda 

FOR ALL YOUR HAIR CARE NEEDS 
3555 BRAINERD ROAD CHATTANOOGA TENNESSEE 



REDI<£N 



PHONE 622,4176 



• 


•J 


B 


LitUe Debbie 




% 


^' 


\ SNAK CAKES 

HAS A FUTURE 



lAi 



WITH YOU IN 
MIND 



mcKee eaKinc company 



SPORTS ACTION . . . 
A League Predictions 



ri Ua6U«" Basketball takes on a sliglitly 
different look this year. "AUague teams 
wLL Dick up two "B League players, nese 

Sfiiii^^'is^^e-^-'-vSi^- 



ickly fomis v 



Tom Sawyer Shown 
At English Club Party 

The Englisli Club liad its belated Chrisl- 
iias parly wliicli was postponed because 
of scheduling conflicts, this pas! Saturday 
The party was held at Drs, Jack and 

.,„„ McCfarly's home on Bowen trail. 

Approximately 20 majors, their friends. 



teasingly called " 

After stuffing themselves wilh fruit 
salad, finger sandwiches and ice cream 
everyone went downstairs and played parly 
games. The highliglit of the eveningwas a 
gtesenlalion o\ Reader's Digest 's . ^om 
Sawyer." This was made possible by Dr. 



which was shown ihe previous Sunday o 



ickiv lomis views a* to who is going t 
Snate. and why. More than not pre- 
clions end up being wrong afler the te- 
ns aet on the nooi. Some teams teallv 
:1 wliile other teams with good mdivid- 
als can't coordinate as a team unit. 

The following rankines don t incluae 
le two players who will be chosen irom 



I choose, and 



1 taken 



Jickly 



ick hadn't 
by the two previous captains, v 
grabbed up Jeff Schullz. Thisw 
ginning oftlie most balanced te„„ - 

This team's strongest point will be de- 
fense. Wes, Jeff and Rookie Brian Martin 
will discourage inside play wl\ile Jim Moss 
and Steve Welch will be scrappers out fr- 
ont fo balance off the team. 

This team has only one weak point 
I and that is ihe ability to score heavily if 
needed. Rookie Al Jackson could help 
provide such punch. 

Team 2 WARREN HALVERSEN 



because of experience. Watren Halversen 
has led his team to the championship in 
.... of the last tliree seasons. Last year 
when he failed. Nelson Thomas led his 

im to the championship. 

This year the two big guys ate teamed 
up. That means it could really be black 



Team 3 MIKE SCHULTZ 

Mike Schultz decided it would h*. « I 

y-^;aXr?g1i5e"?l'ti\» 
lard in the league. ''^''"' 

Bob Hoover and Rookie Bruce Kaiif ■ 
..lann will hold down forward posillon, i 
while Nafie and Rick JacqueswilliaV. 

if back court duties. 

. ,.is team has excellent scoring po. I 
tential. Kaufmann and Schultz ate both 
hard to stop and if they get hot-waich ' 
out! Naiie hkes to sneak away premai 
"rely for easy hoops, and tliiscouldpjv ' 
ig dividends if teams allow it. 
Rebounding is this team's mainweiV ' 
..ess. When Mike Scliultz takes his 15 
foot fall away jump.... there isn't anvbaK I 
;r 6 feet tall left to rebound. ' ' 



Team 4 STEVE WHITE 

Steve White took some gambles in hii I 
draft choices. Sieve had Ihe sec ' 

the draft and picked the h 
ed Rookie, Ron McClure. '' ' 



this ti 



[1 should have the advantage 



handle the ball while Tom Pyke and Herb 
Carilhers will help out on board strength. 
This team will be lough defensively and 
excellent on conirolling rebounds. 



11 could be the dark horse in ik I 



erry Hertel! and Byron 
hold down forward posilio 
bert Brock and Bill Hoovei 
White handle Ihe back cou 
has good shooters but no c 

tside shooler. 

Lack of size and inexpe 
the hurdles this team will I 



Team 5 JIM DOUGLAS 
Jim Douglas gives llii 



utside shoolers 
n Ron 1 
k'ith rebounds. 



uuis.uv «.v.«.v theleagut. _ 

depend on Ron Railz andGiiy I 
helpo ■ ■' -^--'' ■ 



[larK since nu one icauj r-n"..; -■- ■ 
St year players Will do. Mike Ue an 
ken Richards definitely have potenUii, i 
and if they prove lo be solid peIlo^I^ 
ers this team could surprise a lot ol 



This team lacks a 
man" as well as overall tt 
Rebounds will c 




number!'" 
dtfa"- 
i.dio*' 



Mike Schultz attempts a jump shot against number 44, Duland, and 
In the first week of "A League" action two games were played. Halverson 
Schult7. 69-67, and White defeated Holland 67-64. If these close scores are 
of the future games everyone can look toward lo an exciting basketball sea 
week the Accent will begin coverage of "B Uape" action. 



the Southern 



lAccent 



KODAK PRESENTS PROFILE '76 TONIGHT 

Rediscover America On Fi/r 




Southern Missionary Colleee 
Collegedale, Tennessee 37315 



1 land yachling "sail" across California's El Mirage Dry Lalie at speeds 

s that of the wiitd. The fast-moving landlubbers show off Iheir ex- 
,v sport in a "Profile '76" sequence that focuses on Californians and the 



airl's Club Sells SOOTickets 
Banquet To Begin At 7:00 p.m. 



of llie slage a 

for performai 

very coopera 

For the b 

ined readei 

ill be served family style. SlJO trckels 
have been sold for S 1 i per couple. Defin- 
itely a good job, ladies. Congralulations! 

Frank Polls 
Editor 's nole: In last week 's Accent the 
article concerning the women 's reception 
ri„,^A ,i,„i !, ..,^j semi-formal rather than 
Mr. and Mn. Dave Knechi 

.vc,« iU t/c ...^ " "' """' 

of these facts v 
gize for the err 




formal, 






icrs of ceremony. Boih 
wrong and we apolo- 



Christensen Writes Textbook 




on for undersinnding 






V'i ■ ■ !.■^c^voncm the Uniied Slates 
'■ : 1 'Iv^.^Mining- sooner or later, som 

I ^'cKc [j^iinan Kodak Company plioi 
cr^phLTi iravekd more than 50,000 miles 
27 states to illustrale that lliouglu for "Pr 
file '16," Kodak's multimedia bice 
schetiiiled to premiere tcinigl- 



nial 



their 



On Moi.Ik-v. 
I of Main.. 



boal and head for the island. Il _ 
til Roth asked Iiim if he could let the crew 
to where ihey could 



Cundy family they'd be filming Ihe next day. 



Once (he islanders goi lo know the photo- 
graphers, theii intent, ihe total meaning of 
the show and their pari in it, they opened 
their homes lo the film crew. Roth says they 
couldn't finish filming for ihe day wilhoui 
Slopping for coffee wilh Prudence Cundy, 
She's jusi one of the ordinary people who 



ciiy recreation deparimenl professional; 
working with handicapped children. And in 
Tulsa Oklahoma a deputy sheriff helped 
the pholographers find the high ground 



In the Mississippi Delia, they pho 
d an elderly fisherman who has ven 
uiside a iwo-iiiile radius of iii*; imm 
nee for a Irip lo Memphi: 



It's a happy 
rybody coul 






feiimiswav." '^"" 

One of ilieirmosi memorable 
took place in Star Valley, Wyoming. Tliei 
for a tew days, the photographers became 
part of the Heiner family wiio grow, huni 
lisii. and process all ihcit own food on a ' 
acre farm. Sclf-sufficicnl and relatively 
Dialed by mountains, the Heiners have c 
lered their lives on (heir family and Ihei 
Mormon religion. Yet, they made room 
llie photographers who lell iheir story o 



"We a 



and pholograplied thei 



Ihousandsol miles away in the liny 
village of Hana on Maui in Hawaii, llie Ko- 
dak pholographers enjoyed yet another 
variation on the liospilality they encount- 
ered Ihroughout their travels in the United 
Slates. Arriving to film a communily ch- 
orus of 20 villagers who get together once 
a week to sing original Polynesian music, 
they were greeted wilh leis and a luau. Be- 
fore they left, ihe photographers were sli- 



lailei, usually reserved only for chiefs. 
Back on Oahu, natives who saw the film 
■ ■ ■ "s piled 10 deep around Iheir 
You must ha' " ' 
r the few plac 
siill say aloha wilji leis." 

"Instead of concen Iraling on scenic won- 
ders for this show, we decided to gel invol- 
ved with the ordinary people in our country, 
says Roth. "We asked ourselves at the out- 
set. 'Why does Ihe United Slates of America 
seem to belong lo everyone?' I think we 
even surprised ourselves wilh what we fou- 

Like Rolli residents of ihe Collegedale 




^^^H»:'. 



2 The Soullicrn Accent [anuary 29, 1976 




Talge Hall Men 



Chickens Or Roosters 
?? 



POINT 



You do 



V how much 1 regret writing tliis editorial. I've 
ever in the traditional roles of guys asking girls 
■|'\VilihPi"llnrMev is in the belief in capitalism and free enterprise. 
1 . I... ... M.i dial theonly reasongirlsdidn'tgetasniany dates 

, \'.,i^ because they just didn't go out with a smile 
., ,1 ■, .^, , , , i-clves known lo the euvs who were Just waitmg to 
.,^k [li^i.i >.La 1 vc always thought that if there was a dating prob- 
lem on the SMC i^ampus it had to be the girls' fault 

Now what happens? The girls get a chance to ask for the recep- 
tion and they storm the telephones, line up by the hundreds the 
minute tickets go on sale, and buy 800 tickets to the banquet~a 
sellout. Last year for the men's reception the deans were even giving 
worship talks begging the guys to please call up a girl on the phc— 
For a while so few tickets had been sold that it w 
vvlieili.T nr mil there could even be a banquet. 

()f, 1 , III !m' ir vour argument alrciidv <i..\- i 
- ;■ ■ , ■ :. t'li up for a banquet. I" - 

iiv ■■ :'■■ :) So why pay 20 bui-k . I 

Ihni I 1....1 iiic ihatline. Guys like I\iimim..i- i 
pink wilh llK' ihought of having that speu;il girl 
on ask them out. I saw a good number of guys c 
the telephones right after the banquet \ 
flock of squacking crows (or should I say chickens). 

I even know one guy who swore his friends to secrecy upon getting 
asked out just in case a few more charming females might call. Of 
coursejie couldn't accept more than one date but if a girl had already 
asked him out he might get up enough courage to reciprocate and ask 
her some other time. 

No, I'm not calling for reversed dating roles. At least not yet. But 
I am asking the guys of Talge to take a hint from the girls in Thatcher 
and Joiu-s ,i^ td their availability for dates. I'm asking them to quit 

kii' II 11 I lie reasons why they don't really want lo date just be- 

. ired to face up to the possibility of rejection. The 
I I (lis way. Some of them asked four or live times be- 
u>i. iii. \ 1 1ll. illv i;ot what they wanted. I'm asking forlhe true males 
lo si.inii lip ,tiui call up. Why not. they might have a good time. 
-Bruce Yingling 



s questionable 

ilk'd about 



A iiu\ were tickled 
icy had their eye 
ngregating around 
iinced just like a 



O 

Q 

IE 
h- 

Z 

O 

u 




FACTORS AFFECTING FEMALE PERFORMANCE 



Accent 



News Editors 
Biirbara PaiiiKM 



1^ 

Gordon Oonesliey 

COUNTERPOINT 



1 jiisl liappened to be looking over my roommate's shoulder as lie 
was writing tliis weeic's editorial for the Accent, and what 1 saw made 
me shake my head in amazement. Maybe he had just gotten engaged, 
but it's hard to believe that in just a few months' time he could'have' 
been won over to tlie "camp with the curves" ( tliey always are de- 
ceiving) and betray his true friends in Talge Hall. 

For those of my friends in Talge who didn't catch the not-loo- 
subtle inference in 'Vingling's editorial, its major thesis is that llie 
men in Talge Hall are a bunch of chickens, and that's v.'hv not too 
many girls are getting asked out around here. 

Going even further, Yingling's editorial asserts that the females 
on this campus are to be commended for their great courage in tak- 
ing an initiative which the male population is too cowardly to make. 
I resent such a rash editorial, an editorial based upon anything but 
objectivity! 

Now I am going to refute his argument point by point, that is- 
if you can call it an argument. Take away the sentimentality and 
exaggerated generalities, and I am sure that you will be able to see 
that the only truth to be found within his pseudo^editorial is con- 
tained within its first sentence. 

The main weakness in my roommate's editorial is the fact that lie 
assumes that there is equal attraction between the two sexes here at 
SMC, and therefore equal motivation for dating. Obviously, this is 
not the case! The massive numbers of girls tying up the telephone 
lines in order to secure a date for the banquet this year, in contrast 
to the lackadaisical "who cares" approach of the guys last ye,ir. dem- 
onstrates that somewhere along the line the two sexes have acquired 
different motivations in seeking out a date. In the case of tlie girls 
here at SMC, they obviously feel the need to date a great deal more 
than the guys do. 

I would like to suggest that there are perhaps three reasons, great 
courage not being one of them, why SMC co^;ds took such an aggres- 
sive "ask em out" stance towards the banquet this ye; 
First of all, a banquet really isn't that much differe 
any other date, for he has the option of asking a girl c 
wants to. For the girl, however, the banquet is that o 
that comes along every two years when she has the opportunily lo 
ask oul the guy of her dreams. Under such circumstances, it's my 
opinion that a airl would be more highly motivated to get on IheoW 
phone! 

Secondly, in our society a guy that isn't married - even in his ale 
20's ~ is often considered a cool, swinging bachelor who is just play- 
ing the field and enjoying every minute of it. But the female who 
gels through college and doesn't snag a man is stigmatized in a very 
ncualive, old-maid type manner. Parents, relatives, and friends keep 
asking the question, "I wonder what was wrong with her thai she 
couldn't gel a man?" Obviously this stigmatization of the single le- 
iiiale leads to a more intense motivation to establish a permaneni, 
interpersonal relationship, thus resulting in a greater need to dale ana J 



a guy than 






iirls 



nply have different emotional needs than guys 



'" ■'•"'■" iii> roommate slated that it took great courage!" 

llic icniales lo do what they did for this year's banquet. I would 
like to point out that I have vindicated the male race with my edU" 
orial tor it look grcal courage on my part (as a male) to write this 
editorial - knowing full well that 1 will probably never be able lo 
get a date on this campus again! 1 f you girls would like to pro" i" 
wrong, my phone number is 4799 and I'm available anytime and 



Please share your ideas on this subject by filling ou 
poll on page 4, and by writing a letter to the editor 



the opini"" 



'^''S''*'';sM''ni| 



ACCENIJ^I 



The SOUTHERN „„,„„.-_ 
lished by [he Sludenl As "»%,(«■ 
Soulhern Missionary ':f".f:,,atl>V 
dale. Tennessee 3M1S. I' 'Llill 
weekly, except for vacalioni ™ 
fcrioJs, during Ihe acad_emic^;„,„if 
Induslriat Edu( 



pros And Cons 
Of College 

chipctivitv is central to each personal 
decision that man makes. If the decision 
S sense to liim, it appears to be og- 

n'*'' , . „, il le nr nlll So it S W til 

icalwhellier it is or noi. ^v.n n, wim 
S,n,norl3nt personal question such as 
Ihe "}T'.%Jy while we are in college." 
[iswers the question depends 
■\ient on the individual's im- 
print.- needs- Not all students want lo 
«iied while a student. Out of a 
S^,!! of tiS ^17r. expressed negative views 
^'^" leslion. Interestingly enough 

who questioned the wisdom of 
«,,y ..ip.tiages did express that it was an 
^dividual decision for each concerned 
iSmake. A number of noteworthy beliefs 
offing college marriages are summanzea. 
■■"Nlale student: There appears to be 
some advantaees to being married while 



Ihoueli I ii'vc Fier. A great deal of growth 
ld(es plauL' on the social side of college. 
Eilher (in-'v give up social life or it will 
ineviiabiy bring conflict. To me when a 
man lak*;^ himself a wife, he should be 
able 111 supporl and care for her. This is 
maniiuod. School life and studies interfere 
with tho nnportant years of marriage, 

on firm ground when starting a marriage. 



euiy marriage. Sure, times have c 

bill not for the better. It takes longer ti 

adiieve financial independence than it 



Marriages 



dents' lovi __^_ 

attraction. I know girls who get i[\e joker. 
look through it see a guy who is handsome 
and then say, 1 m going lo date him." 
They do. The next thing I hear those girls 
are eneaeed. This is true what I write. 
This is unripe love. How can they be 
ready for marriage? In The Advennat 
Home, 1 read, 'ooys and girls enter upon 



.viih u 






iudgernent, without noble elevated' feel 
and take upon themselves marriage vows 
wholly led by their boyish, girlish passions 
.... Mrs. White also said early marriages 
should not be encouraged. Well, 1 see nTuch 
around aMC that throws young men and 
" togeth~- " 



during college. If not at the begi 
only because it's a whole new experience 
for both of them. College is expensive. 
Marriage is expensive. The two together ■ 
No! Datine is expensive enough. But 
married? Wow!" 

Female student: "I want lo be real 
sure that the man is riglit for me, and thai 
I am right for him. This takes a lot of 
thinking and time - too much lime for 
it lo be thought out during college. I know 
girls who spend most of their waking hours 



Male student: "Some 18-21 year olds 
arc siilt growing up. They have been de- 
pendent on their parents all their life, 
suddenly they are away from home and 
in need of learning how to be independent. 



II 



You. T 



We the staff of the Accent would like to know whether you 
ide with the editor, Bruce Yingling, or the layout editor, Gordc 
)oneskey, on their opposing editorials. The staff feels that a 
J paper is one in which the readers can participate. Please 
iR on the fact that if any issue 



t us dow 



can draw a good respons 


this one can. Please tu 


n in this poll 


by tearing it off and plac 


ng it in the marked box 


es in Talge, 


Thatcher, and | ones Hal 


s. The results will be an 


lounced in 


our special Valentine's is 


ue. For this issue we w 


auldalso 


like contributions of rom 


antic poems, short stori 


s, and picture 


to consider as feature en 


ries. Payment will be m 


ade at our 


regular rate of $.25 a col 


jmn inch and $3.00 a pi 


cture. 










1- 1 am: (a) dating steadily, (b) dating at least once a week, 
(c) rarely dating. 

2. 1 feel that: (a) Bruce Yingling's editorial best expresses my 
feelings, (a) Gordon Doneskey's rebuttal best expresses my 



: (a) male, (b) female 




^ow \n the student center snack room 
only 35c 



_TlTe Southern Accent January 29, 1976 3 




._. at SMC. Too many 
students are not really knowledgeable 
about marriage. Choosing the nght partner, 
handling finances or raising kids are too 
much for mosi of us. " 

Male student: "Generally, it is not the 

best plan for students to marry. 1 have 

noted a number of wives who drop out of 

;ollege afier they have been n * ' 

-■*"■■ esthistohe 

While this 

often t!ie couple find 

selves growing in two different direc- 

. Eventually they will grow apart, 



iale._ Perhaps most of us here a 



; most of Iheni. 

Male student: "Had I been asked this 
question len or twelve years ago, I would 



PIRST CLASS MAIL 



There has been something on my mind 
causing a bit of concern. Ever since I have 
been a student here at SMC ihere has been 
an increased use of the student I.D. numb- 
er. It seems ihat each year the school finds 
and improved way lo use your I.D. 



lumber to replace the 



ofyo. 



of thought was started when I 
recently entered the infirmary. As I was 
lying upon my bed of affliction one of the 
first questions that was asked was "What 
is your I.D. number?'" You have to have 



r identity has been reduced I 



When you go to the gym and start lo 
check out some of the equipment, you 
must prove thai you have an I.D. number 



of your physical being within the 



of our gym. When I 



75%V the other r 
this campus require yt 



"Whalisyourl.D. nui 



could be made for llie extended use of the 
I.D. number, bul I am against it. I believe 
that loo much emphasis on the I.D. number 
has a dehumanizing effect on the individuals 
who receive the number. Let us not forget 
that we are humans. Humans created num- 
bers, or shall we say, discovered them. Let's 
nol let numbers have the power to replace 
our identity. I suppose that if lime were 
to last long enougli people would change 
their family name to a number and accord- 
ingly give their children numbers instead 



. Wen 



t lhat you would 



have a broader seleclio 


n as 


ar a' 


nan 




I kno\ 


we needou 


good old I.D 




jers. but 


don'l lliink 




Til 




righ 


along wit 


Ihe rest of the w 


arid 


and 


eivs 


leavily o 


numbers lo 


den 


Iv-s 


ome 


^ne a 


opposed 


using iheir 











CALENDAR 



Wednesday the 4th 



* 



ii<^» 



I IDS I— or U 



etter 



R. 



ing 




Reading Requires Practice 



Hich \sintls cnuvd [iiii>n'\ini,i(cl\ '<4 000 worth of damage on January H when Ihe 
roof was blown off at the FoiirCorners business complex. Repairs are presently 
under way, and according to the manager these repairs will completed in about a 



Like any skill, reading requires practic 



In order to develop the Habit of good n 
ine vou must train your eyes and mind to 
pe'tform well together. You don't have tc 
take a speed reading course. The rewards 
will be most worthwhile if you take the 
time and persevere. 

Seiasidel5io30miiiui 
10 practice reading, much a 
lypisi or golfer would. *='■■ 



every day 



s Digest, 1 



page lengtli 
and sliorl articles. Your objective is to 
read with understanding at your best speed. 

Compare your speed to established 
norms. The speeds generally accepted for 
average readers 3 " " ''" 



250-350 words per: 
ium to difficult n' 

and difficult mate 
yourself 



: easy or light 



rial. 200-^50 wpm; 

[at 100-150 wpm. 

clly for two pages 
with a clock that has a second hand. Cal- 
culate Ihe minutes and seconds and div- 
ide the lime into Ihe number of words on 
the page. This will tell you what your 



The Master Mirror Maker 

Q' The Better A Mirror Is The Less You See It' 



rary in such a way as lo visit 
ist once a year and purchase 
s superb mirrors. He nevei 1 



years increased, these men passed away. 
The little workman was adding new wrinkles 
lo his forehead, as well. Sure, tlicre were 
other manufacturers of mirrors-some of 
them very reputable in their own tight- 
bul no one ever seriously posed Ihe pos- 
sibilily of Ihe products coming from these 
shops being on an equal plane wilh those 

For some reason-while outwardly wel- 
coming the attention his ciartsmanship 
"" ^ Iheir village, and referring li 



Whyw 






r of great c 






those of any oUi 
region they would qucsti 

"'' the local "philo''sophers* 



> making IT 



iducer in tl 

fjiiiiosoph"" ' 

the evening around ihe 

wcrsalion woulif 

- rhiswasa 

for those living in a 

They would draw diagrams 
and late into the night you could hear 
Ihcm arguing and IheoriKing aboul the 
master craftsman's mirrors. Some wro 
it off lo inherently superior ^If ill <;<i"i 
called it a secret ibrmula foi 
refining mclals. (The best ii 
madcof niclal in those days.) Others 
went so far as lo suggest that il was wild 
craft, or magic, or sometliing equally bi- 
zarre that produced such unmatched ex- 



front, and head their din 
handful of letters lo be dropped 

^e been discussing fine n 



group, 






loyal cusIomersoT the little: 
er. What does he have ihal we aon i 
haveV he questioned in a way thai lold 
Ihe others he was thinking of doing some- 
thing quite out of the oitfinary. 

"■Let's set some answers tonight," he 

nling nods made 



"The one great truth about 
rrors?" they relumed collectivelj 
"Yes! Listen carefully, and don 



great 
inificent 



The little old man, wise arid experienced, 
chose his words with the same meticulous 
care so long devoted lo his notable craft. 

"The better a mirror is," he oronounced 
with quiet authority. "The less you see it." 



current reading speed is in words per m,n 
ute. You can get the average numbJrT 

wordsonapagebytakmgfhe^avtr 
me and multip ymg ,t by the numbln 



lines, omitting hVafings' """"'^'"f 

you miss imporlaill delails y<,„, „,','; ' 

practicing. '' "P 

Read 3 or 4 articles each day for ivan, I 
three weeks. Use the same lenEVS ' 
rial each day. Push yourselfbut 

■"• ^' youcheckya, 

■rial. Record 



. makings! 



comprehension of the n 
your speed faithfully e 
check your progress. 



leihini 



le dilii. 



their way a 



-ni 



i the c 



Bibles 



"s^nif- 



dust, 






such typical summer eve 
"od challering in a small 



s: 



of the 
rned from 

the Lmiversity, said. 

"Fine, fine, fine," they all whispered 
in unison. Jh " ^ ' 

distinct as he 
light of the [own squ 

'Tell us," called out the young sch- 
olar in an arresting tone of voice, "Why 

3 much belter than any- 

- --- stopped and lurried to 

face these interrogating eyes. For years 
he'd avoided conflict wilh the townsmen, 
but now, he spoke. 

"Belter?' he repeated. "You tell me, 
my friends. What is a quality mirror'?" 

They were stunned. Nobody moved. 
All eyes suddenly shifted to the University 



■eflccling off il 
you will know ihat il is obviously a mas- 
lerwork to be treasured." 

The band of onlookers applauded hearl- 
ily. "Yes, Ihal's what a quality mirror is'" 
Ihey chorused. 

''No! No! No! a thousand limes no'" 
The master craftsman was impatient. 



The oulslanding feature of both of 
these Bibles is their lopical indexes to 
Ihe scriptures. The OB contains a 300- 
page cyclopedic index using such up-to- 
i "Geoloev." "Nuts," 
'Orphans," "Riol," and- 
ready?- "Television." The texts are 
selectively chosen and the page number 
"- which Ihey appear is given along with 
-u._. J ■^. 1^.^ draw- 






s that i 



there is no cross-reference under the entry 
"Christ" to the enlrv "Human nature of 
Christ." In contrast, the CRB cyclopedia 
is liberally sprinkled wilh cross-references, 
and texts are quoted in lull instead of 
having a single line of description, as in 
Ihe OB, but entries are more traditional. 
In addition to these indexes, both Bibles 
concordance. 

marginal rcfcr- 



this for Iwo more weeks, quesiioni 
self and recording your time. Afiera loiil | 
of six weeks you should have increased 
your reading ability coirsiderably. 

Try to get your speed on ea^ msleriil 
lo about 300 words per minute. Onwyoi 
have reached this level you will know you | 
can do as well as the average good icjdei 

Maintain the habit by reaaiiip ji \m 
a half hour a day. You will be mwki k 
keeping up with newspapers, rriagj/mes 
and books. You will also enjoy k-jdmi: 
more as your proficiency increases 

This article, "How to Improve Your 
Reading Skills", is one in a series develop- I 
ed for college students by ihe Associaijoo 
of American Publishers. Other lopicsin 
the series are "How to Get the Most Out I 
of Your Textbooks" and "How lo Piet | 
are Successfully for Examinations." Tfiff I 
are also available in booklet formfreeof I 
charee to students. If you would likec» I 
ies please write to: AAP STUDENT SER- 1 
VICE, One ParkAvenue, New Vork.fjy f 
'0016. 



The edit. 
;tually "Cover the material of in_^ I 
advanced course in systematic theology." 
The KJV text in the OB is nicely diviW 

th sectional heading 
which the CRB does not have. Cross- 

the OB are given right afia I 
not in a center colii(Tin,)i» | 
_live renderings which do 
much to clarify the archaic KJVwoidit* 
The OB has 32 lined pages for notes. W 
Bibles have maps. „„ ■ 

Because they use the text of the W* J 
probably the best study Bible May 
would be a toss-up between ">e'«'^^L 
Study Bible (Harper & Row, 1962. SI;"! 

id up) and The Oxford AnrnXoK^f 
(Oxford University Press, 1962, Sm 

■ — '" "5. Hel^ _ 
as the H8 1 



The CRB c 



^ the usual s 



, but il has a 






pAll About Reference Bibles 



more accessablc in s 
others. Since you v 
studying the Bible f 



something. The 
cfiplurcs are much 
me Bibles than in 
II (hopefully) be 



CO Bibles con- 
s which make 



Bibles with Topical Indexes 



a reference Bible which i 
scriptures. However, the 
provision for lopical accc 
tures. For Ihosc who v 



uld II 



icrip- 



KJV, 






i iheir Bible, or who still prefer ihc 
^ve would suggest cither The Thump- 
'''"<^''^>''-'^'n'rrmv Bible (B.B_ Kirkbride 
Bible Co.. l%4.Sl8.9Sandup) fii 
hshedinl908,orclscanewwork,r/,i 
Open Bible (Thomas Nelson. Inc., I' 
^U.'-)S and up); hereafter these will 
be referred lo as CRB and OB. 

paradoxical that, while using 



apparatus of marginal hcadi 
direct the reader to the numbered 
the cyclopedia where other verses on 
; same topic may be found. For ex- 
iple, beside the verse "Jesus wept" is 
; heading "Sympathy" preceded by 
the number 3516, Turning to entry 
number 3516 m the cyclopedia we find 
a list ol lexis on sympathy. This unique 
feature extends even to the helps in the 
back, which arc numbered jusl like Ihc 
cyclopedia entries and keyed to the 
texts in a similar manner. There is, for 
instance a 57-pagc archculogical su'pple- 
menl which is an alphabetical list of the 
cities of Ihe Bible and Ihc archeological 
Ihal have been made there. 
nlry is numbered, and this number 
given in the margin of any Bible verse 
ferring lo Ihat city. There arc also 

maps, charts, and lists all num- 



xplanalory 
lie CRB or 



lible thai 



.•OBc 



neither 






The I 



th4p.cr;-p/t« 1973,511-95). He.^ 
after these will be refcrrcJ 
and Ihe OAB. 

Both Bibles contain cxplamlW 
notes, maps, and introductions I"''" L 
book of the Bible, although the I""*" | 
of the OAB a 

iir topK^ I 

-hereastt " 



loot I 



bles have indexes to the f«""°fjj 
the OAB this is the only form °l S'Kl 
,™i,,,pc whereas tne" ■ 



) the scriptiii 



s well. 



The OAB footnotes are slioilMlSl 
e, but amply supplic 



HSB,»f| 

fewcTbuTiongcrfoolnotci which » 
mostly doctrinal in nature. Vnf«« 
these notes are rather sparse 
Testament. The HSB tries ii 
to present fairly all of the •''V'JfS* 



past. Obviously, 



,...'J*I 
ilroduclions a 

of belief** J 



ntinued on column 3, 



n doctrines (prayer, Ihc Holy Spirit, 



mething 

,r Bible 51 
tionsalw.y>«rj 
sent Advenlist doctrine. Althoufk 
lists generally side with the 'on J 

as our doctrine of the slate of »' 
which Ihe liberal OAB supports » 
footnotes. ,. ,„. ini,-. 

For an Adventist, who belie «Jjl 
Bible is its own best inl='P;"" ,. 
most important features of any "-ip^ 
marginal references, which po"'u„» 



.xplai 



OAB mil the HSB is really a' 
the HSb avcraees only aboul 
Conlinuei 



of any " 

rffti'l 



College Marriages 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE THREE 



1 paee 438, 'Sludent 



form attaclimenis 

le in flirtation or courting but l. 

u„ J\ education.' Yes, I know tlul 

^Advenlistssay lliat she v 

a different age ir - ■'-"- 



a different time 
iith. I believe tiiat we 
Hld'apply iier counsel o 
Bie risk of being stoned 
Ifentslsay that tJiere iSr---- 
ftomsnce after college. The s 

e about getting a guuu euu 
■e their hands plenl\ lull by 
on their studies. The nidiorii 
Kdenls a! SMC are more concerned 
fftrying to be 'cool' or seeing how 



iish they c 



instead of recogniz 
e now adults and 
ilally, physically 



s though It IS aeon- 
n of iheir academy days instead of 
)us business that it is Youne people 



■'1 have been acquiring 
about myself and other 
\ more important than 



ri''.'- "'.ffi 



II about what line of 



and altitudes about 
s learned a lot about 
1 what I have said; 

cautions the youth- 



r , ' ^'^IC 

i'lVhii iliui.ij ''^ ''"'"''' 

marriages' What about tiie (fivoKe ra"e'^?hild 
abuse adulter) and the other evils God 
gave Ellen G White a mes';a c <m mairiaee 
andthelamiK \vh\ J \v p , t -. I 



self None reporting oppositu 
cause of personal bitterntss low 
or fear of marriage in and of itsi 
Regardless of the points ofv 
students approached the quesiit 



par! be the fault of the ii 

point of departure for all discussions in Ij'ie 
-■"■'"■" '"■- '■"- " 'and will be) on the in- 
ige rather than upon ihe 



dividual in m 

effects of the family 



Marriage and living in a faniily 

timate and involved relationships. For it 
to be an ongoing, fruitful relationship it 
must be built on interpersonal understanding. 
Interpersonal understanding does not mean 
acQueiscing or ignoring rciationships. It 
is the ability of one person to pretlict the 
response of^anoliicr in u ^ivcii situation. 

This type of iiii.Ti. ,1 ,,^ ,|, , i MKlum 

aids adjuslniLMii i. ■ ■ , l ■■ ,■ .nP 
justmenttounc.r ■ . ■ ,k^ 



' I definitely do not belie 



studentshave o'lnniuii.,.. >i .|i.,,i icohngs 
about college marriagL'^. riicy reuli/ed 
that their responses to the questions would 
be published. Hopefully, the responses 
will serve as some defense againsi future 
dashing to pieces of marital lies. 

Dr. Dorcas Ferguson 



190 Nursing Students Dedicated 




' "spiring and inspirational 



LOommunications Club Organizes 
Clapp Elected President 



|»»'shaveforrcd'"comm'uni'?aii°Qm 
linl o,,y ''"«n' lias been willioul any 

■.'^'"^'"''SinmcIntele'.KoniK! 
"■Unicat ni,.- ..,..,1. ''"-,'ii'eri.sis oi iiK 



!^^ 






odw 



Horn, 

le Clapp; Vice Presitlen 



"e Clapp; Vice Presitlern.t 






that although 
locially 



x:L:::::::. 




' .' 'I'l 


Other plans for ll 

possibility of preseii 

School programs to 

the Chattanooga are 

Owens also said 1 


e club 1 

■lis, 

'^1 beca 


alSablKill 
churdiL-s 



^SBd 



_TheSoutliern Accent [anuary 29, 1976 5 







Wells Gives Information • 
On Grants And Loans 



grants and loans for the school year 1976-77 
ble according to Laurel Wells, 
■ ■' - "* She explained 



Director of Student Fin 
thai there is currently a 
the funding ol^ grants an 

other situations, the 11.5 
Health, Educatio 



"This 






d Welfare has had to 
student aid. 

helping ih- 



ed. Thev are scheduled for Tuesday Feb- 
ruary three, Thursday February 19, and 
Thursday February 26. The time for each 
meeting is 6 o'clock p.m., and the location 
will be posted throughout the campus. 



niiay pick up brochure 



s progr 



taking the n_._. 
ion," Wells stated. The grant a 
grams directed toward nursing education is 
presently operating on an emergency basis. 

Among the loans and grants available 
are The National Direct Student Loan, The 
Guaranteed Student Loan, The Supplemen- 
tal Educational Opnormnity Grant and The Of MuHpnt Talftnf 
Basic Educational 6ppormnity Grant. "Th- "' J'"aeni I dieill 
islaltergrant is the floor to the financial u,.., ,,t*» kj . . 

aid program. Students need to apply for it Vvrtll UTC MUSICiailS 

K-fiirn nit..,»p|]|,g (q get otlicr grauts, said ..«.#•*.■ «iij 



MENC initiates Exchange 



Wells. 

Tile upcoming school year will find any 
sludcnt eligible lo apply for [lie Basic Ed. 
ucational CJpporlunily Grant under llic fol- 

1. The student must establish financial 

: llK sludent should be emolled in an 



Januaty 29 at 1:00 p.m. selected ms 
bets of the MENC Club will represent t 
SMC Music Department by performing 
UTC. Music students from UTC will re 
ciprocatc by performing February 2 at 
the monthly MENC nieeling. 



H..' saic 
change 




If 


hl'iiiig SCI 




poriai 


not o 


ly 


lor improv 


ngsludt 


relalio 


nsbeiw 


e 


Ihe schoo 


sbulals 


giving 
icncc 1 
areao 


musics 
rofessit 
empha 


ud 


exchange 


ce to exp 


According t 


ol 


town, "Th 


MENC 


,splan, 


nig mo 


= 


xchaiige programs o 



All those who are inte 
ed to attend Ihe MENC p 
February 2 at 5:00 p.m. i 
LTC students will be perl 







/Jp4 


Little Debbie 


\K>. ' ' ' |r 


5NAK CAKES 


^^7 




■ 


HAS A FUTURE 




W/TH YOU IN 




MIND 


fAi 


mcKee eaKinc company 



6 Tlio ^.iiilOTn Accent Ijnuarv 29. ITO 




Halverson out jumps Schiiltz for the tip^ff. 



A LEAGUE ACTION 



TEAM AVERAGES 



;S Wood gi 

vided Holland willi ilic n 



1 1 Dennis Wood got liol lisndsi 



i lolkind is disltcssed over his teams' 
poor shooting percenlace (35%) as well 
as the excess amount ot lurn overs (20). 
Holland could have dug himself loo deep 
into a hole already. Halverson, who jumped 



GAME OF THE WEEK 

,■ In d with the best game 



of (he second half. 
il Halverson from run- 
'.inie wl)en, during the 



aighl jump 
IS 69-67 in favor of 



J A LEAGUE STANDINGS 
Standings as of January 23: 



Scoring Average 


Schullz 

White 

Halverson 

'Hojbnii 

Douglas 


72 
70 
64 
62 
57 


Score Point Difference 


Seltullz 

Halverson 

Holland 

White 

Douglas 


+7 

-2 
■ 1 


Field Goal Percentage 


Halverson 

White 

Schultz 

Douglas 

Holland 


48% 
487< 
407f. 
37'A 
35% 


Free Throw Percentage 


Schultz 

While 

Halverson 

Holland 

Douglas 


59% 
46% 
43% 
43% 
297. 


Rebound 


\verage 


Holland 

While 

Halverson 

Schultz 

Douglas 


48 
45 
44 
40 
35 


Turrtover 


Average 


White 

Schultz 

Holland 

Halverson 

Douglas 


2 
2 



nS ACTION 



Lament Of A Losing Coach 



lorTilge 



JK?ri^;cl,s\,n,dNK;oSeJ| 



,rj went lltrough 



craoie wnue o..,e,. ....„ ... Jl "''='' *•"' 
ft as this the make up of a Village team 

■game warm-ups the team trotn I a 



bencli, while tne oiu iiiei .ym ... j-.-o 
personal inspiring basketball la es of old. 

The game begaivto the shock of soine ...- 
village took Ihelcad. A young village lad 
througli up a feeble shot and behold it went 

1 ne men of Talge came down the court an 
air of conHdence in their every movij. A shot 
went up but was no where close, and village 
had the ball again. They moved the ball so 
gingerly and iTien an old man shot. A look of 
gloSm crept up on Talge. the ball went in again 



The hicky rascals scored again hnl ", ■. 
said the Talge troops "TheirVato! '.^ 
pop and we will be champs." ""■ 

So down the court they came win . r, i ■ 
more determination, but tVS «, * | 
the same. No score went up on the T 
board, and village had the ball atain 

"TIME OUTT TIME OUTi"\™_,a . ■ 
frantic fellows of Talge. The temfrS'^l 
wasmanx,ll,eyhadLtyeV:Sl7l,*I 
coach assured them not (o fret, for V 



merit of all, won the gan--c 70 





Halversen goes up for a lay-up in the dorm-village game. 



Bibles 



(continued from page four) 



ces pet text in the New Testament and 
less in the Old, while the OAB has none 
except as appear in its foolnolos 

The OAB contains a few features 
absent from Ihe HSB such as an index 
10 the maps, and 27 pages of tables and 
general articles of aid to the Bible student, 
the OAB can also be purchased wilh the 
apoctvpha, which is also annotated 



: Bible With Good Marginal 



Nafie takes a jump shot from the fre 



If you don't want a refcience BiB 
that is ready-made, and which mil' "' 
ni your theology, then why not P^ 
your own? Buy a wide-margin ot a 
loose-leaf Bible and as you study i»' 
down thoughts that come trtyo;* I 

or'in'a'sera'™ rm'the Spirit of »» P 
phccy or in class which shed jiB'' ^^1 
text. Make up your own ehai"-'; ' jji| 
annotated Bible studies. Beside Jl 
write down Ihe limes when GoJW I 
niled that promise in your life. "» 
let a lifetime of study be lost-'"' 
down what you discover. Yom J* 
will become a valuable rcsourii »» 
will grow in value over the years 

Tim Cwsby 



1 Eds, Note: These Bibles ate a" 
either at Ihe Book and Bible Ho«« 
at Unhams Book Store in Brain"' 

1 Village (phone: 7-81)4-292'" 



^ the Southern . 

Accent 



COLLEGE BOARD PASSES DORM ADDITIONS 




Mr. Judy Gl; 

of Trustees chance' 
Tracker organ, con' 



; that future students may be able to practic 



Major Offered In Psychology 



I The Tjculiy Senate recently approved a 
, teconimendation by ihe Curriculum Com- 

B.A. degree major of 30 hours 
in Psychology be granted through the Be- 
If iorai Science Department at SiVlC. This 
II will be printed in tJie 1976-1977 col- 
bulletin and is designed specifically for 
students who plan graduate study in 
Dlield of psychology. 
' e than 43 of the 60+ Behavioral 
e emphasizing in Psych- 



)r graduate study. This 

- facilitate their entry in- 

LW^^aie schools in such psychology sub- 
"|as as: clinical, counseling, educational, 
5:8^° '.Sj^penmenlal, personality, social, 
inousirial and personnel and management. 
» number of Behavioral Science majors 
no Want (0 work as school counselors 
t^e already lound acceptance into the 

newest SMC StaH Member 
'o Give Piano Recital 
^«>>-S In Miller Hall 



i(oj^, iLMching piano and music his- 

Pteluder'rt" ^^''H^ P"""^ Martin's Eight 
"iiiM.jiiV R'",^ Sonala Number Three, 
'"n- Tl ;„'-, y^ '^'^^"^es at an Exhibit- 
fourti,,, c '^"^1 IS (he last in a series of 

»\*<«!™f,,;?(;[rp=t"i!,"8i" fulfill the 

""Klhe"'" i" New Jersey, by. 

k|," ■*' ""= f™ily relocated in 

'*"S8''H,"'"8 from La Sierra col- 
•"<l»n toJ'.e? §?• married and then 
flaic fre" ffl ™ Master's Decree in 
™J»«al.|v "?, ""iwrsily of California. 
'"*«t;j;t,'SM'"'l'=™ drafted 



masters programs in Counseling Education 
at Andrews University and Lonia Linda 
University. Majors are also being accepted 
into the masters program in Marriage, Fam 
ily, and Child Counseling at Loma Linda 
University. In fact, with a specialized Be- 
havioral Science minor, Theology majors 
find the Family Counseling study a valu- 
able area. 

The other major offered througli the 
Behavioral Science Department is the B.S. 
degree Behavioral Science major of 40 
hours with a 21-hour emphasis in Psych- 
ology, Social Work, or Sociology. This 
major is less specialized, and its cognate 
... jygggjj applications lo other 

minors in the department 
approved. These are: Psychol- 
iage and the Family, 
^ in, a less specialized 
red just in Behavioral Scie 




n Wash- 



oe of his college 



»e atTnT ""' °' '^is '^olle^e years 
» of ,V°'°enes, France. ATter gel- 
»«ani" '""y- he went back to 

Sage ^'i, apartment . 
f'^men^' fn"? ^' finishing the re- 
'"'Jiheirwff He, his wife Janet, 



the SMC campus January 16 uoni Cal- 

Sage has always loved music, and 
also music performance. "I would much 
ather give a recital than write a^paper, 



lection of 1.500 records which is equal 



,..M..- .s his life, he also enjoys a good 
game of softball and is planning to play 
inlermural softball. 

When asked what his impression ol 
SMC is, he answered. "Well, 11 s cold 
here, but very prelly and so green. 1 
enjoy meeting and leaching all Ihe 
students and am especially pleased lo 
be working with and associated with 
su'^h a fine Music Deparlmeni slalf. 



Organ Purchase Approved 



was given approval by the Board of Tr- 
ustees of Southern Missionary College a 
the regular board meeting held at the 
college on Thursday. January 29. 

With the growth of enrollment al thi 
college, living space has been at the mil 
imum with three or more students oc- 
cupying rooms meant for two in the re- 
sidence hails. 

Thursday's decision was Ihe outcome 
of an extensive investigation of various 
architectural plans to alleviate the cramp- 
-1 student housing cc '"■' "' ' 

e present decision, 

instructed for 116 a 

52 women. Work will be started as 

on as possible on these expanded fac- 



In regard to the sale of the College 
Broom Shop and Hydrophonics Plant, 
it was voted that the McKee Baking Co- 
mpany would purchase the industries. 
Operation of these two plants will con- 
employ student labor. Southern Mis- 
sionary College has obtained its invest- 



t thr( 



1 this t 



The Board voted to sell Collegedale 
Interiors to Charles Fleming, Jr. 

Other items of business which came 
before the Board of Trustees included 
the naming of Ihe new building for nur 
sing. For this purpose, a committee wil 
be appointed to make a recomniendatio 



add a fiftli 
a doctoral degree. 

Decisions by the board were made 
concerning doctoral leaves for the 1976 
Summer Session. Leaves for the summe 
have been granted to Jan Rushing, Sue 






TeHennepe, Alice Calkins and James Hai 

Summer service leaves were granted 
to Edgar Grundset, Peggy Bennett, Bruce 
Ashton, Floyd Greenleaf, Christine Per- 
kins, Sue Baker, Doris Payne and H.H. 



will be back with us for the 1976-1977 
school year," staled President Knittel. 
"Mrs; Kuhlman is retiring from the 



Knittel said. 

It was voted thai the present staff of 
SMC was to be rehired. The instruct- 
oral staff will soon get their contracts 
for the upcoming year. 






for "The Board of SMC 
with regret the resignation of Di 
Kuizner from his position as Director 
of Admissions and Records," stated Dr. 
Knittel, Kutzner has accepted a call to 
go to Loma Linda University to assume 
a similar administrative function. 

Approval was given at the board 
meeting for definite exploration rel- 
ative to the purchase of a Tracker or- 
gan for the Music Department. Ac- 
cording to Knittel. the Tracker organ 
will be a great asset to the department. 

"It is considered in most musical 
circles in Europe and^ther parts of 
(he world to be the finest type of or- 
gan available. In contrast to organs 
which operate on electrical impulses, 
the Tracker organ provides direct me- 
chanical operation of the pipes and 
gives greater sensitivity of response be- 
tween the organist and the mechanism." 

The Tracker organ system usually 
requires a two to three year waiting 
period between time of order and in- 
stallation. 



Robertson To Work On Series 
Of Music Textbooks % 

The General Conference has asked 
Dr. Marvin Robertson, chairman of the 
SMC Music Depar 






r that will be making plans to dev- 



sof n 



n SDA ele- 



books and materials for u 
mentary schools. 

In 1972 Dr. Robertson wrote to the 
GC suggesting thai the current textbooks 
being used by the elementary schools 
were in need of revision. He also said 
that the books used by the upper grades 
were going out of pririt and asked the 
GC to study this. 

Miss Ethel Young. General Confer- 
ence Elementary Education Supervisor, 
replied that the education department 
was aware of these problems and that 
the needs would be discussed at ihe 
nexi meeting of ihe textbook comm- 
ittee. Miss Young asked Dr. Robertson 
ro write a letter directly to the com- 
mittee dealing wilh the books. 

In January 1974 a special commiliee 
was called by ihe GC to evaluate the 
current books being used by SDA schools 
and suggest to the GC on changes ihal 
needed lo be made. 

After being taken lo the GC. ihe sug- 







ard wil 



Jun. 



^.Sof ihisyear iherc will be 

kshop al SMC. MuMC Educi 

from each union will be chosen lo 

nd Ihis workshop and form a 



The 



olhci 



Dr. Marvin Robertson 

known because some of the conferences 
haven't chosen them yet. 

Tiie current basic music series already 
published will be studied lo see if pans 
of it might be adapted for use in SDA 
elemenlary schools. After this ih 
miltee will make its final decision 
decision will affect 55,000 children in 
elemenlary schools. 

Dr. Robertson has been pulling inai- 
erials logelher and wriling lo publishers 
who have music books already in print. 
The SMC college board has granted him 
permission to begin writing the books 
during his sabbatical leave next year. 



The 



2 The Southern Arrant February 6, 1976 



9 



Good-bye Kutzner 



Upon learning inai i^i. n.,.^ ""::;,":• j „ma Lin - 
,0<.,n,haa over ^ vea;.^.^.n^^^^^^^^,_^3, ^^^^ 



The first 1 



to me so I signed up. . „„,!,;„„ n^vu 

Kutzner is always interested rn trying °i" s"?'':"! "8 "™' 
wliether it's a new method of teaching or whetlier .t s putting 
The book list on the computer print-out °[/=f '""^..^^d 
At the end of the year he announced that he had accepieu 
a cVl to go to SMC and be director of admissions 1 thot|^ 
that it was too bad a good teacher lilie Kutzner had to waste 
his talents in an administrative position. 

Little did I realize that two years later 1."°;''^^/ fmm 
his desk, as one of the many studeiits coming to SMC from 
outside he Southern Union, and ask for a tour of the SMC 



the 'school before and really didn't 
Why 1 had decided to come, but here I was It "-js gi 
a familiar face in the midst of an undefined blur of stran- 



know why I had decided to come, but here I was It was great 
'' "ace in the midst of an undefined blur 

1 long before I began to feel at home. 



Kutzner helped make my first year of college adjustment a 
little easier Every time he saw me on the sidewalk he d always 
flash a big smile and say "How's your courage Bruce?'' It was 
only a small gesture but it made me feel good just to know 

Kutzner has been at SMC for five years and during this time, 
there has been a 217f increase in the enrollment. However, his 
grealcsl contribution was his untiring effort and enthusiasm in 
L'uuiinL' SM( into the computer age. When he arrived, the com- 
pulvt W.IS UM-d on a limited basis, but not nearly to the same 
LXtciil llijl 11 IS used today. This has made registration a bear- 
able inslilulion and record keeping faster and more efficient. 
His workers will remember him for the times he handed out 
ilkshakes at the end of registration, and the majority of other 






> the t 






students here at SMC will r 
them into SMC. 

Good bye Arno. I don't know why you're going to "waste 
your talents at a big institution like Loma Linda University 
when you could stay here in the friendly South, but I guess 
moving is what life is all about for an educator. Good Luck. 

-Bruce Yingling 



Tour 1 u 



1 would like to 
Class standing - 



1 survey class in auto mechanics 



Accent 



In the editorial "Sex Stereotypes and Auto Mechanics Class," 
the need for a survey class in maintenance and repairs for men 
as well, as women was stressed. Dr. Janzen of the Industrial Arts 
Department felt that there were several drawbacks in having a 
2-hour survey class for men, but he did agree to give a hst of the 
areas that could be realistically covered. Here is the list: 

1, Ihirory of engine operation 

2. engine and chasis lubrication 

3 cooling system problems 

4 minor ignition system servicing 
5, tires-wheel alignment symptoms 

<i. break system, operation and service 

7, how to purchase an automobile - dealer jargon 

If you would seriously consider taking a 2-hour survey class in 
auto mechanics that would apply for a general education require- 
ment but not toward an industnal arts major, please tear off the 
tollowmg poll and place it in the box at the desk in Talge Hall 



FIRST CLASS MAIL 



Vm sick and tired of hear ng people 
complain about -'their "dentity^being 
reduced to a series of numbers ! May- 
be I don't like having my 'dentity re- 
duced to a series of fetters! How de- 
humanizing! Aren-l letters just sym- 
bols'' Areninumbersjust symbols? 
Whois.osaywhichsetofwmbos.s 
to be preferred over another? Wlial 
about other countries where different 
symbols are used? Cou d you stand 
hving in such a place? 1 can iiear 
muHer "Oh, that's different-The 



n hear you 



hving in such a place 

■ r "Oh, that s di.i^.^. -.— 

les oi symbols would depend entirely 
onmv Bnglisliname!" Well, have you 
not noticed that the I.D. numbers go 
in alphabetical order? Don't you know 
that your I.D. number rehes entirely 
on your given name(s)? 

Why don't you write y&ur congress- 
man about the sad practice of birth- 
registration numbers. Tell him it is 
"dehumanizing" for you to carry a 
birth certificate around! 

The numbers are merely a conven- 
ience for the benefit of all. Think of 
the ledgers and clerks needed in cafe- 
teria lines if names were used instead 
of numbers. How would you like that 
l,old up? I know-it's RELIGIOUS 



your identity to? {See Rev. 2:17) 



office? Do papers get blown about and 
lines transposed? Or are little elves 
sneaking in at night and purpelrating 



Bil 



:eded to have s 



e go througli 



tence and changing the meaning. And 
I won't even mention the seven mis- 
spellings on one page. Nobody's per- 
fect. But you started the article on 
reference Bibles in the middle and put 
the first page near the end, which,! 
suppose, provides tor variety, but doesn't 
do much for intelligibility. 

But 1 forgive. I Icnow that tjeiuno 
the apparent confusion there must be a 
purpose to it all; however, like Maria 
t at the very beginning. 



tack mandatory attendance do that- 
but don't knock a system ihat makes 
life half bearable on everyone else. 

How about the eym? Ever thought 
that without some kind of I.D. any- 
md use the equip- 
.- ,hal if sucl 

student might have preference over 
you in using the equipment because 
he got to i! first. I suggest that if this 
is one of your most pressing problems, 
your schedule must be very lax. 

What are you going to do at the 
pearly gales when God hands you a 



a very good pla 



And like 

lulhor of 

I forget Mat- 



. said, "God is not 
confusion." And let's 
thew's maxim, "whoso readetiT, let him 
understand." Wherefore, brethren, let 
icellent proofreading. 



Editor's note: Thanks for 
fry to catch 
In fact, with 



renewed int 
found four 
words in your original 
including the 



-.pelled. Softy 
the switched paragraphs. 



CALENDAR 



Tuesday the 10th 
Wednesday the 1 1 th 



Thursday the 1 2th 



Advertising M.ina| 



l'hologi,.pller 
Kni,„,e Rm,_ 

liusincss Manager 

Secretaries 

Cai,,! Ncall 
Jud> Wullke 



Jeirv Lien 
Paula Cox 



llie SOUTHERN ACCENT BP* 
hshcd by the Sludent Assoaauon" 
Soulliern Missionarv College in C» ffi 
dule.Ttniiessee il3li. lUsPriJ 
weekly, except for 



is'aMI'Ss, 



PL-nnus, during the academic V^f ■ jM^ 
Industrial Education deparimeni J | 
does the printing. 



SA Needs Communication 
According To Opinion Poll 



Seiic Uck of communication between 
Snideni Aisociation and students 

A survey of the student population, 
ftfcluding Talge, Jones, and Thatcher res- 
Senis along with community studenis 
revealed a distressing fact: Students DO 



;sled in your Student 



Of ihe cross-seclion questioned, 85% 
fflre mteresled in the Student Association 
m 15% were not interested. To the 
'fflestion, "Has the leadership been effect- 
5| this year?"^^4% answered j;es, 31% 



ad no, and 15% were undecided. 



ihe s 



: of 



1300 people a 



. this 



(luiienis fee! the Student Association 

I have worked effecliveli 

ilisfied with what they r 



1 know Ihe school had a 
/ case, the student felt tl 
most important things 1 
ssociation has overlooKe< 
;etned that the student b 
ere and by whom they a 



You've heard of 

Wash & Wear 

NOWl 

Clean 
& 

Steam 




; may convince you as tlicy did 
radical change toward public 
rust he a l<ey issue in upcoming 



-J .-... ,..^u jjjttiai Mjrrrerrirn 
fS r1 '""'*' "" '^"" 

ThitiBS CAN be changed if the stuc 
ems will do Iheir part, and use their \ 
for what it was made for. During this 
the year of the Bicentennial, we Heed k 
revolution of knowledge and commun- 

In 1776 the issue was "taxation with- 
out representation". For 1976 we must 
vote for a "REPRESENTATION WITH 
COMMUNICATION". 

■■Jim Shanko 

Business Starts Blooming 
For The Village Green 



fresh-cul flowers available to the 
mer, but there is also a wide selection 
of artistic centerpieces, plants, and dried 
flower arrangements, 

Dan Rennis graduated from the South 
Florida School of Floral Design. Debbie 



I for the rest of Ihe business, 
"^iince then the business has more than 
taken care of itself," said Dan. "along 
with helping us live." He added that 
this was a good sign since most small 
businesses take atleast a year lo stabil- 

Dan says that business-has really got- 
ten a boost since Ihe Women's Reception 
was announced and because Valentine's 
Day is coming up. 





have a untypical mother-son talk in 
Ihe play. 'If Girls Asked Guys for 
Dates,' performed at the reception. 



Doward To Speak On 
Boobytraps Of Satan 

Jan S. Doward will speak here Feb- 
ruary 12-13 on the "Boobytraps of Sa- 
tan , He will give a talk at Thursday's 
chapel, continuing his theme later at a 
special joint worship to be held at 6:45 



of the General Conference. Over the 
last 25 years he has worked as a school 
administrator and instructor in Ihe Wash- 
ington and Southeasiern California Con- 



Doward is the author of six books 
and the oioducer of several films, in- 
cluding the widely acclaimed film "So 
Many Voices", which deals with the law 
of the mind. 

Doward has a bachelor's degree from 
Walla Walla College and a master's degree 
from Andrews University, He has done 
graduate work in film production at Bos- 
ton University. 

Doward will be participating in the 
"Battle for the Mind" vespers series with 
his speech. The title of the Febniary 13 
vespers will be "The Defense." 

SOS Plans Activities 
For Second Semester 



says that new officers and a schedule of 



February 4, at 5:30 p.n_. 

In short the purposes of Ihe South- 
ern Outdoor Society as staled in Article 
II of its constitution and by-laws are to: 
"Help develop a person's physical, mental, 
and spiritual powers and lo better pre- 
pare him for service to God and man." 
which is posted on the 



The Southern Accent February 6, 1976 3 



For SA Elections 
Filing Begins Feb. 1 

Filing for candidacy for elected Stu- 
dent Association ofrices began Sunday 
February 1 and will continue until 6-00 
p.m. Thursday, February 12~t!ie dead- 
line for filing for candidacy. 

All eteclcd S.A. offices are open and 
students interested in becoming a candi- 
date for the position of President, Vice- 
President,/ oArer Editor, Soui/iern Accent 
Editor, or Southern Memories Editor 
should file his or her name with the 
Student Association office, no. 3 in the 
Student Center, before Ihe deadline. 
Late applicants may file for candidacy 
by receiving an official petition blank 



compeli 



I this goal. 



s the 



er SOS sponsored a back 
packing trip and biking trips. Serikaku 
gives caving, camping and possibly moun- 
tain climbing and repelling as proposed 
activities for the coming semester. 

All students arc eligible for SOS mem- 
bership (upon payment of dues of course). 

David Serikaku and Dolly Wickham. 
secretary-treasurer, have bolh requested 
I student ideas, opinions, and interests 

IE the Southern Outdoor Society's 



® 


Little Debbie 

SNAK CAKES 


> 


HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 


fAi 


TicKee BaxiPG companY 



student body; however, no petitions 
will be accepted after 10:0C) p.m. Feb- 
niary 16. 

In order lo qualify for candidacy . 
jch student must: fl 

comply with the qualifications out- 
lined in the S.M.C. Student Hand- 
book, p. 17. These qualifications 

A. record of good citizenship, 

B. cumulative G.P.A. of 2.25 or a 
2.50 G.P.A. for the previous sem- 



2. be approved by Ihe college Student 
Affairs Committee, 

3, file his name with the S.A.S.M.C. 
Office during Ihe official filing dates, 
(late applicants by petition or5% of 



student body. Petition forr 
S.M.C. office.). 



for seeking an S.A.S.M.C. office and 

plans for tliai office. 

Student Association chapel Tuesday, 
February 17 will consist of^ campaign sp- 
eeches given by candidates. The follow- 
ing evening at 7:00 p.m., an S.A. "Town 
Hall is scheduled in Ihe SMC gym, with 
time given for students to ask tlie candi- 
dates questions regarding Iheir platforms 
and plans. 

Those planning to run for an elected 
Student Association office should make 
immediate preparation in order to qualify 
for candidacy and appear on the ballot 
on the Februarv 19 and 20 PRIMARY 
ELECTION- RUNOFF ELECTIONS are 
I scheduled for March 1 and 2. 

Frank Potts To MC # 
SA Talent Program 

The Student Association Talent Pro- 
gram will be Saturday nighl at 8:00 p m 
in the P.E. center. The master of cere- 
monies for the evening is Frank Potts, 
and Ihe program's theme lakes on the 
format of a television variety show with 
the audience participating as studio 
guests. 

Fifteen different acts will be per- 
formed ranging from vocal and instru- 
mental pieces to skits and even a magic 
act. The participants will not be in com- 

Eetition with each other. Everyone will 
e awarded equally with a cash prize for 



ster, the students in the talent program 
nioyed the lack of tension between each 
llier and just seemed to enjoy it better." 
grand prize has previously been cho,sen 



attacks Ihe ear 
Cars wade thrc 
ihal have overl 



A rumbling in Ihe sky 

approaches, 

explodes into a jagged fiash 



turtles out of their shells. 



4 The Southern Accent February 6. 1976 



^, 



e L 

A. 



e ca g u e 



A League 



B LEAGUE STANDINGS 



D 



S 



B League or 
as some call it. 


the -.Bicentennial" League, 
is now well under way. 




xciling season show up 


almosi nightly 


^" ?eam"siarted il off by de- 


fcaling C. Davi 


s leain 49 to 35. Skinner s 

emendous balance at both 


rebounding and 


scoring. Tim Bair was Ihe 



Gary Will 



that 



cy defeated Barry Marden's forces 
71" to 55 Larry Dunford led in Ihe scoring 
attack for Will's learn with 25 points and 
Bill Arnold scored 28 points for the losers. 

The next game of the season put Gary 
Keenev's leam against Dave Hickirian s 
team The score stayed wilhm a few pomts 
throiieliout the game, with Keeney coming 
out on top 50 to 47. Bill Wohlers showed 
ihai he has a leam to be reckoned willi as 
his leam destroyed Clark Higginbolhem's 
leam 74 to 44. Wohlers has a good sliooting 
as well as a very lall team. Three men hit 
double figures m their higli scoring victory. 

C Diivis's leam hit victory lane with a 
win over Kceney's team. The score was 46 
to 44 in a very physical battle. Tim Bair led 
the war with 13 points. 

Hickman's team showed signs of life in 
their next game with a convincing 75 to 54 
win over Nfarden. Brooks Burnsed hit for 
25 points for the winners, while Bill Arnold 



vill have to help ArnoW with 



absent, and turned the game _.. 

win. Dennis Wood had Ihe hoi hand as he 



together to defeat Higginboiham ii 
-& lo 54 win. D. Hunt was high scu.ei i>i 
lis contest wilh 17 points. 
Keeney, slill smarting from the rugged 



iic score was 62 to 58. 

Wohlers also revenged his loss to W 
Irannum's 15 points and T. Mobley's 



Wholers 2 




Keeney 2 




Hickman 1 




Davis ' 




Marden I 




Higginbotliam 


" 


TEAM SCORING 




65.0 




64.0 


Wilt 


59.3 




52.0 


Davis 


51.0 


Keeney 


51.0 


Higginbolhan- 




Skinner 




NDIVIDUAL SCORING LEA 


T. Mobley 


20.0 


D. Hickman 


19.6 


L. Dunford 


19.0 


D. Wood 


18.0 


B. Arnold 


n.2 


B. Burnsed 


15.0 


W. Cliett 


14.5 


D. Brannum 




T.Day 


14.0 


G. Wilt 


13.6 


T, Bair 


12.5 


D. Merchant 


12.5 


D. Hunt 


10.7 



o u g I 

Only four games were 
week. The league has t 
■ very evenly matched 

en tlie hard-luck leani. •••^j •'■ - 
two games by a total of only three 
points. Againsi Holland they turned 
Ihe ball over five times in the last two 
minutes and blew a five-point lead. 
With a little luck Schullz could easily 
have a 4 and record. . , , p , 

White played a very respectable Tirst 
half against Halversen. Bill Hoover had 
a holliand and they were actually lead- 
ing al half time. However, Halversen 
and Thomas could not be stopped in 
the second half. The final score was 
75-55. 

Is the giant 

dead? Holland, v ^ 

lo be the team to beat, showed some 
signs of waking up after a disastrous 
start. They did beat Schultz this week 
in a real squeaker. Holland is number 



GAME OF THE WEEK 



In a league divided evenly, any'team 
can be a winner on a given night. Doug- 
las proved ihat Wednesday, January 28 
by beating Halversen in overtime and 
saving ihe league from being a runaway. 



"tun? 



W. 



versen 



S A ELECTIONS 





Colleg 


eda 


le 




Credif 


Un 


on 




COLLEGE PLAZA 




^ 


fr 


L 


Save 


and Borrow 


at (he 


1 

besi interest 




■Ifs where YOU 


he,o„,- 



Febniaiy 19 PRIMARY ELECTIONS: 



■cbruary 20 PRIMARY ELECTIONS: 



RUNOFF ELECTIONS: 



RUNOFF ELECTIONS: 
9:00 a.m. . noon 



STUDENT CENTER (all students) 
STUDENT CENTER (village students) 
JONES HALL Ircsidenls only) 
TALGE HALL (residents only) 
THATCHER HALL (residents only) 



STUDENT CENTER (all students) 



STUDENT CENTER (all students) 
SKH'lFf'?^'^?'''""^': students) 
JONES HALL (residents only) 
TALGE HALL (rcsidenis only) 
THATCHER HALL (residents only) 



STUDENT CENTER (all students) 



VOTE 



Douglas knew that in order to win 
he must stop Halversen and Thoma; 
Thomas and Halversen scored baskeu 
on the inside while Douglas counter 
acted with the long soft touch on tb 
outside. The first half ended Halverw 
leading 34-30. ^^ 

During the half-time break DoueW, 
big center, Charlie Harris, arrived. U„ 
ran lugh for Douglas as he realized ih? . 
now he had a chance to stop Haiversen'i I 
inside game. The plan worked excew 
for one small problem. Halversen eol 
hot from the outside. With seven min 
utes left, the score board read Halver- 
sen 54 - Douglas 45. But then DouiJn 
came lo life. ^ 

Mike Lee, Gary Kirk, and Douglas 
found the range outside. Four minuies 
later Mike Lee scored and tied Iheeaine 
at 61 all. Then he hit a free throw to 
put Douglas in the lead for the first timti 

Douglas and Halversen traded baieti I 



But Douglas was in trouble-Ted 
Evans. Gary Kirk, and center Charlie 
Harris had all fowled out. No one th- 
ought Douglas had a chance lo win 
but Scott Westermeyer. making his de- 
but in A-league, popped in a field goil 
and hit a free throw. Also, Ron Railz 
grabbed several loose balls and put thin I 



Thomas a 

78 points, but the hustle and 

work of Douglas payed off a 



A LEAGUE STANDINGS 

Halversen 3 - 1 

Holland 2 - : 

Schultz 2 - : 

White 2 - : 

Douglas I - 3 



INDIVIDUAL SCORING LEADERSi 



M. Schultz 18.75 



REBOUND LEADERS 



Person to person 
health insurance 



It can make you 
feel belter. 
Call me. 






COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIONED 



CONDITIONED /J\ 



FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT 



Fall-Winter Program 

^fe^Pi^ SkatingCeiiter 




(5^ the Southern . 

Accent 



^■ 



^^ 



Our Special Heart-throb Issue 

Guaranteed to Tickle Your Sino-Atrial Node 



Collegedale, Tennessee" Wzv 



Volurne 31 l>Jumber 16 

Thursday, February 12, 1976 



,¥ V'^ 



HAVE A HAPPY VALENTINE'S DAY 




y^^ 



[An SMC Romance Of Yesferyear 
Or 
Hello hAary Lou Goodbye Hearf 



Ke Religion Dent, of Helderburg Co!- 
Hpethaps unwittingly took upon him- 



wfll tile true spirit of a bu: 
ttto ma!(e eveiy second c 
% Lou to lielo him run 
* at a local fair. It wa 



and filled with enough 



- ^ Love Slary look dull and 

oy comparison. 
rmS?r I'^'^P'Sgy.major^ Des had a check 
»|llsl of airtlic qualities he was sup- 
* to lie lookinslor in a wife. Buf 
SiB k "W,"e "'his senior year, he de- 
aSJ Ik didn I want to be under any pre- 
Sffi A II "tarried, so he threw away the 
jjaAnd he made progress. He met and 
n love with Mary Lou Parker, a girl 
»« could "enioy as a person anifnot 
about whclher or not she could 
r play lite piano." 
e techniques Des used in courting 
utiis were unique. Once they were 
whether or not they shoulii con- 
™iK,™% During Ihe course of the 
fifflft; ?„ •A'^'' P"'l'^d Mary Lou over to 
iSij 'T h" ,over his knee and gave her 
D«.il,i';r,»';'l««ar. According" 10 
he convincing factor. In 
lecision was made to con- 
ned along in this mailer iil 
-ou by several of his friends 
imoers lonoiy as "idiots 
One Saturday nighl Des 

"L ,„., -^ couple. After halfway 
»ih;„,., .'"ffisted turning on the radio. 
"«» C *i '<! switch It on, there 
n-roll Sill n .""^..I'^ck seat the early rock- 
luil.CoS "u"'' iP"8 "Hello Mary 
litlty ffl™*'-' Heart", made popular by 
Mf,„, "Pj "ho had one of Kis big- 
f^ a ii ">■ 1^" Parker. By pic- 
'"■isldS'S™' Willi Des, one of his 

Jilieat .Jift,'!!?' ' li"'' climbed in the 
Mm eVft.ii'lSl'ilar and scrunched 
lav to""",! "" ll"«' his cue. Need. 

!SpUat^?„°h"»"'"l"''=''r'"" 
h ihaY Ji "^ ™ "^r powers of pcr- 
.'Jal she was rot it all roolcfl by 



;, just something like Pizzaville. 

ues admits that he isn't much of a 
letter writer, but the second semester of 
his senior year when Mary Lou, who had 
graduated in December, was working as a 
nurse in Elliiav, Georgia, he discovered 

fun. iHe s; 

'good com; 

^. „„. .jrrespondence." 

Marriage, according, to Des, was a nat- 
ural concFusion to Iheir romance. There 
was no dramatic surrounding of moonlight 
and roses" Des says of his proposal. It was 
just a gradual, spontaneous result. 

This love story culminated on June 13, 
1965 when Des and Mary Lou were joined 
toeether as one person in holy matrimony 
L.6r;ij_. r... /-..': — ■.^^. s, \n Atlanta, 

rtiiu i.u«' almost 1 1 years later, how 
do Des and Mary Lou celebrate Valen- 
tine's Day? 'That's the lime of year we 
usually blow some money, Des says 
"Usually something for the house or the 
whole family." , ., ^ 

This year Elder and Mrs "" 



the Sweethearts Banquet. Who knows, 
maybe Ihe band will strike up Hello , 
Mary Lou". Anyway, Happy Valentines 
Day, Des and Mary Lo\i\..^^j^ Collver 




The H\s\ory Of Valenfines 



nappy Vaieniines Day! You may won- 
der how this day for sweethearts got started 
Before 496 the Romans had a festival every 
year called Lupercalia. Men would chance 
geitme their dream girl by picking names 
out of a hat. Then the partners exchanged 
gifts as a sign of affection. They usually 
enjoyed one another's company for a long 
lime after the festival. Many of these court- 
ships ended in marriage. 

After Christianity spread, churchmen 
tried to give Christian meaning to the pagan 
festival. In 496 Pope Gelasius changed the 
Lupercalia festival of February 15 to SainI 
Valentine's Day on February 14. However, 
the sentimental meaning of the old festival 

Who is St.' Valentine? There are two 
different men, and it is not clear which 
one the day was named after. One was a 
priest who lived in Rome during the 20O's 
under Emperor Claudius II. He was tailed 
by the Romans for aiding persecuted thrisi- 
ians. Tradition has it thai he cured his jail- 
keeper's daughter of blindness. About A.D. 
270 the Romans beheaded him on Palaiine 



, Christians named a 



Rome, Porlo Valent...,, u..^. ^^. -u,^...-,^. 
The name was changed later to Porlo de! 
Popolo. 

Another Si. Valentine was a bishop ot 
Inleramna about 60 miles from Rome He 
was persecuted for converting a Roman 
faniify to Christianity. He was beheaded in 
Rome about A.D. 273. 

The Middle Ages brouj 



Around 1446 England recognized Val 
entine's Day. A man would get his spec 
iai Valentine by picking the girl's name c 
of a vase. This practice'conlinued into tne 
1700's when the men started wearing their 
girl's name on their sleeve. This is where 
the saying "He wears his heart on his 
sleeve, ' came from. 

Valentine's Day used to be a day for 

Va/enf/ne 

Or 
April Fool 

Dr. Knitlel doesn't know the difference 
between Valentine's Day and April Fool s 
Day. At least one Valentine s Day he felt 

Frank', (or Frankie as his female college 
classmates whistfully whispered when they 
thought of him) could not decide which of 
his two favorite ladies should receive his 
tender regards on Valentines Day. To side- 
slep the issue he bought two touching Val- 
entine cards, wrote a very sentimental note 
in each, addressed one envelope to Miss 
Charming and one to Miss Wonderful, drop- 
ped the Valentines into the envelopes, mail- 
ed Ihem and waited to see which would an- 
swer him most lovingly. 

A week later white the great lover was 
still wailing for a response from at least 



one 01 niS lail UUICi, m. munu 

familiar looking envelope in his 

card to Miss Cfiarmmg was bcinj; ,v.-im.. 

wilh a nolc scrawled in Miss Wonderful 

"It is obvious thai I was not to get 
ihis 






right. In his e 

K,<j iiau uurriedly d 

;ard Jn ^ihc envelope. 
aisrcDun: vYi.u both of^'hi's^'swcerhearrs. 
Evenlually Ihcy did speak to him again, 
bul neither ever became his one and only. 

Dr. Knillel didn't actually sav he fell 
[ike a fool. His words were: I wanted 
10 drop out of civih/alion. _ g^,, McMillan 



hero'iiad "hurriedly dropped the wrong 
rd in ihc envelope. ^ ,, . , 
The Valentine sender fell mlo great 



:m::;p^- 




changing 

In The United^'Siales, Valenii 



ing. Around 

in ueinury gift cx- 

ilaced wilh card giving. The 
be very r" 

became^opu'laTin 'ilir\ 800's 

of the CivifWar. The valentines of thai 

pmod^were hand painted. Usually ihey 



showed a fat CupiS who; 



heart. Some had satin, ribbon, and 



Many of these old valenti 



pierced 



Today. Valentine's Day is still t 
braled on February 14 as a festival oi 
love and affection. People send cards 
Iheir sweethearts, their friends, and uk 
bats of their families. Tender Ihouiiht' 



...nied on the valenlii 
:heme almosi always i 



Love Sfory 




Bca and Bob Francis ( 



ll was a fine afternoon al a Wescoesvillc. 
Pennsylvania campmecling, when Beatrice 
"------' '9, "spoiled" Robert Francis, 

dressed so sharp thai she just 
him! Yet her opportunity 



Hopwood, 19. "spoiled" 






For i; 



t than Iht 






dale alacly Tro'm Ihe dormitory, 
had to wrjle a note to the women's resi- 
dence dean requesting permission, and 
only after approval was he allowed to do 
so. Also, couples were not allowed lo 
be seen silting logelher on campus. 

Now, back (o Bea. She found a very 
handy opportunity lo invilc Bob lo a 
paily which she and her friends arranged 
but lo her disappoinlmenl he brquglii 
another girl wifK him. Bul ihis ditf nol 
slop Bea; she managed lo meci him any- 
way, and look this chance lo invite him 
lo a social with her friends Ihe following 
Saturday nighl. 

his lime Bob had no special m- 

n any particular girl. Vou might 

.„j ...was , window shopping . Yefas 

his dales wilh Bea became more frequent, 

he found her to be a very saintly, con- 

"entious. and effervescent creature. 

Thev occupied their lime logelher Willi 

my v'arious'forms.of cnterlainmeni, s--' 

roller skaling, Icnnis, matches, Hayi 

. >,inl", and socials which consisted of 

punch,' ping-pong, and tiddly-winks. 

Bob says Ihe mosl memorable m 






of hi 



iBea 






Bob says 

IrivcMs iV-. --.. 
ode in the rumble 

chool chapel that Bob firsi ihoughi of 
.sking Bca lo marry him. Some fime 
jlcr on a lovely aflernoon al a bridge 
ichind Ihe sanilarium he proposed, and 
,11 November M, 1938, ihey were mar- 
icd. 

-Adriana Peiallu 



2 The Southern Accent February 12, 1976 



It's Your Paper 

We hope you enjoy th,s .peaal y,^™""j 'f^J/J,*' *rSprc'iin6 

love poems in my dorm mailbox, sludenls knocked '™.dly on Ihe AKenl 
door and handed me a poem, some with more l.terary ■"«'.! > an otars 
but all Willi Ihe same deep-fell emolion. and others anonymously slipped 
their literary works under the door. „ , ,. . ,i i,vh,rHio 

I-m sorry Uial we weren't able lo prim all of Ihe material. It s hard to 
decide what should be included in an issue such as Ihis and wh"'.*""^ ^e 
left out. Some of those decisions weie based on when the material was suo- 
nulled or on the space left lo fill in specific categories, so if your poem or 
sloiy wasn't pubhshed, it doesn't mean it wasii't any good. 

As the sayineeoes, "All's fair in love and war, and just like war, 
love leaves its wounds Often the person who has been hurt or who is 
fnisttated in his or her attempts at finding that special peison is more 
likely to sit down and express his feelings on paper than is the person who 
has found an experience of muhjal love. Since this is the case, we have 
more sad than happy material. But for all you lonely hearts-cheer up. 
Ask the Francises OT Ihe Cummings and they'll tell you that love really does 
mean happiness rather dian misery. 

Hopefully there is enough variety in this paper so that eveiyone can 
find something pleasing and expressive of their feelings. Maybe some ol 
the humorous pieces will seem stupid rathei than funny and the serious 
stories and poetry trite and overly sentimental, but at least give us the 
credit for ttying to please you. For you news buffs, there will be a paper 
next week strictly devoted to the facts and nothing but the facts. 

Opinion Poll Results 

Twenty-four students filled out the opinion poll on 'Talge Hall Men- 
Chickens or RoostersT'. But if the comments made on the sidewalk and in 
the cafeteria line are any indication, the reaction to the Point-Counterpoint 
was stronger than the voting indicated. Based on the verbal feedback the 
giris reacted more strongly than did the guys, but 16 males voted as com- 
pared with only 8 females. The final result was seven male v 



sfoiB 

s for Cordoi 









the Southern 



Accent 



Editi 



--Brui 






Layout Edilor-Gordon Doncskey 
News Edilor-Denise Schaller 
Artist-Dawn Holbrook 
Photograplicr-Ronnic Raiu 
Advertising Manager-Nathan Lindsey 
Business Manager-John Wentworth 
Secfetaries -)udy Wuttke 



ilNcal 



Edili 



The SOUTHERN ACCENT is pub- 
lislied by the Student Association of 
Southern Missionary College in College- 
dale, Tenr-ssee 37315. His published 
weekly ^t for vacations and lest 
period. ^ ihe academic year. The 

industrial baucation Department at SMC 
docs Ihc printing- 



Love L 



ettf 




I iust happened to be looking over a 
[l4'fdi't^[iSrS';;¥afta¥Se'S&- 



would now like to share with you 

It was slated, in this editorial that 
the girls here at SMC obviously feel a 
neecflo dale a greal deal more than the 
cuvs do! Is ii tnat we feel a great need 
■ ■ ■ e just enjoy the 
-' wrong to fin'' 
_ ___ 1 of others- 

male or female? 

As far as erasping this one-shot 
chance,..lo ask out The^py of^'^^^r dre- 
emoStfthat 

y^,u a^^.p. ...— ",- dividual, unique 

and different, and thai you feel you 
would enjoy an evening, of their comp- 
any? When asked oul.Tve always taken 
il as such. Was I wrong? Is it nol a 
compliment? , . , , 

I very much agree that girls have 
different emotional needs fhan giiys 
Wouldn't il be awful if we all haa the 
same needs and no one to meet those 

If it was wrong for me to spend the 
evenmg with Ihe one I thouglit a great 
deal of, along with others who enjoyed 
the lime with us, then I have been wrong 
many limes and will probably be wrong 
many more times. I doubt Fwill ever 
; and pleasure in Ihe 



company of the people 
know and think hidily 



e just ordinary people. 



cent editorial in the January 29 issue { 
Ihe Soulbern Accent. I think that ner 
you treated the men a litlle bit unfairl 



"The guys should lake Ihe hint from the 
girls as to iheir availibility for dates." But 
r don't agree with your statement that 
implied that the fellows don'l really want 
to date just because they're scared to 
face up to Ihe possibiUty of rejection. 






And that should be c 



\s Doing The Accenf Crossword Pu 




themselves. Thaiik-you for listening! 



Dear Layout Editor: 

I can no longer keep my feeUngs to my- 
self. Every week as I read the paper I 
find myself infatuated by your margins 
and excited by your straight lines. 

Most adoringly yours. 

Togefher 



but 



if really "was warped ^You m'^J^l 

;ment, "For the &ruftaS J 

■shot chance that comA , ■ 



s thai 

ong every Iw. ^ _ 

man of her dreams. There a 

girls who would ask out their 'Vrel'l 

SFl'hercTos'e'K^sritter^a^^^^ 

SdlXarer^v^i''^^^^"-^^^^^ 

A banquet-when e 



... (dre__ 
hardly the 



..-..; l!Janfa?ifw"aj!° ffy^tyt"'! 

wTfo'l^t'i!'. """ ''°™>'' >'™ ™*'" 

moTe°ouf of S™i'''?il -'.'-..??' .*' 
Sure, girls enjoy 
pretty (relatively 






pretty (relatively speakin 



ing up and lookiwl 
r — _, ,.-.-.; — J ., — King) but rr""" ■ 
guys spend just as much Time "n 
mg as the girls do. And how rt 

wear as some of the betfer dressed I 
tuxedo-clad guys. Also, the guys really ■ 
looked like tliey wetp -nwiv;S„-'.i,. *"'■ 
scenery. Don't lell r 



looked like tliey were enjoying'tlie 

scenery. Hnn t ipII m ^- •- • 

banQuet: 

I don't know who 



, - o vou are, Mr. Don-I 

eskcy. but sometime Td like lo meet 
you and find out if you ate actually 
for real (or maybe ' put-on") and lU I 



Layout Editor's Note: Where I got my 
information about girls is strictly cnnj|. 



...Misspelled, misspelled, i,„.»^^„.^ . 
misspellea, misspelled. There. And if I 
youT! please tell me what Ihe olher I 

three words were which 1 a' ■ — "■" 

I'll go home and write Iher 
ty times each as well. Fou 
letter! It has been a long i 
won my last spelling bee ir 
Ah well, those were the go 

, I am referring to my Fongue-in.chK 
epistle of last week, which, I m Mm. 
did not sound quite as tonguein 
as I had intended-and h " 

One scrambled articli 
Accenl staff this ye: — , 
lui., doine a great job of pulling oi 
very readable paper, and with hearlmra 
ing regularity. So keep up the good Ijai 

Lefs see now. Misspelled. misspeii*| 

-Tim Crosby I 



I just wanted to lell you thai I enjoy I 
typing the Acceni. especially sinwy™ I 
are such a fine, loving boss! Although I 
the weekend-working hours are long 
and hard, the fringe benenis for Ihis 
job are superb!! 

HAPPY VALENTINE'S DAY lo 
you too. Bruce. I'm glad you II t)f my 
Valentine forever. 

Love you, 
Judy 






MiJ* 



THE RELIGIOUS SIDE OF LOVE 



Broaden Your Outlook 
On Valentine's Day 

Valentine's Day is a holiday dedicated 
loLove. Lovers give each otfier gifts of 
andv flowers, cards, cakes, and what 
htvey'oii. People are as sweet as sugar 
ud as genuine as the paper roses they 

i This year, why not broaden your out- 
iMk' Let Saint valentine ' '- 

ifllicii take' ■" '"'^^'' "^'" •■ 






[JSilial love agape 

pisjion for those w w, . ^.^..>j „>- 

Sped in a Valentine card s message. 
Hire are some suggestions for expanding 
vSur capacity to give and receive love. 
'' I Contact your local church pastor 
fiir the names of elderly or retired per- 
-^s in your community who live alone 
id wiir probably be alone on Valentine's 
Iv Visit that person and be his "- '— 







; for a flay or an evening^, Take 

HficiaVchores for the invalid. Give of 
T..,..\fr., ur.„T (im,. In thp lonely. Re- 

,,,i„„^., — ,, -.-, were young 

Md in love. No doubt they could till 

■' ■ ies of their youth. Think 
appreciate s 



labie to be with them or 
r time to the handi- 



rdenli 
2. (jive 01 yi 

capped. Spend .. . _ . 

or playing with a handicapped child. T 
tound to their wheelchair for 



ining of free baby-sitting to the p; 

r -u-:.. -fiijj [j something 

ight enjoy doing t 



of your choi 
^"ther. 



the symbols of Valentin .. 

that you're ail heart by contributing the 
■1st of a box of candy to your local heart 
,nd or to the American Cancer Society. 
-Qurgift could spare someone else real 
heartache. 
Make Valentine's Day one where love 
expressed by actions as well as words, 
all means give that extra bit of attent- 
to your favorite girl or boyfriend, but 
a Valentine to the rest of your commun 



Love--T/ie Inclusive Agent 



would be worthless if I didn't love the 
people, all of them, that 1 spoke to 

IT I could see the future and under- 
stand all the knowledpe in everv area 
that this wgrfd offersf but didVt have 
the knowledge and experience of God's 
kive, I wouldn't be worth anything. 
Even if I had the confidence to do any- 
thing, such as build the impossible but 
had no love. I would be a hollow man. 

If I was always eiving what I had to 
, but didn't really 



ospel but didn't have the principle ii 



its quietly and calmly. Love 



is adaptable, aflection 



sessed by others. Love r 



a'd'vanti 



go right for anyone and everyone 

Love supports without yielding or 
sustaining miury. Love trusts, whether 
11 IS KicKed, beaten, torn apart, it goes 
on Irustine. Love fooks fomard to the 
best with desire and confidence. Love 
lasts, patiently, and without yieldine 
I nv« n.ver stops being, if'lhere are 
chches, predictions of fut- 



,IllS.^2HlherrWVccent February 12, 1976 3 



tove. Conversion, 
And Miss M. • 

What you are about to read was {until 
now) a true secret between Cod and me 
I would like to confess the unusual way 
that I became a Christian, and due to its 
nature, 1 feel that the Valentine's issue of 
the Accent would be the most appropriate 
issue in which to print it. 

It began as I encountered by chance a 
group of Adventists who were trying to 
^r.n.-.„.-= r^., .!,„. :. ...-j ncccssary t ' 



M.) amongst them. I knew that ii* I 
didn't want to put up with these minor 
aggravations of being "saved" and all 
that, then it would be "Good-bye Toots." 
So while I pretended to be very serious 
about becoming "saved in Christ". I 
■ ■■ really trying to think of a way that 



orneday they will be gone! 



ithing compared with what we will 

len 1 was little, I talked, thought, 
cted as a little one does; but now 
grown and I no longer talk, think, 
ct as a child does, 
-ght now we don't completely un- 
derstand the reality of loving, of beine 
:t as our Father in heaven is. It 



understand what love' really 



faith and hope, is love. ' 



lOr /\AEETS GIRL-A DILEMMA Qj, 



- -'I s silver bell tinkled and I 
crammed all that junk in my desk-an 
Alice antl Jerry reader, my big Mickey 
House pencil, and a whole bunch of 
ariiidgy math papers. It had seemed 
DUijusi l\ke my birthday, somehow it 

AU of us first and second graders 
'e into the back room and grabbed 
lunch boxes. Boy, it was a good 
peanut butter and jelly 



sandwich 

andwich, a""banana7and 

■f?.?);, Jerri,"! yelled 

an7f;iry!,i3e^.r---"'- 



The Kiss That Wasn't 



cheese 
oatmeal 



Chiquit 



Jhc room, 
lanana fo, 

Ded''!fn,^'"i''^?' '°'"iy '•'=sk, she plop- 
aoDrall" '"",'^''- "I g've you rny 
f«TvnM"l"''^^ chocolate c!iip cookies 
lisri' 1?"" ^"*1 oatmeal cookies," 
-.oargained, 

let, ,n!!>'u^"'^'='l''P that I ale her 

'^"ftckS "iV^'ri""u "^f sandwich 

''deal ^' '•''cided that next time 









mmered. "But remember, you d 
;r give me the whole bag.' 
'hen I'd seen Bob and Joan kiss they 
■t do it all of a sudden like but sort 
■adual. Bob stood on one foot and 

on the other and his hands hung by 
idc like he didn't know what to do 

them. He sot closer and closer to 
, and then he kissed. She slapped 
in the face, and then giggled. But 



Well anyways, I look a deep breath 
and got close to Terri. I put my hands 
on her blue polka dot dress antfgol pe: 
nut belter on it. I puckered up mv lip; 
and was just about to kiss when all of 
a sudden someone grabbed me. Yuck, 
was Ruth and Joan. Ruth grabbed me, 
and Joan got Terri. I kicked and wig- 



'>y f°o.'-.. ;''u?,.s?j!}fi 



°f[.A"dl80'l?'i='<- 



I hollered. They jusi 




s Carn^ V^ "'? eighth graders--and 
»mp= ^^j^" the porch and looked 
5 the Fronr^^^^ with a pretty 
!;Hy'. what are \ 
J, Qonno, " Nan 

P% kick'th""''' ' ^'^te anrf deci^rfed to 
she sffi'^^-^^"-. Nancy was "it", and 
Ihe ohi,i'^°""''"8- • ran and hid in 

Shpl"'^ ^r"! hid in the Brass with me 
^i% Snd f'^y ^^i'^ half whid^ boun 
F«e mv ^rt"^^^" she ran. b 



I could 

However, aftei 



Tsuade Miss M. that she would 

few weeks the Ad- 
ow impatient. They 



wanted tok 
Jesus Christ as my personal Savior. Not 
desiring to lose what little ground I had 
made with Miss M., I tried to look pen- 
After a few minutes of deep con- 
templation, I said that I was willing to 
accept Him, and then successfully faked 
"" ictofjub--'-^- 

thought 

of that r...__ _.. _^ 

"Ask Jesus to come into your life." It 

getting harder to fake, but Oh! the 

beauty of Miss M I asked to be alone. 

At least it would give me a httle time to 



t something like t 
'Okay God, Here we are again. We've 
been through this so many times before. 
I'm getting tired of it. I tell you what- 
let's make a deal this time. Look, 111 
honestly believe in You and do those 
iood things if You will arrange it so that 
fIIss M. wiL fall madly in love with me- 
o that we can get married and live hap- 
)Uy ever after. Okay? Is it a deal? " 
1 returned to the room where the 
ithers were praying and I tried to look 
; holy and oveijoycd than I ever had 



matters in another city. All the while I 
kept my part of the deal by faithfully 
reading part of the New Testament. On 
the way back I met a rather plain-looking 



The girl really had a deep love f 
hrisi in her heart. I learned from 



cept Miss M. She 



e could gel 



mploym 



Sol 



i found that t 



When she finally reli _ 

iV! did^ 
! that the girl a 
lu. I ui^u noticed a great < 
I the Christian paths That v 
illowing. At thai point, I 
lat there was truly a God-because 
ved me so muc' '' "" "" '"' 

;'e„T 



I point, I realized 



;lf how awful i 



t He let r 






luld ha\ 



1 Miss M. for my 



ilJ^tii^ 



Thi 



Just Wasn't Any Time Left *"* 



•o 



PU of f.-rJii''"'; pooiilo. Twinkle, am 
''"^ IT&'P'*"'"' "11 over her 
°"^and r&^'°'"'"'P' say she was 



thrnk'she v 



y thing." 



'r»l Mil n. '* 1?" "O'ned loo much 
*e|oo1<ed^F„ "."*'• Uiough, because 
"S » bat "fP " me and said, "I'll give 
Wbii * "' Pranuls f you'jf kiss me " 
•■"eoSlv"!'^ '5'"a"y kiss a girl' Giris 

15. *» roor ! 5° ""0* Iheh shoes up 
■ "^ wiiole bae of peanuts. Id 



looking the hotel pali 



shining clearly 'hrough 






: had s 



.while ..,_ 

Was he thinking about 
1 ihe s-"' — ■ 



■erybody else had g 
bed, or the time we had gone o 
and afterwards, spenl'lhe r"' ~ 
evenine relaxing and lar-" 
waterfall? Had these j 






and lalktr 

I Tew days 

-. ,„ui.„ .« - ihey had to 

How I wished I knew how lie 

fell aboul me. ^ a ^..r „It 

We had already exchanged oiir plai 

for Ihe coming school year. He d be 

' ' embryology 3' """ "niipoe. 

Lling Ihe rres^ 

another 



I'd be tackling the freshi 



housand i; 



Now there wa.s 
much to, say whci 



ThL-l 



this 



,ve done anything 
) forward; I 



s 1 looked up c 
as walking away. 



;m pro| 

inelhoi 



I hacf 10 say s 



lily glad I g 



: of his Ihou^ 






you could slay t 



quierry rcp^k;^ 
My'iiearl beat a little faster.'Oead 
.„.-nce again. A lump was in my throat. 
and I blinked t? keep Jhe jea.s^ Uk^^^ 
i. How long 



He looked 

me one of his spi 

would it be belpi 



again? 



; thai s 



HUMAN HIGHWAY 



Maybe there's a traffic jam 



Maybe 
In his 



4 The Southern Accent_FebruarjrJ2^J97 ^ 

THE POETS' CORNER 



SUNSHINE OF MY NEAREST STAR 




Suddenly, I am broughl back to reality. 

The words of the book run togetliet in an endless blur 

And once again, I am, ..Alone,.. 



UNWORTHY 






TIte first I knew your loucli was in a i 
I liurriedly dismissed. 'Tis foolish, see 
To think a pale hope would linger T; 
Was 1 to cherish only neetingly 
When next your gentle tenderness had ca 
An achmg void il echoed, "You are frpp 
To love as I am!" Oh, how long I soSt 
For lesser gems.. For you I'm unworthy 
I feel you now in small, uncertain movei 
Within my heart. I've only threads of sand 
To draw you to me, hopine vou are fnnH 
So little fo offer, so much 1o love "''■ 
In you. I hardly dare to take your hand I 
In mine, presumptions that you will tesponj 

--Dale TownsenJ 



Can I love you without kissing you, 
Without holding you real li^f 
Without knowing that you're close to 
Without keeping you in sight. 

Can I know that you love 
And that to kiss would be , __. 
Without feeling your soft hand 



And that to kiss would be your choice, 
Without feeling your soft hand in mine. 
Without hearing your sweet voice? 



But it's your kiss my heart c 
Before I ever dare to part. 

"Bob Reese 



WONDERMENT 

Sometimes I wonder what you'i 
1 wonder whether you Ihink mt 



i thinkine. 



Or perhaps not 1: 

Sometimes I think that time goes by si 

8uickly that my thoughts jump in and 
f my mind before I can calcli up with ikm^ 

Sometimes I spend the whole of the i 
Wondering whether you ever wonder 



What 



dering. 



Richard Blondo 



■■Beverly Benchini 



THE DATING GAME 

The Mosf Challenging Sport 



/eral other sports- 

^, sunbathing, ice cream 
e sclline, and midnight skmny-dipping, 
aTcw-utilize the beginning mon- 
e year for an activity commonly 

-pnng taining." which prepares 

I the alhleies tor full participation during 

But man's oldest sport peaks during 
ese months and climaxes in May and 
nc when the maiorily of finals are con- 
mated. The Earne? Not Christians vs. 
ons not shark-hunters vs. Jaws, not 
en Talgc vs. Village. Try male vs. fe- 
ale, the most subtly and highly evolved 



the point of oiderli 
the game is to 



The object of 

e the affections {kn- 



fiposine team. The most successful 
ayeis (known as "popular persons") may 
have as much as a dormfull of opposing 
athletes competing among themselves for 
the "popular person's" aUenlion. Not in- 
frequently two players will capture each 



other's hearts simultaneously, in which 
case they are disqualified from active par 
ticipation and put to the business of prO' 



"Amy Vanderbilt's Dat- 



2 difficult, albeit r 



challenging it would .., ,. 

aboratc suDlcrfugcs and plotlings. Many 



shocked if he became a _._ _ 

tie means employed to induce him to 
a^ out his weekend date. 
I Currently, the more militant women 
are dcmandinQ that ihe rules be cliangcd', 
the smarter gals arc simply ignoring the 
rules. Irrcgatdlcss of their ciforls Ihc 

gime will slay pretty much the same. 
iris will stilt express false surprise at 
I finally being asked out by slow-witted 
' ' "'hom they have been subtly 



ok" and will still discover that "what 
1 kiss can also bile." Players of both 



aptured. And most will still eventually 
ic disqualified, which is really best, be- 
ause that way everybody wins. 




On Reversed Dating 
An Opinion Poll 



staff member," two faculty members, 10 



students. 



I of 25 persons", 

"" member, ...« .n^ 
..^ students, and 1 1 
the SMC campus. 
I The opinion poll laxen over i 
telephone, showed that 100% of 

administrators staff and faculty 

bers thought that reverse dating (girl 

'"'' guy) would be accepted. One ' 

faculty membeis replied "Why 









'It wt 

there would b< 



„ ..„^.u ^u>vii uji. 'Old Iradilloi 
hard, but it would eventually be- 
ne accepted" a staff member added 
iixiy-four percent of the women 
students asked said no it wouldn't be 
^.?iS*^P',^''' *■"' '" 3 follow-up question. 
Would you ask a guy oulf " 73% rep 

"the people here are too rcliBinn-i 
md woufd think it wa 
m out" was one girl' 



A Date, A Ditch 

. was visiting my brother's house for 
spring break. After leading Time Maga- 
zine nuough at least three times, ingesl- 
ing the whole refrigerator, and chasing 
he^nei^bor's dog out of^my sister-in- 
law s prize gladiofas for the thirleenlh 
■■-- y rigorous vacation schedule he 
(tag. 1 - - 



wrong to ask a 



i gel them 
" 'A'."'y >"" " y"" uiKcu them out," 

Sixty percent ol Ihe male students 
-'ted thought reverse dati- 

:eptcd. and in the follo' 



you asked them t 
^^.. ,,ti«,i. of the male stud^..,. 
asked thought reverse dating would be 

accepted, and ■" "'■■ r-"— ■ ■ 

"Would you 1 
asked yoV? " 
that's what t'v 



■looses 



w-up que 
a girl ij si 



, '^Hey 



..-. when Debbie, my 
rmpled^my dee| 



the Wail 
ly sisler- 

Ided, "why 






e guy- 



-Dcnisc Schallcr 



ink you're try- 

""You me'iTiMlie Sally Hill" 1 finally 
managed to Mamincr. ^'No way! 1 ^ 
m.glil be bored, but I'm not slfipid." 
. She s just a girl, Debbie chlded. 
Yeah, that's the pioblem, she's loo 
much girl for me to Lndle." Soft 
HwlT/^Si- u"8'J"^''"-''y •'"If, dimpled 
clieeks-Sally Hitl danced acrow mv 
mind, leasing me, laughing al mv feir 



challenging my manliness, "'■pajrf 
numberVI demanded, HurV^^ 
e il to me before 1 l^^i-eftandmS" 
Saturday night f?""4 Vo-siory | 
me doorsteps of a stately 'v'jinjB 
house with shaky knees, a.poj;,"|>»-i 
heart, and lots of Brute. ', 
al fool," I muttered ^0"*^^' 

Sallv answered M E„ th'"" 
Jrawled with soft bouini-i" 
in and meet my rolK\,„, t,ad n"',™ 

Hmm, I thought. .No'Sjoniin 
at all. Maybe iwasn tso.tr 

""-After taking the P'f-JSylV? 
her folks, we slepped oulS'"= ,1 W> 
of reality and enWd im'Sk. . 
of make-believe cal ed fJ^LXh 
This is really living, 'Sr'sl^ 
opened the door of my b'"Jj,BlJ| 
I for Sally. A sports car jn^/t.* 
girl for tlie evening. What m 
a fellow want? g'- 

continued o" V 



i Date , A Ditch, And Sally 



Veased Ihe car out of the driveway 
■tiomped down on the eas pedal 

idV HiU" I sajd with a fTounsh -you 

"" mbarking on a voyage of un- 
.oty and splendor to the land 

"dteAsiieville." „ 

"Uh, Bruce," she said , if vou don t 
fumhere we'll be embarking to the 
md of the dead-end road. Blushing, 
•""..-i^H ^rfiiind t he corner. lUSt mis- 



lilnkitwashisduty 

car entering his territop'. 
ice cream, bowling.and tun--the hour 
hand on my watch sped through time. 
- 'V's witty personality and bubbling 
31 transferred nervousness to self- 
ridence. Watching the jealous glan- 

tossed our way, 1 decided that Tak- 

out a good-looking girl wasn't all 
t bad an idea. , 

'Hev, we'd better go if we re going 
make it back by twelve, I said 
■'Aw, let's play one rnore.game she 

led My folks won t mind if I m 

tie late. You'd better watch out, 

* - '- beat you this time." 



) beat 



AO""8.t 



"You re going t 
,;ell, if you are j 
ibowl better than the , 
" She picked up th 
and heaved it down the tane. 



"Well, if yoi 

She picked up the b'ail, shut her 
, .,id heaved it down the tane 
Look, she said triumphantly. 

the game, but my 
ipping fast and i' 

_ victory. Walkii 

up lu INC Luunfer, I emptied my bill- 
fold of its last dollar, and we strolled 

'I think this car is more like a Mach 



''"she r -... 

"Why don l you teach 



She lookedup at me and giggled. 



how to shift!" I exclaimed. 



The drive back didn't take nearly long 



continued from page four 

.rS;i'""'l'/''l"""^^^^i'- Bye, see ya 
n "."^-k T'^^ ^9"^ <=''cked shut and! 
floated back to the car "Mv eoodness " 
jj^JJuUered, "I'm going to have to ask her 
. Peering into the blackness of the back 
V^'^°'^J s'f led backing out of he drive- 
way. Thunk! The car arred to an abruoi 
stop. Frantically I shifted into first an^ 
stepped on the gas. 

Tlie whine of spinning wheels conflrm- 
%..,^l 1°^^^ suspicions. After getting 
?hlf°I , 'i^'J l°V"^^ \° W "f'er dismay 
that not only had 1 backed right into a 
ditch but had knocked down the HilPs 
mailbox in the process. 

Sally 

"I uh, well l' sort of drove ini 
ditch," 1 answered sheepishly. 
She look one look at the car 



nnrh^?^^"H"^' «* n**^ ''T^ """^ ^^"^ ^^^ 









'. mailbox, 

, eel terribl. , 

r have been this embarras- 



with drove through 
;sides, you're not '""- 
the ditch. Every b 



Besides, you 



did they g 
'Oh/I I 
Do you have any wood? I asked. 



[They got a wrecker. 



I built up a ramp 1 
My brother has 






e stilts," she 



shrugged her shoulders. "We c 
in the garage and see what's there.''' 

I found some kindling in the garage 
and stacked the wood up under the wheel. 
About a half hour after my fiasco beaan 
Sally's father came out with a chain. ^He 
drove their car, Sally drove mine, and I 
pushed. Finally the car popped out, and I 
breathed a sigh of relief. After they had 
gone inside I crept out of the driveway 
and headed back to my brother's. 'Vou 
myself, "maybe 1 should 

t time? " 



makejl back without my g 



UTTLE OF THE SEXES 



or 



The Torch 



9 



monumentous day 

, J . cast aside tlie chaii.o ^, 

love and embraced the doctrines of male 



; tlie chains of 



chauvinisi 

reader, lest you fall for the 
apticrous sntde of a fair damsel, lest you 
w deceived by the frcjcle vicissitudes of 
lenrinrrtily, and irreparably damage your 
'. I submit this dissertation: 
upon a time there was a fair 
young lass, and her beauty was captivat- 
^^ she had sparkling brown eyes, wide 
of merriment and mischief, dan- 
. - the sunlight of her smile. Soft, 
™nov, and alive-her bruneii" h.ir 
Pnyed with the wind. Her 

2rl Sflton".^'"^ '*"' '"" 
She « 



Id melt ! 



Wstaklear n 



and pure like a 

'"111 from'thTspring" ofdStCd"^ 
loose virtuous, undented lips formed 
"Ids of tenderness, soothiltg comfort, 

u Wisdom. 

,Tlie hours 1 spent with this damsel 



f her very being, 
ith ,!., ,^' i"y I'leai" world collapsed 
-"1,";«1 suddenness, when to my ut- 
SSry Ws damsel terminated our 
oijl fnendship. The sweet nectar of 
iri„„'"l'! fitter as gall! Those chains 
I love whrch •■linkcj'' me to happiness 
bound" me to the depths of de- 
'?• 1 was hurtled from Utopia to 
«ia mlk,""" ilasla'dly sentence; day 
■» IhodunT/n ""'{"/ 'P'"; laneuished 
Puppet nn V'"'^ waves ol emotion, a 
piide for M°"6> ^"^^dy to sell my 

"^ his eon i^™ ,■ ^ "^^" ^■'cn stripped 
'lave In ,k "° '°"Ser a man, but meref 

WuifSr''"^'^''^™^"^''''^ 

ysein*'^ ""y f^te, and I had resigned 
*Ca L^?f Py» ^ith stoic indifftrencc, 
'liese wnfi "i' "'^nd and comrade shared 
' ' I rir,^ "f ""equaled wisdom with mc. 
' ^0 my best 10 quote him- 



"Women are hunters of men. They 
seek to find, obtain, and last but not 
least, conquer! They are crafty, clevei 



if you should sell your pride and acqui 
to the every whim of this damsel, you 
iiave bartered away more than your owi 
dignity. You have conceded another vk 
lory to femininity, thus striking anothei 
blow against the whole male species. 
Don't let us d 
imbled 



s I held the telephone in 
hand, ready to concede defeat and beg 
for any crumbs of attention she rniglit 
toss my way. "No," I told myself. I 
cannot and I wil not concede defeat. 1 
must now carry the torch of male chauv- 
inism forever and ever!" 

Two weeks later : "Now what was 
that telephone number? I think I II call 

-Gordo and Ying 

FALLING 

I climbed up a mountain one day, 
you enticed me all ot me way. 

1 slruegled on righl up to Ihe crest, 
Ihouglil I'd finti love llicre in your bre: 

ni 

r dreamed your lalk v 



The 



wfur 






So crushed. 

Yes. r 

l^m 

.■rirgenlly waki 



laughed in spile ot my pica. 
,.,„„ nie a push, and, I fell di 

n I remember still. 
:ried myself to sleep. 

in a dteam world deep. 



_Thejouthern Accent February 12, 1976 5 



^ 


Little Susie 


Q 


^ 


Little Susie, 


don't you know? 








>vr,!,'lv'J^'berg Sfet «f '• '""- 


ntly, in and out t 


I my life- 


'"■'ofsfflSd'a^nffi^sS^'"""^ "'"•' ""^ """^^ "■»"' '>" •"• 

Did you not notice my eagerness to laugli with vou _^ 

sigh with you, ' BO 

talk, talk, talk', ~.^ 

as long as trivia allowed it so?) *<■"'"')""' ^8 


» 


Foolish little Susie! 








How can [ e 
Oh, I cat 


er lei you know that my life revolves around your aimle 
y your books for you, but my anns!-- 


s wanderings. 


My arms wa 


1 to hold YOU! 








My innocent, carefree Susie! 

Borrow my pen, 

Use my notes, 

Ask fo; my calculator, ruler, dictionary, 

Anything is yours, but 


•^ 




• 


Will you nev 


r see any value in me? 








Ask for my opinion before class 

oh, bulS 


usie,^ 






Are you not 


interested in my thoughts abou 


tyou? 






Maybe, 
somewher 
somehow 
someway, 
someday, 

You will tur 


around and see me 


^^ 








smiling, 

waiting, 

wishing that your cute 

appreciated 


little head knew and 




My deep, deep, adoration for unconcerned, 


imiessly wanderin 


g, 








The Secret Admi 


er 






A MALE CHAUVINIST SNOB 
BRANDISHES HIS TORCH 




110 mph. 25 mpg. 

Let US put you 

in the 
pilot's seat. 




6 The Southern Accent FebruaryJJiJgZi. 



An 'A' In Spife Oi The Girls 



, ! say. "01; 
oil tlie irial 



In this day and ; 
t.iying out for liber; 
thai nicy could go 

"^^fAmKov, innocent and lackmg 
in knowledge, 1 had no problems, Lite 
was lUSt one die came oI Cops and Rob- 
bers^' or ''Cowlioys and Indians, ■ Bui then- 
Iha 'special day came, the day when I woke 
up and realized for the fitsl time in my 
life Ihal girls were more than just girls. 

icy were BEAUTIFUL! 

Since ihal lime. I have known no 

ace, I have suffered humilialion, em- 

rrassmenl, fruslralion, and infaluauon, 

the hands of Ihe female race. 

Take, for an example, the following 



found me enrolled 



h school 



.lecnlh year 

u III u i-ublic liigli ' 

i:uui>t in drivers' educatic... ■ 

!r forget my first day in class, for 

Irasiic change from the sheltered 



life I had lived m ai,au^w>j. 

You've heard llic saying. If you 
impress the teacher, always be siit 
iw up early on the Urst day for cl 
:IL that's exactly what 1 did, drcssi 
/ f)esl shirt and'flared trousers- I ' 
iiewhal nervous, but tried my besi 
show it. As I walked into the da 
am. I held my head high and rny 



gorgeous female, passed bi^fo'e, "'^^^,^^,1 
¥ irnfw ihpte was coine to be Irouoie wneii 
ilSls h 1 mfllfat/was the only Euy 
' a classroom licerally swamung wiin- 

,„J'''^J,riVS-lmle'5i!ls"5"„d'il'way 
ihey'dressed showed ii. Many of iheni 

re clad onlv in what was necessarv to 
the Dool as soon as classes let out! 

l-le D people tell me thai couldn t 
nave been in a beller situation but the 
reversal of that slaleiiieiil would more 
likely be true. I couldn I have been in a 
- predicament! 

lence I say, don'l vou kids have 
a.iy .cspecl'? ■' The teacher was now 
standinB and beginning his lecture. 

"As many ofyou already know, drivers 
training is a class in which a sludenl learns 
10 drivl by use of the simulator method. 
Various driving hazards, such as little 
children's playine on llie road, cars run- 
ning stop signs, and drunken-drivers weav- 
ing all over Ihe road, will come lo life on 
the drjying^ ^'^'?''"-„ J!jfJ!."^^'in,''fif/^n? 



way around. I wa 
get the best of me 

Shifting my EQ! 
Ihe classroom, Vn 

IS poll rme over. 



I knew my 
(t a school 



ticed that the teacher 



drivers' cd. manual 



IS fast i 






o bolher 



Warning to get off on the riglit fool 
I decided it would be wise not to bolhc 
him. As quielly as I could, I walked to 
the back of Ihe classroom, and sat dowii 
in a strictly funclional- looking driving 

After gaining a knowledge of the sim- 
ulator's instrument panel, I looked up lo 
lake notice of the siudenls beginning to 
file in. The firsl five were all girls. Chuck- 
ling lo myself, I figured thai ihings were 
really beginning to look up! Then, as 
more girls began lo file in, my allif ■"* 
began to change quite rapidly. 1 ss 
amazement asTemale after female, 






emergency 



In order to do well 



.^w.«.w,j ..^.... r- -""" well 

111 a simulator, ones attention must be 
focused 100 per cent on operatmglhe 
simulator and watching the lilm. You 
gol that? All right, I'm going lo start 
me film now, and you kids just drive 
these simulators like you would a real n 
Ti,™ r;i™ >,.,c rolling, anc 
when my c 



and you kids just d 

-jrs like you wpy'-^ " 

The film was rolling, and I 

«ay. At a time v ' 

should have been 



Al i 

e the last things c 
,1 had 

So it WaJ, ■ ."v..^ ...j ...-. — ■—■- 

driving test. I ran over little childri.. 
crosswalks. I sped on Ihrough stop i 
and red liglits. I side-swipeff ai 
liav waoon! And for the real t 



fuffed 



And for the real clincher, I 
ni liead-on into a semi-lruck! 

My teacher, who also happened lo be ; 
lan, had these words of encouragement i 
lefl the classroom: "Don'l worry, son. 
nybody who can do as well as you did 
nder such difficult circumstances, would 



-Gordon Doneskey 



Wfiaf Do Vou Want For Valenfines 



lenline's Day is a special day lor 

people, ll IS one of Ihe days in 

the year when you are able to show your 
' 'we and friendship by giving a gift. 

The first things that come to my mind 

/hen I hear Valentine's Day m— * '' 

re hearts, boxes of candy, fioi 
iriglit red Hallmark cards. 
Curiosity got Ihe best of n 



ntioned 



___ ^ __. "If 

Ll had a choice of what you wanted 
gcl^on Valentine's Day, what would 



a Dalmation puppy 
something my boyfrier 



FROM MEN 

peace and quiet 
a big kiss 
three more wishes 
a candle-light dinner 

companionship with a special friend 

a reJ Cadillac 

a mountain of ice cream in the shape of 

a heart 
a bio, home-cooked meal 
a Valentine card from someone special 
a hug arid kiss, if I can'l gel Ihal a card 

would do! 

a day with that "special friend" and no 



the SMC students w"(iuld"li'kc." Maybe'ihis 
migjil help in your tough decision of that 
perlecl gift lot your special friend! 

HAPPY VALFNTINE'S DAY!! 




Being Rofionol About Valenfines 



thisVal- 
his favor: the female gender 
ionary leaps! 

She demands equal pay for equal 



InaT,' bui'if ever we' needed 

Chas. Darwin has a small thing 
' female gender of 
ily making evolui 

consider the female per 



:h: 



:atty,' 



like 



e-hair loin cloths. 
1 Attach. \V 
ol love bul 



Attach. What the world 



(past parlicipie oi dam, a female parent) 
■-. occur on this i'-'---^-- '^- '-* - ■*- 

are an immediat 

ipidity. Let there be r 

.flicling 



day. The more daring among v 

toothbrush. You might even w 

3. For added pmu-cimn mo 

Get several guy's (iu'p,'i iinkTe 
the group to ponii u^t (■i.'iijlly 

l"epTai, NEVER'k'i'y.'uficlt" b. 
from the herd by somo skiri-w.^ 
person darting about with a pin 
lang. After all. an aspiring ir 

'lould shui ' ' 

all others 



like you should shun hotseplj) 



1 this Valentine Day. let i 



cifuT American gremlin. I 

Fuel's Day yet, you know 

4. Last and least, go l 



Afterward, spend thi 
watching your male guppies turn 

Advice from a Liberated Valenti 

No longer toil on land and sea 
For candied sweets that lalle 



lub.a ingiiiy i;uniii 
; thriving on soil \ 



teachers (ii £ivc tests on that day i'f a 
possible. 11 Ihal fails, try to turn yoi 
mind lo mathematics^ working such e 
grossing I 



When hearts entwine alone tt e yuc 

When fingers clasp eaciynliei 
Leave off your sighs of latent s^ f 



cs. working such en- 
S SlQR = 03-01 or 



Love's arrows Hay your he; 
his wiles deiay^ou, 

rllme" shall'wayl/y y""' 



if you lingei 
O Scatter ye thistles w] 



cress rapidly on well-groomed bodies, 
fel your hair go for once. Wear yestei 
day s socks. Leave off shaving for a 



A;;d-^;^iiiSg'p.iSk> ma..y' 



CLASSICS 

cab ' Ireouest 

'DUU 




Yours for the caf/ing 
Tuesdays ]-5 pm 
nd Saturdays 8-12 pr 



I I CAMPUS ^MOP J 1 
I VALENTINES DAY 
I ^ PRICE SALE 



all lingerie 
some Levis 



men,s s 



fi i r f s 



TPURSDAY 8:oo p- 

Krc^.:€s:r«3!:3E:iS5K 



the Southern 



Accent 



Southern Missionary College 
Collegedale. Tennessee 373 IS 



Thursday, February 19, 



VOTING BEGINS TODAY FOR ELECTIONS . 



Presidential Platforms 



John Cress 

iida 
Pres 



President I outlined 
mpliasis in our oi 
I spoke of those 



GO\LS Of prime impo 
ng a level ol success is aci.u[uy ui 
e I you're going. I have worked 
n r your senators this year in 

lu I ar statement of our purpose 

a Student Association. Thi" 
pu pose forms the very first 
npletely revised Constitutic 
and I have developed to- 
I we plan to present to 
}f the Student Association 
he next few weeks fo 



way in studying for classes, and it 
:s thai way in operatine a Student 



ilion last year as a candidate, and Ih 
ar, as your President I have worked lo- 
ud jusi that end. Following the first a 
■j,e m liie new constitution proposed by 
UieStudent Senate are fifteen additional 




(ugiiiy outline a 
aiiuii, ueiitr equipped to meet the 

7 > pliysical, social and spiritual needs 

)i our growing student body. 



uic iounuacion or goals and oreani- 
has been laid, then things can^gin 
y- ..ypen with predictable results. 1 1 is 
^desire 10 see Ihe foundational work. 
mmplislied this year by the current ad- 
iimslration, find its fulfillment in pro- 
S^lh ^'^"V"" ^'V'^'l \^'" cons'tanlly 
iM ess themselves (o the basic question: 
'his proHram, this service, this publi- 
teedinf ii /S''^''^' '^yi'X.nieetmg the 
[iliv<r, I, ^""/.'""^ a' i'MC-academically, 
P'lysicjily.siicidlly, and spiritually? " ' 



Why am I , 
toalelaslj 



gfor re-election?To 



platform? No! Point 



ending the AdveniisI Intercolleeia 
lation convention at Atlantic Unic 
■ The theme for the convention 

suggesting for 

2. I feel that I can offer you the ad- 
vantage of EXPERIENCE. Tve had L 
privilege of serving for three years in an 
executive position as S.A. president a( 
t-orest Lake Academy, S.A. religious vici 
president at SMC, anti this year as your 



anoKAffUKl WIIH HK COLLEGE A 
MINISTRATION, so vital lo the proper 
functioning of a Student Association ha- 
;n established by tliis year's administr. 

On the basis of llie plans outlined in 
this platform, and my quaiificalions, I 
"1- giat you work with me toward makii 
76-77 school year the most product- 
ive, miormative, and beneficial year yei 
I for an SMC Student Association. 



V April, yourpresiden 



Accent Editor Platform 

Jeh/e Running Unopposed 

'?'trfi!cii,E!l™,;°",'."'porlaiil Chan. 5. uffsL 



'Vliemlr' '° ''f ='"!='' edilor of 
'""■nplish Ihe'folliwiSj'fdfjIs';'!' ''"I 

f'^'lowCliricti 

1^ "oni various classes, 

f'y'w,*' ;l='ionsliin belwccn llic 

^nii ""Tunitv (1 JdniLnislradon 
'S«.ar,(Iifcg=»^llKr Advcnlisl 

;;*;S!''"'Vingcxpc„cItor' 

l^r"'"">^'"" reporter 

■ws niiinagerial edilor 



e and goals, that I 



photographer 
ihai with my exper- 



luld lead the 
me of the most 
of Southern Mis 




/. /. 



Geoff Owens 

student bod\ in ha\ t l 
furtliLrldi^'^^ '"'" 



With thtir interests beuig my primary 
sderation Some spoufic objectives i 



issue of the5oHf/(enj Acceni should 
contain a Student Association co' 
in Which a Student Association 
discusses some aspect of the S.A. 
affairs which are pertinent lo the 




■I J.". iLiuiisureu iransportatio 
placeslike Six Flags, special a 



n which student participatic 



\ possible move toward increased un- 
lersiandine between the Student As- 
ocialion oTSMC and the student gov- 
inments of other colleges and univer- 
ities in Ihe Hamilton/Bradley counties 



■- I IS hard to foretell what circum- 

A-ill be like seven months hence, I 

te a good 76-'77 school year and 

IS Student Assoc- 

"Mu ut'"i>Iaing our fine 

n which should be in effect 

Signed: 

GeofTrey M. Owens 
Andy McDonald is an announced pres- 



Vice Presidential Platforms 

ui-n .L . J « .. Tommy Davidson 

Willrutli And Davidson 
Emphasize Experience 

Barf Wilhuth 

In my candidacy for S.A. SMC vice- 
president I will nol make numerous camp 
aigii promises that cannot be kept, but 
those thai are made will reflecl out Christ 
ian principles and will be fulfilled as close, 
as the influence of this office permits. Mj 
pledges are as follows: 

1. I will strive lo upgrade student publicat 
ions wilhoul an increase in budget. 

2. Wherever it is expedient lo do so, 1 
will suggest budget cuts lo lower S.A. SMC 

3. I will "ive full support to religious 
activities Dolh on ana off campus and 
channel more funds in thai direction. 

work closely with Ihe S.A. SMC 
e the 




e served on the student 

ifaniiliatwilhpublicalrc 
iled a yearbook. 

year which will enable me to de 
Ihe Student Association 

e during Ihe sun 
■ biyinplanni 

Ivilewilibc'appreciutcd. 



I. Tommy Davidson, am preparing 

u for Ihe vice-presidency of the Sir 

in of SMC. My plalforni is 

the student body's pest advania 

«,o .^^ilhallih 

lake the S.A. more beneficial to all of 
t finished my lei 
I think that the 



idencyofjfie Sluden 

simple; I pi. 

iiieslothe 

I will nol only work widi the p: 
ill also work wilh all the offic 

he S.A. more beneficidj lu dn ■ 
I will have just_ finished my le 

iperience 

lope thai my record 



ill show tha 
lo both student activity and the 
Df Ihe community. I feel Ihall 
ibie to fulfill the requiremenis c 









v needed. 
Id 11. 



1 would like 
;livcS.A.:by i 



lid also endeavor to have 



.. gand informal... 

isible both musically and \ 
' speakers. To be elected \ 
fent would be a great hone 



The SA Needs Your Support 



FIRST CLASS MAIL 



A Note From CABl 



< 
I— I 

o 

H 
(— I 

Q 



The SA ib essentially a waste ot time 
11 body as ;i whole doesn't support it. 
.anSA lo[ III. Ji.ipclpnviramslhey 



rmatiMH 
bership will 

after addiiif 

and nioncv 

Wedoni 



night progr.iiiis. . 

The primary purpose of student government is to provide a 
organized means of representing the needs and wishes ol the 
students jnd trvine to liilfill these needs whenever they are 
rcjiisii. .nJ I. II' ^ \h " yon sav. "that's what an SA is 
Mipp..-- ,11 II comes'riglit down to it. theadnii 



irihc Ijailly finds 



that the sludeiu i>'' 
does, they'll go ahc 
to find out whethei 
decisions. 



lot the student body a^ 
.tiidcntslcl IhoSAkno 



If a largo nuinbe 
didn't want to allocate fiuuK !> 
they didn't want to spend lu-h 
a newspaper, that they wouK: ' 
programs: and if during an cK., 
into taking specific stands on s 
making generalized promises, a 
voted for an officer they made 
only in office to represent ratlicr Ilian d 
would take on n 

We're now in 
and if the trend 
even bother to v 
probably cast \ > 
responsibility, 
except for an ui 
will forget abnii 



Clil 


lizc 


llial Ik- ivas 
llicii the SA 


IsO 


Ollll 

hull 


rsclorolTia 
you you will 



Have you ever wished for enough will 
power to leave off thai rich dessert or 
ii.^i ovirf. niprp nf hrp;i<l? Does excrcis- 



■-"';,•''•""■ Ki^i involved ins 

program called "Run 76';. In ti,is£. 



special recognil 



■I gelling e 



lugh sleep? 



WerijfUiis sounds like .vt»». (hen tin 
is an organization on campus thai yo 
should know aboui. And iis initials . 
CABL (Collegiate Advenlists lor Bel 
Living) 



ago. 



„...— .-, conception a few yi 
CABL has sought to make the studeni 
aware thai taking care of himself phy- 
sically plays a vital part in a successful 
Christian life. 

In past years, CABL has run jin^e 
contests to slimulale the students to 
follow beller health principles, bul llris 
year plans are bigger and better. Not 



s except -Run 76". Ad 



ter by 9 p.m. March 15, . 

For more detailed infomijii„i 
the contest and its rules, CABL i\ 
putting an instruction shcL't in cj 



could be a belic 



Pi audits And Pro is 



Your friends from CABL 



I submit an open letter lo the young 
ladies of S.M.C. 

Plaudits and praise for really being on 
the right "irack"' m -cnriducting;' such 



A Poll Talks Back 



I oflen read the Soulhern Accent just lo 
lliid if you've taken another Poll. I find 
one of these articles in almost every Accent 
and always wonder where you've laken the 
Poll Ihislime. 

Well, ! waiii lo say il's about lime lo 
put the Polls back and lake someone else! 
PeMiaps a Czech or a Russian or Hungarian, 



sorry about thai) An Jii ol prufesimtB 
alism permeated the one-acl skit unxl 
of the players had to be "coached". ^B 
special appeal were ihe crop of highly ■ 
trained singers who performed. Evtiff 
thing went right on "schedule". We™ 
really had a great evenirig-THANKfl 

Sincerely, ' 



This reporter has an apolog>' loniAfl 
In a recent issue of Ihe Sotiilieri)Accai9 
I quoted Ihe name of tlie proprielciof 1 
Ihe Village Green improperly. TheK< 
a mix up in the interview and I m-" 
his name lo be Dan Renniswhen 
Dan Sees. Also the paper printed 
See's beginning salary as a million uo 
iars. Perliaps llie paper had belieraf 
gizc for this. I wrote Ihe Sees'begini 
salary as one thousand dollars for Iht I 
month, not one million. My sm«teH 
ologies to the Sees' and thanks forllie | 
lovely flower. 



CALENDAR 



^ Tnebaiiriern 



BditOT 

Bruce Yingliiig 
Layout Editor 

Gordon Doneikey 

Denlse Sclialler 
Photographer 



e Rait. 



\d\t 



uMai 



Judy Wuttkc 

Carol Neall 
Editorial Advisor 

Ms. Andrew^ 
Technical Advisor 

Mr. Duricliek 

Paula Cox 



-■SOUTHERN ACCENT ,sp 




hiFf 



Annual 
Ipiatform 



■itiori'for theposilion of editor of tlic 
Khern Memories for Ilie 76-77 school 
K My past experience as an actual editor 

mc.. , .1 j_ I , '■real deal of exper- 

lal leader (whicli I 




Joker 
Platform 



I. along Willi _v 



leJokt 






liere. I km 



'"Jjasi years have 



-■-,-;■■"' i.a,,uiujiei in past i 

have also wonilcted die name 
Joker 



B^.. »oiMng up iiie sieps of 
Hal[. Some of the things I 



MC Makes Dream C^^ 
leality For Rock Springs^ 



;k Spiings Georgia will have a 



Amos Cooper and John Cress 
as began the formation of plans 
ew church at (he start of the se- 

_ or Cummings wrote up the pro- 
Bad look it to the conference where 
red. The funds for this pro- 

K'r '^ from the conference Lav- 

^^Foundation and from (he mem- 

mportanl 





wilt be hardbacked, presented i 
111, be put on Ihisjob. I take pride in 

„'°,l';™S"-'nrealannuar 



with pho 

have everything I 



ir( of price list. l'lio|)i 



lined up before I 



rolling early so that when we get the 
pictures they will be ready for the press 

Any other suggestions you might 
nave would be greatly appreciated. 



The church building is prefabricated 
which IS helpful in speeding up the con- 
be adequate Sabbad 






Bit- will D.u^ u ,^,y iiuporiani rote 

is.church project. Dr. Campbell is 

Pailding construction t " 
Jnan, and he is the oni 
■«ing the volunteei labor; Tom" 
llliiy of the Industrial Education 
|taetit is the construction foreman. 

sL ^I'P'^'Vise the on-site con- 
e the volunteer 

i(h 



fct"? '"Pastor Cummings, ■ 
|««strial Education Department s 
■nil the other SMC volunteers invol 

fcl&i'i':5''.''-i'''"U'ii"6 



Icompiced (jjjj ^___ 

is presently undei 



f cm thrusl planned for sprin 



shelpf 

jn, fli 

School rooms and (he 

will seal approximately 120. 

Althougli not everyone can help in the 
project their prayer will always be Breallv 
appreciated. a 

Baffle Goes To Brazil ^ ^^ 
To Teach Bible Classes 

Mrs. Gertrude Battle of Collecedale 
lelt Chattanooga the lOlli of February 
to spend four to 'Cws weeks at Brazil 
College in Sao Paulo, Brazil, where she 
will teach Bible marking and witnessing 

Mrs. Battle, who has laughl classes in 
personal evangelism at Soiilliern Missionary 
College has been teadiine the Bible markine 
classes for several years. She said llie pur- 
pose of the classes was to help persons be- 
come better acquainted with their Bibles 
and the doctrines of the Sevenih-dav Ad- 



Webb For Week Of Prayer 

n,„.„.,i., .1 ,. •' 



Church. 

Mrs. Batde said the invitation lo c( 
tended bv the presidei 
lion Confe— ■" """^ 



of the B 
Florida ii's" 



SDA's 



«verai students will spenltheir 
■■'slpiiig in this worti™ cause 
.'''"t'P='&EI'i"AmosCoop- 
l>Mp SMC students involved 
lags in many dillirent ways. 
\ I orgerson and sev- 
1 maiors will be holding 
' t (o follow up the 
lesotJcieWebb. 
I/' I church members 
jj-i idingj rented taciiitv oi 
.i'f^lJoiW-hacevilleehuidies 
"'» huilding IS under eon- 

™l To Address Faculty 
*' Chitkamauga lake 
Importance Of Humor 

..„,,JGrady E r,.,„, 
BSif^arns In,- '-.I'^poniiel director 
KSBitiliE In'ihl V "'Chatlanooea will 
fflpiy ColkT '=™,''y of SouiSen 

^■'rArfoV'^'^Pi^ot He 
be houpH k^ !. ^°'^'al event 
™.Jics "° "y Ihe taculty men 

l''''<'tlafi'l''nT''".»f Southern 

E.°' "'" Am;„,°"''i,'^n^o and a 

rS ;' , fri m"? ^flJOISate 

Je'L;''^' r\ h!.'i'|',(|'ij tJ Hamdion 

;U00.'ddressesand 
Jfsonavarieiy of 




spiritual emphasis speaker, and secondly 

to bring to ifie Chaftanooea area one or 

"j-T-,- \ "i<^ best and most ODtimis1icevano?lkii> 

leduled | crusades ever. "Hiunisiic evangelistic 

iuih at /.30, JereWebb will bcEin an ev- 

"""■''■" s called "Revelation 76 " 

ul with the subject, "Occult 

go on to cover many varied 

r'h/r n^ "', ""ii'^'lil ^"*^l' "s- ^T^'ie Mark of 

n fv- ■•n t n'^ ^'VrsUie of til? Sabbath 

y,-^ l/F-0- s ■ tie Death Penalty". 

and linally on March 21st. he will finish 

ith the subject. The Mysterious 

i,=.,'"''^'*7'""''*"^ ^"^ '°S!S'ic efforts have 

been .under way for nionlhs 

"■" " "' »'''■ "'''iMi iviii ue 

downlown 



jvi .Yuy lui iiiuuiiis now m p 
r-.'o!;.!!"^ crusade which will \ 
1 liie I ivoli Theaie, * 

■ "'--'■: of Spiritual Emphasis co- 
llie beeinning ofJere Webb's 
Jiapel, ho will speak on "Ichabol^The 
o,y ,s pepartedj ', "God doesn't^Help 
T hus.- win. Hcl;j Themselves," "666'\ 
lings Hence,"^ and finish 
Ith "The Hardest Blow." 



hours. Worship credit 
iltendance. 

Music for the Spirit 
ill be provided by ou 



iring the series, 
little over two 
vill be given for 

al Emphasis Week 



Hal Holbrook Interviewed By Accent 



'The Hum , , 

unquestionably one really elTeclivt 
pon-lau^iter. Power, money, pers 
" ipplicalion, pcrscculi 



.1 a colossal humbug-push 
i-L-iken it a lillle, century t 
'1.. only laughter can blow 



lury bycentur^'; 



uiarii 
|thelev . 
Ienipor.1 



aied bui he li 
,<.nd Ontolhiscor 
nDLanilowdls rL 
le Lincoln ol out 

)r three dviadLS Mji 



n Toiiiglii! opened 
, ,.. I%6winnir ■■- - 

(he Tony Award for B^.,, nt.ui ji 
special cKalioii from the New York 
ramaCrilic-sCircle- 

The classic Mark Twain characleri 



Febri 






oslly on a i 
iChallano( 
Ihe Tivoli. 

slong with others who had 



. ........(, ..ilhMr Hoi 

)k back ilage after Ihe LVtningipe 
lance The acloi Uiilinhishe 

eup sIdUd llial Twain has be 

gardtd b> 






julhor 

books for children 

_.., „ nirc\i>J Turn Saw \ir 

He had J dirk sidL loo llial v\ as i-norcd 
for a long liniL The publii. wishtd lo 



\%TIh 4d\i. 



How lliLndous 



r old r 



grovMnL inlutsl in (he darker more v.i 
lous sicTl ul Twain iIil side i.viai.ni.ed in 
■ loni, unpublished/ 1 //tri/z-f/m iIh 



1956 when I played Lillle Rock, Ark- 
isas alter Ihe riots there, and I did nial- 
lal iliai touched on il. I was in Oxford 
ississippi in the early 1960's. While! 



nible afler ihose riols. I spoke Twain's 
3rds about slavery and racism, violence 
d brotherhood, all the while wilh shak- 
? knees." 

"When Ihe war in Vielnam became of 
blic concern. I shifted some of my pro- 

s(, Ihcre would be a silence in the aud- 

•m Ihose who agreed wilh what Twain 
s saying." said Holbrook. "The laugh- 
became louder and more general as 



heappLiru 
Twain His 



continued on page foui 



Ba* ketball Isn't Game Without Officials 



miDlclelv sane. Would a sane person pul 
hSf in^a position wi.e.c ff ^^ -jOaclKs^ 
and players vehemcnlly <l"«lion Im cv.17 
move and decision? TFie losing icam oiitn 
limes sils on Hie sidelines and accusingly 
blames tlic official for ils loss- W 10 would 
subject himself volunlanly to such pre 



1 nope nils arm;!!.- mil in-iv i-'^Jf-'f^;- 
faiis gain a belter understanding of ofMc- 
iatinc and clear up some common miscon- 
ceDtK)ns surrounding baskelball. . 

OfHcials are expected to accept! leir 
responsibility wil 1 seriousness, and 1 1 ere- 
lore players can riglilfullv expect thai llie 
oldcial will perform in the following areas 
10 ihc best of his ability. 

i. He must be fair, consistent and obj( 
with his calls. 






n the 



3. He must smoothly administrate llie 
as it happens and never look boasedly I 
mistakes to happen. 

The official knows that there iriusi be 
contact before a foul occurs, and if there 
is no contact there is no foul. Howeve 




:urs which doesr 



slilule a foul and this is called incidental 
contact. It can be definied as two players 
makine contact with both having equal 
■„«;,i,rn or contact which is not a hmd- 
for the opponent in making his 



; are times wiien louis occur iiiai aie 
;alled and fouls that ate called vvhert 



n opponent and thereby 



Swede Hellgren is in charge of the offic- 



Do not expect a foul to be called: 

1. when contact occurs that officials 

terpret incidental, 

2. when you have the ball down low 



;eption which is prevalent 



called on the offensive player, this is 
wrnno imJPM vou are talking about scicen- 
iuies a completely difTer- 



s often limes given undue advanlaj 
'■■ "" " ■" "'inding in il 

s the defensive 

player can be moving. He can jump 
straight up wilhoul reaching in and not 



Holbroolc interview Continued 



I general, sorting out what I will and will 
not use in my performances. The process 
of pulling on llic makeup lakes three and 

I -J half hours, and laking it off requires an 

.iddiiiniLiI iwo. so there is plenty of time 

i<>[ iiiitikiiig and planning,' he remarked. 

W lifii tiueslioned concerning his imi- 

I. ■■ lli>lbrook said,"l am told that 

ilicrc .(fc 2,000 people doing my show. 
lis mil legal, ofcoursc. My imilators 
seem to have forgotten that I am still 
doing il, ihal I'm here slill pulling that 
material logclher in ils oriental rug pal- 
Icrn. I have read where they say 1 have 
quil, died and gone lo Hollywood and 
turned my show over lo ihem." 

How doesHolbrook feel about his 
imilalors? "1 feel prctly much about 



Icttei saying ihai J approved o 



renlly read thai Mr. Hoi- 



irt against the so-called copycat, Mi- 
el E. Randall. Hal Holbrook says that 
Randall plagiarized some of hiscopyright- 



iheTivoli, this reporler 
impressed wilh the friendliness and 



'ith the actor before Ihe performance, 
: fejt rewarded for our effort when 
, his manager, directed u 

aj ' ..... 

asked and a 

Perhaps we all had wanted to ask Mr 
Holbrook "Do you find it difficult to 
become Mr. Lincoln for the Sandburg 
series you are now doing when you have 
been Mark Twain for so long?" Strangely 
enough, not one of us really expected 
liim to say. Yes. We were all cognizant of 
iiis tremendous versatility at cliaracleri- 
-Jerry Lien 



be endangered of getting a loul- The de- 
fensive pfayer is ent'tleJ to any spo on 

defensive man is not required to give any 
distance lo the offensive man. 

The officiating in basketball at SML 
has been as a whole extremely good, 
Swede Hellgren organizes the plficials 
and lout more adults (three phys, ed. 
majors) also helping in the Prog""i- , 
Thafs a lot of valuable experience, and 
many players don't realize how lucky 
they are. I've seen the officiating al some 
of tiie stale colleges and at several of the 
other Adventist colleges, and the basketball 
officiating program at SMC is as good as 

Mom officials have been trained to be 
^ii;ilul jiid perform their duties in a dip- 
nnriJic manner. Players must realize that 
here is a time and way to get questions 
answered. The team spokesman (captain) 
should feel free to approach an official in 
a polite and dignified manner. Also once 
a question hasteen asked and answered, 
players musi respectfully accept the of- 



ncial's decision. Official 

ing on administering a well coordinated 
ball game, and when Iheit concentration 
is spfit by players becoming abusive on 
the court, their performance is bound to 
be hindered. There are 1 2 people on the 
court, but only two are unbiased. Many 
calls in basketball are judgement calls. 
The ofncial sees the play in total perspect- 
ive. Let's give these men credit for making 
the right decision. The official unselllshiy 
gives up his ftee time to help the ptogtam. 
what he gels in tetutn is Ihe fans slander- 
ing his name and the players cutting his 
chatacter to shreds undet their breath. 
Do we appreciate these men coming 
-It to help Ihe program or should they 
ly home and let the basketball players 

vilh- 



SMC's Fairer Sex 
Out On Tuesdays 
For Intramural Program 

The females of SMC have begun the 
fight for their sports rjglilson this campus. 
On Tuesday evenings from 5:15 to 6:45, 
forly-sevcn enthusiastic women attack 
Ihe basketball courts at the same time 
that twenty-eight of their colleagues 
fall into posifions by the vollevball nets 
at (he oilier end of the gym. This riotous 
behavior is known as Girl's Recreation. 

Swede Hellgren. who declares himself 
in charge of alTthe intramural "messes", 
is willing to give the females equal sports 
lime ittney want it. Unforlunalely, ac- 
cording to a recent poll of SMC's fairer 
sex, Ihey don't want to play inttamurals 
more than one night a week. This poll 
also revealed that Dasketball ranks num- 
ber one in the hearts of female sports 
fans with softball, volleyball, badmilton, 
-"'' '" — being given m Ihe above oraer 



yilling to spend 



most Birlsa._ ^. 

mural sports, Swede a 
cidented interest in basketball. Girls who 
signed up have made very regular Tuesday 
night appearances on the courts. Present- 
ly the feams of Smilh and Schoen have 



S A ELECTIONS 



* ''' 



i* 
* 



PRIMARY ELEaiONS: 
9:00 a.m. ■ i;00 p.m. 



:0 PRIMARY ELtCTIONS: 



RUNOFF ELECTIONS: 



RUNOFF ELECTIONS: 
9:00 a III . noon 



I Swim Meet Scheduled 

^ I There will be a swim meet Tuesday at 
's' 3:15 in the gymnasium. All SMC students 
^ may participate in the event by signing one 

*of Ihe sign-up sheets today or tomorrow. 
The wheels are located in Thatcher, Talge, 
E^ .ind (lu- (;yin near the swimming pool. 



B League 
Skinner Remains Undefeated 

d^Vcirs?fthebeireMe',nK"P'''P^«. 
the surface while the lesser teams T'llii'' 
looking for the proper combination for 
Mike Skinner's team remained unrip 
fealed with a hard fought 48-47 victoT;' 
over Gary Keeney s team C. Robetiso^n 
led the winners with fourteen points 
while Merchant had twelve for Ihelo'sen 
Dave Hickman led his team lo a 1M< 
ictorv with a 20-poinl performance and 
larryTowler hit his season high of eight- 
■en points on a losing effort. ^ 

wolilet's team continued along their 
vmning ways with a strong 73-45 victory 
iver Mardcn. Once again Wohlers shmved 
'ood team play and good reboundinEin 
.heir victory, wilt, tied for second place 
with Wohlets. also continued winding as 
they defeated Higginbotham 68-45 ^Vili 
hiinself was the lugh scorer with 28 big 

Kenney's team once again played a 
.„jch game, but this time Ihey worec" 
his opponents and breezed lo a 63-SS 



STUDENT Ci; XT li 



STUDENT CLNTtR (all sludc, 



STUDENT CENTER (all studenKl 
STUDENT CENTER vill^ Sen 
JONES HALL (resident onlvl 
TALGE HALL (residents 01 K I 

THATCHER HALL (K'Mdon'sn.K, 



J clas^iricu 
ir Ihc Monkey 



s -Ihe Tai 



* 



- ■ The monkey cumesi 

iiide shenanigans as swimming 
^1, carrying a candle above Ihe 
iwmiming lully clothed, and swin 
ilh Jswedi^hiM on. ukmg il oft, 



touch game, but thi 

his opponents and L .„^ 

victory over Dave Hickman's team. High 
scorers for this game were Scolty Wesler- 
meyer with 1 8 points and Rick Gusso 
with 12 for the losers. 

Wilt put up his fourth victory wilh a 
good sohd 66-55 win over Davis. In this 
game Wilt was able to keep his teams 
spirits up as they came up against an in- 

Barry Marden's team was able lo de- 
' " '" ■ ■^otham for their second victory I 

_^ f 65-49. HiehscorinsB^" ■ 

Arnold led the v 



of 65-49. High scoring Bill 

I the winners wilh 26 pr ■ 

while Clark Higginbotham led his 



with 14 points. Marden's 
ning streak came to an enu «.. ..v,,,,^,;. 
tromped them 73-40. This time quick 
Terry Day led this rugged team to their 
victory as the 5'9" guard broke loose 
for 25 hard-earned points. 

In the final game of the week Skin-' 

.lained his thin^ ■ " " ■"' 

59-49 victory c 



B LEAGUE STANDINGS 



Wohlers 


4 1 


Keeney 


3 : 


Hickman 


2 3 


Marden 


2 4 


Davis 


1 4 


Higginbotham -4 



taken the lead and Reynold's anJ EKit'i 
teams are ttying to recover from IM 
tramping they've taken. 

Unforlunatelv, volleyball basnoten 
joyed basketbalrs popularity, lut""^!' 
have been so poor That on more thin on' 
occasion neilher team has had ermp . 
membiVs to win the game even by lorf* | 
Lu/.ader, Peterson, Goertzen. anil 
Willey have begun the campaign to 
their team members to a new enthusijajr L 

HoDefullv Eirls' intramuralswillno'"^! 
out aXKf the basketball sea«. | 
ir girls show an interest softball and 
soccer intramurals will te orEatuzeJ » 
this year. How do you show inle'J 
Talk lo Swede Hellgran. tell hirp "" 
want vour equal sports rights, a 
your iiamc on the sign-up sheet 



***^'™"'''l'™"''"Pi' 



Collegedole 
Credit Union 

COLLEGE PLAZA 




I Borrow a. the best inf" 
It's where VOU bcMs' 




Soiillierii Missionary Collei-i 
Ciillegedale. Tennessee 37. 



TUITION GOES UP TO $81 PER HOUR 




Summer Job Directory 
Gives Comprehensive List 
Of Work Opportunities 



lent jobs, is now avail- 
e DrRE(?TORY used 
fin colleges and copies 
t University Place- 
idpublic 

...^.....offices, 

— it offices This unique 
njTipIetely revised and 
'I- "ach year is for any- 
mploynient; expecially 




ique and inleresiingjobs 

Many branchosolilic U.S. Govetnmeni 

■—-' I llieaniniry including (he Fed- 

___. _.._ Pollution Conirol Adm.. and the 
U.S. Aniiy Engineer Waterways Experimeni 
Slalion, U.S. Naval Research Laboratory. 
Aberdeen Proving Ground, U.S. Atomic 



Energy Commission have requested their 
— enings be included. 

All openings have been submitted din 



and how to obi un ilie |ob one is seeking 



raboTato^rieV Ak«s Addrcjses Facutty 
''^"^ For Vaned Academic Areas 
On Religious Emphasis 

Di (jLurkL \ki-rs Luurdinitc^i dI 
Religious education at Andriws Umver 
sily was on the SMC campus February 23 
to address the fjculty meeting 

Akers who is widely known in Adven 
liiglier education circles spoke to the 



, religion; 



..iBled lacully 

ihasis in adcnominal 

.^or some lime he his been inu 
in the methods ol inslniclion it tt 
College a sectarian inslilulion in I 
Whcalon isidc Irom conductni^, l 
lundamentahst religion iho enipl 



General Fee Eliminated 



The College Board has vmed (o raise 
iilioTi costs beginning (he I'all of next 
:.ir 1 1k' kjiist perhour will go up from 
'- loS.Sj. rhismeans that forastudcm 



the S7S gencNil tee wiijch means (hat all 
ol the entrance lee except lor the room dc 
posil will be credited to May's statement. 



car than il did this. 

Tiie administration gave several reasons 
)r llie increase. First of all the staff will 
s getting between a four and six percent 



Another contributing factor is the spirai- 
ing cost of electricity. For example, Mr. 
Merchant, the school treasurer, says that 



532,000, and last Jai 
S 20 .000. 

Merchant said thai next year's tentative 
budget for educational expenditures, which 
doesn't include dormitory, cafeteria, or 
building costs is, 34,3 1 2.000, up a little 

5200,000 and that the only way 

VandeVere To Chair 

Business Workshop 
Slated For Next Summer 




Dr Wavne VandeVere 



.ust there will 
\ndrewsUni- 
[| be a pari of 

r \dvenfist 



a[ SMC and also Ihe chairman of the Bus- 
iness Workshop Jl Andrews he said that 
the Ihirtecn Advenlisl Colleees in North 
America w ill be involved He also added 
thai this IS Ihe first time in some eight 



veirs since any gauieiuijj ui uiun-M^io y, 
hicher education in the realm of Sevenlh- 
da\ Adveniisl Eduealion has occurred. 
\ppro\iiiukK I 000 eolkge professors 

' V ' I I I \ ir M K tile purpose 



foffUi,d,"'^Ea2inew,lldaduelolhe 



area where Ihe added funds could be ol 
taincd. 

Even with the tuition raise. SMC still 
rales third from Ihe bottom on the cost 
of a tuition hour for U.S. Advenlisl Colleges 
Oakwood is the cheapest because of its 
direct affiliation with Ihe General Conference 
and Ihe subsidies the G.C. provides. Soutli- 
weslern Union College is also slightly less 
expensive than SMC. The cost for several 
other colleges is within S 1 00 and some of 
them are quite a bil higher. For instance, 
the cost per tuition hour at CUC next 
year will be 598. The comparitive figures 

meeting held in Dallas where college ad- 
ncial plans 



SMC Receives %,000 
From Edyth Bush Foundation 
For Improving Orlando Dorm 



the Edvih Bush Charitable Foundai 
Winter Park. Florida. The remaining 
S42.500 wU! be available in 1977. The 
purpose of Ihegranl is renovation, re- 
furbishing and equipmeni for SMC's nurs 
dormilory on the Orlando campus for 



Park, Florida. During its fiscal year ended 
August 31, 1975, Ihe Foundation con- 
tributed or pledged more than 53,400.000 
lo various needy charitable, educational 
and cultural organizations, chiefly in 
Florida. 

Mrs. Edylh Bush and her husband in- 
dividually contributed many millions of 
dollars lo charitable and educational or- 
ganizations in Florida, as well as in Min- 



s Manufacturing Company prior to his 
death in early 1966. 

Southern Missionary College is indebted 
" Ihe great generosity of Mrs. Bush whose 

" "■ IS directed towards 3i<" 

nal institutions, organ. 
crippled or handicapped 
children, the blind, ttie deaf, the aged, and 
certain kinds of cultural activities such as 
music and the legitimate thealor. 

The Uriandp campus is used by SMC's 
Bachelor of Science degree nursing students 
during (heir junior year. They spend two 
imeslers working as nurses and taking cog- 
ale classes at Ihe Florida Adventist Hos- 

Dwight S. Wallack, Director of Develop- 



granl. Knillel 

1 as yours niak 

Missionary Collegt 



provides educational 
students at a price which 



BIBLICAL VIEW TOWARDS TESTS 
"And further, by these, my son, be adinoi 



,,,,,„, ,;,, , .ciher somcll 

1 ,1 bound 1" I'l edukiitt in the kilchen. 



D, 



■erntLj 



PIRST CLASS MAIL 

MAe. U. Beautiful Just Amoteurs Talge SloppineJ 



1 am a quilt nut. I make quilts. I. like to go to the quilt display 
at Norihgate and browse through quilt books when ever I get the 
chance. By looking at a quilt, you realize it is diversity that makes 
it beautiful-the mulli-colored and multi-patterned material blend- 
ing into a beautiful work of art. 

We look back, maybe near, maybe far, at the mistakes we have 
committed as if tliey were flaws in our lives. We regret the past 
and fear the future. Okay, maybe we have done some stupid things- 
breaking promises, making fools of ourselves, hurting someone 
needlessly-but it's over. The wrong things go right alongside all the 
right things we've done. We must be grateful for all we've been 
tlirough for it's why we are what we are now. Diversity is what 
makes us interesting, yes. beautiful people. It's not a waste of time. 

Dorothy Thompson wrote: "And only when we are no longer 
afraid, do we begin to live in every experience, painful or joyous; 
to live in gratitude for every moment, to live abundantly." 

I entourage you. especially now that "spring has sprung" (prob- 
ably a talse alarm), to add some diversity to your schedule. Witness 
a sunrise or sunset. Go on a wild-goose chase. Start a hobby or a 
habit. Just simply do something you wouldn't normally do. or don't 
have time for. 

For the pieces, tjie crazy and sensible moments, the right and 
wrong decisions you've made todayto fit, ask Jesus to make your 
life a beautiful quilt. 

-Denise Schaller 

Student Representation On 
Faculty Committees Needed 

STUDENTS TO BE APPOINTED TO 76-77 FACULTY COMMITTEES 



Committees will be appointed by the Siudent Association Presidetil. 

Any siudent who would be inlcreslcd and willing to si 
vear as a Siudent Representative lo any -'""-'" ■■ " 
e that desire by clipping out this 



mail box outside the Siudent Association office, number three in llie Student Center. 
The following Faculty Committees need student representation: {circle interest areas) 



Budeel Comniiitee 

Siudciil Missions Committee 

Sludenl Affairs Committee 

Loans and Scholarships Sub-Commitle 



Programs Sub-Committee 
Films Sub-Committee 



INFORMATION 



n interested in sending as a Student Representative to the faculty 
n waiing. If appointed, to serve for the entire 76-77 acadeinicye; 



List any 

Committee — 
Commit lee — 
Commiilec -- 



- fresh - soph - ji - sr (circle one) 



"The Dating Game," 

ling subterfuge and covert 

u.u.....6^ w. lalfs of the world has 

often been presented in fun but also with 
' 'vingseriousnes 
)nly depicted a 



Page 4,2-12-76)'. 

The ideaof cuNimigauuitiius'. "■■" «■"■ 
plottingsof.herc„,allso thewoildte 



underlying 



Revised Election Schedule 



PRIMARIES 
5:00 A.M.- 5:00 P.M 



^^^:£SS?]i: iSgiSSKS?};!!,!-^-., 



They have been 



To the deans of Talge, 

. I have been lo several of vour wn,.i ■ . 
this past semester when IIk- ffici & I 
evening was on keepirig ;|,c rooTi'nS''"' 
Thedea.uncharEeofihj" 






bly be tw 



commonly uepii;n:u d* wcii atujuM^... wo..s.._.. 
of men^ knowing just the rig^il.lpok and bait 
to use fcr the desired prey. ^Vith stealUiy 
persuasion^ unwitting males are drawn mto 
the web ofmanv a so-called black widow. 
" But are females really as expert at the game 
as males would like to think? True, there are 
some polished players in the came, but for 
the mSst part,girrs are just afout as clever 
asmostEuys. The average person is a babe 
in the woods" when it comes to developing 
relationships with the opposite sex; buf getting 
together is still fun. In Fact, if girls w"-- «" 
that expert, guys would probably tie 
as nervous as most already are when 
to meeting and dating girls. _ 

What a^out the implications of the .^....... 

description of females as highly skilled in the 
art of man-snarine? Does if cause girls to try 
to play tlie part \vliich often ends up bemg 
spotted by a guy • dull witted thou^i he may 
be ■ not like a butterfly fluttering in tlie breeze, 
but more like a semi-truck passing on a free- 
way? Perhaps the fact that guys are accused 
of being dull witted and are warned about the 
wiles of women causes Ihem lo be leary of 
"letting her get to you." Thus so many de- 
vices are used on both "sides and real com- 
munication is inhibited, a problem which 
could be partly solved by a better outlook 

How about considering each other as 
amateurs at the game ancTlry to get past the 
ttie silly showmanship in order to be authen- 
tic in dating? 

An amateur. 
Bob Sholtes 

Time, Thought, 
Efforf, A4one/ 
DevofedTo Doting 

Dear Editor, 

1 just pemsed my friend Bob Sholtes' 
elter concerning my article in the "Valen- 
iine Acccni, and find myself challenged 
to append, somewhat parenthetically per- 
haps, this my further statement He thereir 
implicates us all as "amatuers" at the busim 
of inlerscxual relationships, which I resen 

I personally devote a great deal of time ' 
to ?he T.V^'?^^' ('1°' ^menUon money) 
lo the task of becoming a betler more 
charming, more worthwhile dater. So 
ffi' ^I?^ '^^}M ? Prefessional exactly - 
I don I get paid (at least not monelarilvl • 
Sithe ■ ""'■''" myself an amatuer 



ticular worship c 

that were so bad thai lie liicially cffi„, 



well needed, for r 



keepers and si 



arequi 

Tliere are some tlungs, however thai 
should be taken into consideraiionhe,; 
First of all, this school has a lendancy n 
accept bet\veen fifty and a hundred more 
guys than they can accommodate so ihei- 
start compressing three or four lo a tooni 
These kind of livmg conditions could and 
should be compare^ lo thai of the common 
swamp rat. Even though three to a loSi 
less expensive, it takes an even createi toll I 
on the minds and bodies of ilie poor [nSJ 

Another thing that must be brouehl lo 1. 
your at^ntion is that most, if noi affofUifl 
men in Talge go to school when they aten'l 
working to pay for it. Shocking hull? 
Well, It s true. Many of them are takim 
sixteen semester hours and workina '»" 
nty hours a week. Now. if y"; 



r hours and w 

s a week, f 
gunder these conditions w"ha''i wouM I 



Appreciation Tol 
Southern Accenfl 



uld just like to pause in Ilie midtl I 

though with each ne'w'electio. , 
new ideas and opinions on how to do so 
'thing better, ana along with all Iliis.ab3|| 
full of promises. 

Personally, 1 feel that iheSoiiihem 
Accent is a great improvemeni over oii 
"newspaper last year. In rememberariKl 
of that "Southern Accident" of last year,! 
let's congratulate Bmce Yingling and his T 
staff for making our newspaper what itii| 
today; a long shot from yesterday. 

Old Editors never die, they just fade I 
between the lines. It's "hat'soff loyoui 
editor, from me. at the bottom of the R-|- 
porter's column. 

David Kay 
Eds. note: Thanks, we needed thai 



MARCH 2 



9:00 A.M. -NOON 



STUDENT CENTER (all s,ude„„) 



RUN . OFFS 
'):OOA.M..S:OOPM 
™o P.M. -10:00 P.M. 



RESIDENCE HAi:u'(RiKl',''i'Sj 
STUDENT CENTER (all siuden.s) 



^ the Southern ^ 

Accent 



Edilor 

Bnice Yingling 
Layout Edilor 

Cordon Done.skev 

Uenive Sduller 
I'liotograplier 

Ronnie Rail/ 
Advenising Manager 

Nalhan LindM-y 



Judy Wullkc 
Carol Neall 

Editorial Adii» 
Ms. Andre^^^ 

Technical Ad^i 
Mr. Duricliek 

Reporler-- 
Paula Co\ 
Dawn Rice 
Sally HcMilln 
Jerrv Lien 



1HEKN ACCKNT 



Zolvin 
Interviews 
Colvin 

fie Mission Of Love 

Df Colvin, as a counselor and Clirisiian 
Cher of psychology at SMC, what is one 
.our greatest concerns today for Severn I 
'^Adven lists? 

Well. ! am perliap; 



ncerned for 
„„™., who spends so much time med- 
ng about Cod or even pi^yj"^ to God 

he has n "' " ' " '" ~'''""" 



efor his neighbor. 




Ihafs 



) bes' 



fees thai so re^illy bad? 

fci the fullest sense, to ignore your fellow 
leiiore your God. You cannot 
oursen from mankind and remain 

oucii with God 



• 






■ugh ■ 




„ loved yoL_ 
I defenses will be found 

ktplible'to injury anfndicule than 

; lover has such power, 
^ il\ tempted to interfere, 
pKhislove jsa reward or to wiilihold 



Jew Psych. Class Offered In Play Therapy 



II iif love is not. to dominate 

!in I like love does not force, 
I jLt should be that of 

I ik' How docs that work 



I say, "Welcome 
ease welcome 



u immediately become 



1 being loved 



rthy 



it as a punishment? 

Yes, but as an authentic individual he 
will not love merely to assume an unwar- 
ranted interference in the other's life. You 
see you are called upon to exercise much 
self-constraint in not constraining others. 

But what if 1 don't like the way the 
other person is? 

Though your impulses toward the other 
person may be negative, as a true lover you 
will move forth in acceptance of the other's 
essential worth as a being in the process of 
becoming in the presence of God, You 
dare not label unclean what God has de- 
clared clean! 

Does Ihis acceptance you speak of mean 
that I must condone the other s behavior? 

No indeed. It merely means that you 
base your concern and care for him on the 
fact of his infinite worth before God 
But the way you talk, love seems all 
Iwardly directed. Won't that ultimately 
"" — spiritually impoverished? 
!■-». icdlly. for love requires both your 
self-understanding and your self-evaluat- 
ion. For example, to express love for the 
poor does not mean that you ought only 
to give alms. The deepest love is expressed 
by your effort to know yourself, which in 
turn means to know God. Only then are 
you prepared fully to understand and ac- 
cept your fellow man. 

Isn't it a sign of weakness to let your- 
rlf express tender, positive feelings? 






On the contrary, true love is bound up 
both with community and - 



what you possess is not likely love. 

What does love have to do with Iruth? 

Briefly, the power of love communicated 
originates in truth, which, of course require; 
a community of two. Your ability to love 
permits you to touch reality, especially that 



Fine, but answer the question, will you 
please? 

Well, love still excites an old person like 
me because through love I become more 
fully aware of my responsibility for my 
fellow man. Man's highest nobility is not 
to be found in isolation but in an encounter, 
th other free human beings 



The Play Therapy class meets on Monday 
Tiuons troiii 4-(i:30 in Lynn Wood Hall, 
' -'(' rimr s (he room with the green 
i-piiii uik'ring 216 one would notice 
"ii-- ili-'iiiii[i;iy not an ordinary class- 
ilii^ ^'ii'ile atmosphere is cheerful, 
;'' ^1 i^mg decorated in bright green 
;'iue. I tie iwo wmdows situated at 
i"5nd_of.lie room are large, causing 
ood i. with light. The view 
U.'ZL7 ^^'§^ "=■" ^^'"' "le outside 
[f Windows Framed by trees. Without 
*' 'lying one can hear the birds' sing- 

■iheriglitofihedoorsitsatree 
;i^ilh seven large nails sticking out 
Mji,P°"- A hammer with a rubber 
^1 son the lop, ready for someone 
uonihe nails in order to release 
S^'tiieir anxieties. 

"^oipboatds below the windows are 
\bmvvill bold art suDDhes 



f elefiolther 
,; '^"i mm holds virin„<^„kV ,""'"?. i 
I^Ns.dmigl, ilookl^Jcmters^^ev^rJ 
'•^'Sr^'i."'^''",'' ^"^ P^"<^'l's, combs 
feife 'Ik' "i'' '■■"'«". some dolls. 
«lv"'^3"d trucks, and a puppet 

fP"PPei family consists of six mem 
ST,\'^■■''^^''^"d>ou^eh,ld;en 
'""Sfcs"'^^ They are made 
lie mo2""'T''3"d colored fab- 
hyanl^;''ff,inthe_family 
■"rwiha ill '^pifskmis neutral 

"^':loutt,-» r '^''" "s^ the pup- 
t, "•''"'■•'•Irom their own fani- 

' if-|'].,( r I """ibcrs in. them on 
■ill :,„'-~'"i" darts, the dans are 
■., ,, ,| ' '^111 Ihem which tlie child 



t^'^oik inu^i J "■'' "laiors did lit 

t I- Thi p"^rday nigiil enler- 
&"'lieranrl".°',''"'>' reMived 
D"'l»WoS?i.'""."!»l'»'lanop- 



-*'"f£' 



therapy ; 



g up (he e 




Fucher To Visit 
Educational Seminar 
For Spring Break 

I spring break coming most facu 



by the American Association of Higher 
Education at the Conrad Hilton in Chicago 
Bui belore these meetings begin, he will 
make an unoffical stop-over at Andrnvs 
University to talk shop with SDA ad.nin- 
istrators. Then on Sunday evening, Marcl' 
7, he will arrive inChicago for the first 
A A.H.t, general session. 

This year." informs Dr. Futcher, 
"the main topic to be discussed at the 
convention will be 'Equality in Education." 
Many administrative heads from predomi- 
nately black schools will be there and the 
discussions should prove quite enlighlen- 



ri I will definitely be attending," 
/s, "will be entitlecf ■■" ' - 
Colleges." One car 
e the signifigance of this topic t( 



private school systems. 

SMC Organ Students 
Visit Workshop 
On Playing For Church 

Thursday, February 19, the organ 
students under the direction of Mrs. Judy 
Glass went on a field trip to Knoxville, 
Tennessee, First they went directly to 
an organ workshop for church service 
playing. 

;rry Hancock, the church organ- 



According lo Dr. Fergu; 
of the class, one of the major probli 
in education is the wrong sellmg-up 
the physical environment which includes 
the decorating of the classroom or iherap 
room. Prettincss is not a criteria lor eval- 

""" a'S% oTstudems lakt P1j\ Thtr 
apy including tlenicnlar> Edu. -'■"" ">'' 

Behavioral SLient "" '^'■ 

observing in play 
tome thtrapisls 

PIjv thtrjp\ iwiscdi . tivt H"- chikl 

anXr'li''' ' ^^''^''^t^c'el 



, Thev Itdrn bv 
(.Ijss how to be 



le 1 's i 
As pi 



the therapisi i 

.ouraging and 



the ifierapist as she observes 

Iiie''chird. They write down Iheir obser- 
vations and later listen while the therapist 
talks with the parent. After the 45 iimiiHe 
session ends and the parent and cluld leave . 
"the students can ask the therapist quesi- 

ns. Then she shares her observations 

ilh them. _ . , , i 

Some of the students in the class have 

■en gaining added experience in play 
,„erapy by spending Iroin ^-^'ji hours on 
Sabbath afternoons at the Chi dren s Hosp- 

I serving as volunteer play therapists. 
The prerequisites lorPlay Therapy are 
Inlroduclion lo Psychology. Developiiien- 
tal Psychology I, and the Exceptional In- 
dividual. „ I.. ii„„,.l,;.,., 



To conclude his pro- 
gram "he played an improvisation on a 
theme tliat lie hadn't seen until it was 
handed i« him on stage. 



State Farm Insurance 




a good neightxjr" 
MMMMMMfWHWIMMMMM 



February 2b. 1976 



Rogers Seeks Vicepresidency 

Realizing thai the students of SMC are 
tired of liigli -sounding words and no corres- 
ponding actions thai relate to them, 1 pro- 
pose for your consideration and vole tiie 
following purposeful objective: to provide 
through the office of vice-president, rel- 



SPORTS ACTION 



'y- 

Responsibilities of ihe vice-president 
include providing SA chapel speakers, 
being publications overseer, and chairing 
various social and scholastic commiKees, 
Below are specific possibilities for our 

I. interchange programs between the 
surrounding colleges. UTC, Temple, etc. 






■s locally for rele- 



a. those who not only have an 

• .ntetesting topic but can present 
it interestingly. 



ly main concern is tliat j'oh receive 
elhing back from the funds you fun- 
nto the SA. For instance: 



!. SA sponsored free dessert niglit at 
cafeteria. 

2. Luncheon films 

3. Pens, pencils, etc. for your use 

4. Keinslaiement of tlie annual school 

5. Dorm improvement-paving lot sit- 



raveling and be able lo 
ell in a group ministry 
scribes you, send an 
n tape (casselle 



along wilh a photo, references 

■ Scliolarships (l-2years)or 

I full-lime ministries aie available, 
wilh special opportunities for 
I young married coupfes, both ol 
whom can sing or play. 
■ For the oppoitunily o! a lifetime 
send your application to Max 
Mace, PO. Box 1358. 
IPlacerville, CA 95667. For more 
information call John Musgrave 
131 (916) 622-9369, Applications 
accepted until March 31. 
Positions 10 be filled August 8, 





Ken Rogers 

uation. Thatcher "open door policy". 
6. The use of meaningful surveys so^om 
have a chance to submit ideas. 

After the SA has provided for the 
students' needs and pleasures, that same 
spirit can and should be manifested in the 
surrounding community. For instance, 
in time of natural calamities, or needy 
families, tlie SA can play a concerned 
role in the reshaping of these situations. 

But these efforts aren't made possible 
by one person. It lakes a united drive 
of people who are concerned and believe 
that someiliing can happen. I believe. 
All I can honestly pledge to you is my 
sincerity in a willingness to work con- 
sistently harder to bring about a relevant 
change today. 

Respectfully, 
Ken Rogers 



Andy McDonald Running 
For U President 

FeUowStudentsofSMC, 

You are my main concern.' As a can- 
didate for the SA president, I can see the 
necessity and benefit of planning social 
programs for you. religious programs for 
you, of organizing a clear and well structur- 
ed student government for you, and of 
keeping the channels of communication 
open to you. If elected I not only will 
"'~'e to carry these things out but will a 
strive lo work on other important 
s of student life. 

)ne area 1 feel is important is the ques- 
., "Are you getting your money's worth 
n tlie SA?" It is your money and you 
ild have a voice in the quality of ed- 
lion you are receiving at today's higli 
es. This is only one of the areas I would 
to see us work on; another would be 
e student initiated programs where 
...„.e students can become involved by 
participating in the SA. 

Because of my past experience in academy 
SA, here at SMC as senator, and vicepresident 
because of my understanding and friendship 
with the administration, antfbecause I 
beheve m SMC and what it stands for, I 
beheve I can serve YOU well as SA president. 
Toeelher we can have one of the happiest 
Id successful school years that YOU. the 



The 1976 basketball season drew to an 
anti-climatic finish. Halvcrsen had built up 
such a big lead that none of the games n ' 



whether they came to the game or not. Last 
Sunday Wliite's team had only three players 
show up, and Holland won on a forfeit. 
In the second game Halversen's team 
(who already had the championship sewn 
up) got four players out for the game a- 

giinst Schultz. Haiversen, Thomas, and 
ulan were not able to make it. Exciting 
game right? Schultz won. Surprise! 

The Dest game of the year took place 
last Monday night. Holland and Schultz 
squared off for their last big show down. 
In previous games against each other Schultz 
won the first and Holland the second. 

Holland jumped off to a substantial lead 
and looked like the team everybody thought 






. The It 



the ball out of bounds. The ball w 
ed in to Schultz, he dribbled to the 

line corner, and shot a 25-foot jumper. 

the buzzer sounded the second the ball 

left his hand, and traveled straight througli 

the cords-tie game. 
Ino " " ' ' 



.__ fouled,! 

the"'bairwent in. Martin had a lot of pre- 
ssure as he went to the foul line, with his 
team behind by only one point. He cooly 
sank the free throw to send the game ' ■ ■" 
double overtime. 

Schultz's team exploded in the final 
period putting the game quickly 



FINAL STANDINGS 

Wins Lo: 
Haiversen 8 2 
Schultz 6 4 

Douglas 4 6 



Aiiiil 6oli Tournament 
Takes On New Format 

The annual Men's Club Golf Tourney « 
lake on a completely different format this 



attained at either Moccasin Bend or B.m,.- 
The top 32 qualifiers will 



B League conipleted its sea^n,, t , 
Sunday, lebrua£22wi,hl»'f 
team defealing kf,ke Skinner's leaS 
p ay-off game 64-49. The gamewS' 
dose deiens ve struffile will, i ,.. ' 
deadlocked a, 21 alPa,ai''"' 

Tile second half started out in Ih. 
fashion, but (lien a few fast break K,™* 
Te"yDjy,TonyMobley,»dRt2 
Eberhart put the game out of reach 

' '",ie'nJ';,rn''„?"f.to""m>l» 



played ^ _ ^ 

the leaSing rebounder 

long outside'shois" 



and Walter hit 

Chuck Robertson ,._. ,„, .^au.noav, 
er for the losers with 21 points. SkfnS 
team n avpd t ip r nr^o,.J „_j _.;r^'"."" 



shot blodifj 
(he lead! 



of the s .... 

individual s ,_.._„, 

play Charles Dairis',"lhr 



a played their liardesranirefrdT; 
jp right up until the final buzze, b 
ust wasn't their night. They justi 
3 many mistakes and turned tht bi« 

Some of the other liighUghts of the 

r, and in the 

hbranan, wished he hadn't made 
i.u i,ne could stop Tim Bair that night 
and when the buzzer sounded, he'd 
scored 41 points, Davis's unlucky play 



•- than 30 MiD^ 

„ follows: Scoll 

Westermeyer, 34 pts.; Brooks Burnsed 
32 pts.;Tony Mobley.DennisWood and 
BillArnold, 30pts. 



will be the favorite again tiiis year ai' 
there will be some good competition from" 
last year s runner up, John NaHe. Elder 
Patterson and Elder Cumniings could be 
in the ninnuig as well as all three of the 
Talge Hall deans. Ron Knarr seems to have 
EOtlen his game toeelher and could also 
n„."f ■ ?,',°''»»ly Ite real challenge 
" " "" e from freslunan Roger 





vv.., besides oldK 
lioui-yearoppn*^ 
This week some lucky young men r" 
for the phone and young ladies i™ 
the computer sheeis that appesrn 

Gir'ls trusting a senseless cm0 
them the nametof three perfecgV 
to ask to a partv may sMiy 'J'i,* 1] 
but then he whole parly is wck" ^J 
desk worker at Tale? Hn] »"'*/» 
Febniary 29 may tfiink lli»;»°?fiii(l 
backward when an onslaught oi"j,|(j 
males come to pick up His"' ffSun'T 
only the beginnine. An eveniiiB .^^ 
sanies will Sgin atter the wSbeS"- 
Sic back door*^ M"'*"''ASt*^M 
on up-side down plales.,2"!„Sl,"li»*| 
other strange surprises the SOCHI" ■ 
committee will conjure up. ,,n 

Students have leaped at t»= ' jj, 
filling out computer sheets lor K 1 
than registration and esis. rt^^jfj 
day of Spporlunity 412 oeoplf %g.j 
serves away on the dotted cigj,lii 
will be.thriled •» kn", S7«s,jW I 
couragmg sex 'aM o" "", fronl »* 
response seems to be equai 
females. ,, , . „„i,,(iinnol'fai 

Lest any man feel cl« ™',,e0"fj 
able to maintain his malem<m^,M 
ary 29, Ihe social coinnulteet„„iil W 
the male section of ll"S m«> fl 
their fair chance too. .O? '! '„ppottlS' 
the girls have leaped at ',"?'' "SutelP,!! 
the gentlemen will find » 'f" ESirng, 
out with three girls names in 'f^ m« 
Please guys, don't liesitate f" „ne|Sl 
(the backwardness m .P"'? ' j oll''"S, 

53 yoi test It's ability 1»''°" I 

.Sallv MeM*» 



^ the Southern . 

Accent 



CONSTRUCTION BEGINS ON NEW CLINIC 




ii.llel, preMclenl of Soudiem iMi.xsioirary College; tllsworth McKee" 
!) McKbc, 0- D. McKee, and Jack McKee of McKee Baking Co ' diaries 

Ir projecl director; Mrs. Jane Sines, nurse-receplinnisl; Cliaries Davis, 
' vS;;°"^ "'.1''^' '° "8'"- Fra"i:isCosterisan,]>Ianl engineer and 
III, SMC; Forrest Preston, Developnieiu Enterprises Inc nursini! Iioines- 

\ Sines, D.D,S.; Dr. diaries Scliliefer, O.D,; Ulma E Priester and ' 
tr (jf Jack Tyler and Associates, arcliitects; Jan Rosliing. medical com- 
ril ineinber: Mrs. Greta Kntzner, nurse; Dr. Waldemar Kutzner, M.D ; 
iral. Dr. Roger King, D.D.S. Far left is contractor John H. Edgmon 



Cress Re-elected SA President 



' nnnb o e cnipl asisof 11 c SA 
iM J o (1 g Cress V II be 
■ 'oniniuiiicalion bclwecn the ex- 
"licciSiiiiJilicsliidcnlbody. He 



be jl k 
c c la a 
Tl e r al 



ad Ba W II ull 00 o es 
DtnJchle vjs appr ved js/kct/j? ed 
r and Beverly Bcnchina was approved 



sSfniilifni Mema 



'! edit. 



onfreras Donates Statue 

'"';"'"'""""""" '> IntheSMC I Mr. Cnnncras will begin work on Ihc m 

','";■'" I" '.M|.i ., monument umcnl in carlv Marcli and it will be here in 

'' ' ■"'-■ ii"':t \iclnrM.Cnii- ibc early pari of ihc fall. 




120 Days Until Completion 



l/or relaled medical- 



^ I lie nuildiiig IS ivuti; consirucled by the 
i»i)ullicrii Adveiilisl Health and Hospital Sys- 
lom. Inc., wlikh now operates 12 hospilals 
in the Southeast. Ii is anticipated that the 
:itst lialfofilie clinic will be completed and 
occupied within 120 days. 

preparation, roads, landscaping. 



With SI 



tpha 



ilitys 



it of the 
vill be ove 



S(iOO,000. 

"he entire medical complex as pianni 
include additional clinic buildings, a 
lital, a nursing-convalescent home, a 
enicnt complex, aparlments and cor 
inium, a ciiurch, a lake and a park, 
he site is a 90.acre tract located at tl 
section of Apjson Pike and the Colt 
■Ringgold Road-about one and one- 
iijii miles Trom the college toward Ch al i 
I nooga. The land has been donated bv M 



ciaii, inh'alaliu 


liierapv, physical ilici 


Wilh thcic 


TesliOfI[iyc nl plu v(CH 
■> ■ ri- aspiojectdi 




European Tour Scheduled 
7 Countries Included • 

jcled Ihis lipring by Ihe Southern Mis 
ry College Dcparlmcnl of Modern La 



tulluicol ilicGciin,iii-4X', 


;ing world will 
)ur. Sabbaths 
ioiial college or 

tcdil nijv.if 
older, o'blain 
1 cullutc and 
rd ,1 iil;i|oi or 


I'-"^' ^ ■:■-.-':.■: ■■ 


1 inajoi church. 

Pctsuns wishing college c 
hey aic academy jlinioiso 
l„cc crcdil hours in Gcrma 
r.vih/alinn. applicable low 
iliiioiinc.llcgcC.o.manoi 


NOTICE 

VOTING WILL HE HELD TODAY 
AND TOMORROW 10 DETERMINE 


''"^''ll!''IIn/,cInili'cJ I'l'l Ih 




THE WINNER IN THE VICEPRES- 


ol' L,,^' m!™'.!!' ;I"n;. h". 


LiM.l.nh.lMCc 


IDENTIAL CONTEST. THE CAND- 


"jjl"'',!",',',','" '.",'! '." ' 1 ,; 


, . !■,.,,; 


IDATES \RE KEN ROGERS AND 


:':"L'\'::':,,','. .: 




lOMMV D \\ IDSON 



editorials 



Formal/zee/ Nonconformity ? 

Walking back to the dorm after a week of prayer '^'^^'PjJ ' JTv^.i, 
niented to a friend on how much 1 was enjoying the meetings. Yeah, 
uley are good," he replied, "But he talks about the same th.ng every 

' Another friend added his two cents, then, "Of course he talks 
;ibout rlie same thing. There is only one thmg that counts and that s 
ii relationship with God." . c i- 

Tlie question I'd Hke to ask is have we exchanged one set ot cii- 
clies for another one set of pat answers for another, a religion of 
lormaiiiy and works for a religion of righteousness by faith which 
has fuxome formahzed in its nonconformity Do many of us now toss 
around tlie word lelationsliip without really understandmg the mean- 
ing of Ihc word in the same way that the old stand-byes of justificat- 
ion, sanctitication. and propitiation used to be tossed around? 

I hope this isn't the case, but sometimes I'm afraid it is. The mes- 
sage that Jere Webb emphasized and re-emphasized in his week of 
prayer talks is the key to Christianity and salvation. Like my one 
friend said, a relationship with God is the only thing that counts. A 
personalized devotional life is the only way to gain this relationship. 
But if you don't want to accept the yoke that comes along with the ^ 
peace, if you don't want to be made willing to be willing, if you don't 
want God to become an integral part of your life, then even your hour 
,1 day spent in contemplative meditation will become another form, an- 
nllier means of working your way to heaven. 

On the other hand, if you want the yoke that results in peace, if you 
wjnt (o be made willing to be made willing, if you want God to becomt 
an integral part ol your life, then a relationship with God will not just 
W J set of words but an experience, and the time you spend with God 
will not be just another thing you have to do but the most enjoyable 
lime of your day. „ ,,. .. 

- Bruce Yingling 



n MIGHT PAY OFF 

"Who, me-no way! Everyone else can talk about conserving energy, 
everyone else can putter along at 55 m.p.li., the administration can cut 
down on the amount of electricity they use. but you're crazy if you 
Hunk I'm going to botlier and try to minimize the time I use my air 
lomlitioner or heater. After all, I pay a fortune to go to this school 
and I uitend to get my money's worth as much as possible." 

Dill you find yourself verbalizing these sentiments or at least think- 
! ; 1 li 111 jl Icr readmg the article on the rising costs of electricity and 

;' '11 Ilic students to try and conserve their use of electricity. 
1' ■ iii\ lu^l reaction, but remember as students we pay for every- 
■i-i' .mil . I penny saved is a penny earned. If we joined the ad- 
1 "iitcrted drive to save on the electricity used on the 
' I Ilk everyone would be surprised with the results. 

II 1! I I'ne problem which makes it uncomfortable in 

1 unless the airconditioner, fan, or heater is 
. ^^ ''"''I "ly ventilation a room gets stuffy in no 

'' ' ' I "f electricity is so high. 1 think it would 

1 I lie possibihty of fixing the windows in 
"- ■' 111' 'I.I I'm mllopen. In my room we haven't used 

1 '.',: "' :.!'"\ "'"'."' ',," \"^ "" ye'"" '""?• 1^'" ^v" do have the 

I. Ill iiiiiiiing almost 24 hours a day. 

W iKTocr and whenever the opportunity arises let's all turn off 

llic liiilus, turn off the heaters and airconditioners, and save as much 

eltuntily as possible. After all, it might just pay off. 



CALENDAR 



r> 



Saturday, the IJth 



Tuesday, the 16th 



Wednesday, the I7lh 



Thursday, the 18lh 



PIRST CLASS MAIL 

What Happened To Self Service 



Dear Editor, 

Well, ii looks as Iliougli it is back lo ilie 
old regime at the cafeteria. Self-service was 
but a short-lived attempt lo "'save us all a 
lillle money by keeping prices down." Not 
that anyone has officially said il is over, but 
then why is there someone standing at the 
end of the deck nearly every lime I go to 
serve myself who either serves me, or tells 
nie how full I should (or should not) fill my 
lillle bowl? In the article on the front page 
of the January 15 issue,! quote: "Grange 
will lake larger iielp- 



Sl&OOamanth savings, and we end up 
widi them back in the same old place lelltiig 
liftiow lo do iheir job, where arc wc saving? 
^Lasl year Grange complained that the 



of showing their !.l>jft:jrds, Nowiv. 
only have a system where tlicpreKn«o( 
the card in the macliine is needed Io|(l; 
meal, but if the card itself isabummef, 
•he computer rejects it, Whereaiethe 
"thousands of dollars" savings being "- 
fleeted now? 

If he still wants to save usmoney.»ti); 
not eliminate Ihe "door guard" wliosti 
function seems to be l.D.scmliny?0« 
can't pass the checker without tliecaid. 
and having il on the tray does not spt 
Ihe checkers up. The wait in line give 
one sufficient time to reveal Hie "«1 
the right moment. Conservative eslimilf 
on the cost of Ibis mile ilem I 
toSlOaday. 

All in all, I'm personally un...^ , 
wiihslatemenls concerning the nnand 
diflicully our cafeteria is having. 
we students inevitably musi slioulde'lN 
burden. Do I hear a second? 

D.ili-T<wn«rJ 



Not So Much Humor Please 



employee of one of ti 



The idcaofadiillsanil'i 



Accent 



Bruce Yingling 
Layout Editor 

(lordiin Doncskey 



t 


campus as ! shouM i ^ \ ■ ■ 
idcaofcommuMK,!!, ,. . : 
workers is a bi-wt'.l. 

Fund, so when an ..., , . ,, i, , 
into our grubby liiM. 

so ihal we may be hli, .i , \, ,, 

missed. 






Be ihal ash may. Id like to la 




Reporters 
Dawn Rice 


opportunity to compliment you 
of the most cleverly humorous i.e 


vs sheet 


Sally McMillan 


yoiniij'rV'""'''*''^'"" ""'■"' 




Jerry Lien 


ofwe.'l ' ■"'' '"-'' 




Terry Hall 






David Kay 

Beverly Bencliiiia 






cunnmV, ," " '" "'1'' ■■■"'■' 




Don Jehle 


Two;irlick".in o'irr - 1 





Missionan r." , '>iuhern 




The lisle. 
MisslMrs 



iislraled and »»»'"', 
in.,1 nolitieiansvvrotelaws.m*: 

?)Be„clnaaw,ili«!% 

Bi;,.;„„'.:i:n,yho„.sof«# 

MilveJ iiiui »elf-C(>Tiscimiss"iSS"'j,„ 
izcd I'd been taken in aea'"' ' ,,|,ir» 
you. The work of you and yjjj^ 
preparing llu,se enlerlamme ^^, y* 
articles is going to be liaia i" 
salirc and wil ate "^^^^'^buitJS't' 
llK-'l,um,'''--m'y po"i adunf *' '* 



Mr.&d; 



Paul Cebert is an avid sailing fan. 



The Lure Of The Sea 



Hver)oiU' at some lirnc or another lias 
dtawii by lite lure of the sea, whether 
its fresh sah air and wide open spaces 
foam-capped waves and expanse of 

'p blue. The adventure of braving the 



what's 



f there 



me people may have these dreams all 
lives and yet do nothing about them, 
others decide that it's "now or never." 
a person is Paul Gebert, an assistant 
Itisor in the SMC Chemistry Department. 



e call of the d 

. born and r 
nieresled in the wiic! 



, - SMC. In fact, he 
1*1 his first sail boat, a twelve-foot cata- 

id from Elder William Ambler, then 
«tant pastor at the Collegedale church, 
'hm Mr. Gebert finished college, he and 
'lie traveled to Florida where he worked 
issnduate studies. Whde there, he took 
•Hge of Florida's inland lakes and 
HI •atcrways to improve his sailing skills. 
»il 01 Mr. Cehcrl's experience has been 
oinll light-weight craft, the kind that 
»«si<lered "high performance vehicles." 
"owned a number of boats, ranging 
11k tivelve.fool catamarand to a 
M«e foot fiberglass beauty which 

"""'galley and berths enougli to sleep 

'»" of the boats I have operated arc 
gt«ih a very efficient sail," said 
to, and they can achieve speeds of 
'Ehlcen miles an hour. In a sense 
^*«' plane on the water like a pair 
very exciting but also physically 

,!:':" ^'.oreeruising Mr Gebc, 
'•irt,<.r bodi 



thed 



Wev 



"My of the 
itcdi! Li 


lortherr 


Bahunns H. 
iJu frtquLnl 


' ' llj 


duly 

rning (lie 

r Ir III K.<.> Bi5cayne 

iH and Ins Wife speni 

■• '■kin diving and visrlin 

'■ in Ihe harbor The 




(lout I 


illlelesspeaLC 
3 be rather 


r'l ' ' 


lo inak 


e the return 



related Mr 
"- r<.adlheSun 
<■ all Alio the 



•■'>■ cimosl-ireas 

"^iv> in thi. iir Ihat 



Mr, Gebert has been in other narrow 

scrapes besides this one. Probably one of 

Ihe closest happened on an earlier (rip to 

Bimini when a twenty-eight foot crissciaft 

power yacht he was piloting was almost 

demolished by a freigliter. 

"We were probably about ten miles east 
of Miami when the mishap occurred." said 
Mr. Gebert. "I was at the wheel and a 
friend of mine was acting as a look-out on 
deck. I saw some liglils off the starboard 
bow and asked him lo check them out. 
He investigated them and then came back 
where 1 was and lo|d me not to worry 
halever it is," he said, 'it's traveling in llie 
opposite direction.' But not more than five 
utes later, he stuck his head in where 
IS and yelled, 'You're on a collision 
rsewitha 1300-fool freighler.' 
"Well, 1 put the helm down to port and 
swung the boat as far left as she would go," 
related Mr. Gebert. "Just as 1 did, this huge 
freigliter skimmed by riglil off our star- 
board bow, barely missing us. I'm telling 
you, I was scared to death! Everyone elsu 
was below sleeping and wlicn I made tlie vm- 
lent turn, they all came up on deck lo sfi-' 
what was wrong. I don't think any of us 
slept much the rest of th^i night." 

When asked it "little incidents" hkf iln 
aforc-mentioncd made sailing a riskier 
sport llian others, Mr. Gebert stales, "' 
there will always be risks involved in spi >: ■ 
but surprisingly, sailing has been, slatis- 
tically, one of the safest." 

With that note of encouragement, iiiav Ih' 
)me of us who always seem lo bang oiir- 
I selves up playing football or baseball ouglii 
I III l-'ke up sailing. We niiglil he beller off. 

Brass Ensemble Schedules 
Praise Through Brass 
For Sabbath School Program 

The Southern Missionar>' College Brass 
Ensemble, under Ihe direction of Dr. Jack 
Mc Clarly, will be petroniiing at a special 
Sabbath School program March 13, 1^76 
in Ihe college gymnasium. 

The program will be entitled, "Prais 
Through Brass". The Bra 
attempt to demonstra 



ruble will 



Ihe c 



sofii 



LOloi 






liphoiial si 



^ . Some of the piec 

played have been presented in ihe cathedra 
of Europe in the I600's. 

The complete brass choir of Iwenly-lwo 
members will be featured, but Ihe main poi 
tion of Ihe program will be devoted t 
quartets, and other < 



Children's Center Provides 
Christian Day Care # 



The Collegedale Children's Center, 
located on ihe first floor of Summerour 
Hall, is sponsored by the Home Economics 
department of SMC. [is hours of operation 
are from 6:lSa,m. 10 6: 00 p.m. Monday 
hrougl. Friday year round. This opening 
Hour IS for Ihe convenience of parents who 
are nurses, who work al McKee Bakery 
or who have other early morning employ- 

No one specific group is represented 
by Ihe children who stay at the center 
Their parents are students, faculty members 
bakery employees, and come from Ihe 
mmunily and Chattanooga. 
The CCC is licensed as a day care cen- 
■, not as a nursery school or a kinder- 
garten. Two of the requiremenis involved 
in getting a license are that the children be 
from ages 3 - 6 and lhat there only be so 
many children for a given amount of space 

lime. For the CCC Ihe number is 
18 children. 

Its operation schedule is planned, bul 
structured and flexible. Worship conies 
9 a,m. and lunch at noon with nap time 
immediately -following. These are the only 
scheduled activities. If the activity for Ihe 
day is painting, the teacher may bring out 
the art supplies at 10 and leave them out 
for two hours, but the children aren't forced 
to participate in the activity if they don't 
wani to. The teachers try lo make the 
activities interesting and stimulating so Ihe 
children will want to lake part. 

Debbie Worley, a 1975 graduate of SMC 
itli a BS in Home Economics, is Ihe head 
teacher at CCC. One of her responsibilities 
is lo plan outings and activities for ihe 
children. Al least once every two weeks a 
field trip is planned. Sometimes a special 
guesi is brouglit to (he CCC to speak to the 
children about some community service. 
CCC's latest venture was a trip to the fire 
department. Through ihesc oulings ind 
I speakers the children gam concLpts ol \\U tl 






Siudeni assistants who arc early child- 
hood education majors help with Ihe cenle 
The home is the ideal environinenl, bul 
there arc working mothers, says Mrs. Sue 
TeHennepe, head of CCC and instructor in 
-SMC. She feels Ihere 
should be church-sponsored day car. cenk-r 
r children whose parents work. 
The purposes of llie c 



Ihe r 
quality c 



i the c 



nilya 



basis. The cliildre 



for the child, 

pen classrooii 
allowed to bi 

slab, in the sandbox, the playground 
grassy hills beside Su 



inter is divided ii 



irHall. 
The inside of the 

sections, called learn. ..„ 

child can go to pursue a particular inleresl 
These learning centers are music, puzzles, 
fine motor development and table games, 
books and quiet corner, large transpor- 
tation toys and blocks, and dramatic play. 
The children have free access to all of the 
materials in the learning centers. 

The dramatic play area is a place where 
the children can dress up in clothes that 
remind Ihem of their mothers or fathers or 
different occupations. Then they can act 
roles in any way they may wish li 
ies in language arts, science. Bible 
-e also provided for Ihe clrildren. 
Easel painting is always available. 

The peg board provides an opportunity 
for the child lo develop his visual and molo 

by using the pegs to form pali 
designs. 

The center serves as a preschool lab used 
by students with many majors including 
nursing, behavioral science early child- 







The Collegedale Children's Center provides a Christian day-care center 
parents, and it looks like these three children don't mind visiting the ci 




VLitile Debbie 



SMAK CAKES 

HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 



mcKee eaKinc companY 



IS of the 




CHILHRENS CENTER 
^B^ continued from page three 



The CCC room was included in the plans 
when Summcrour Hall was built, but it only 
became a fulitime day care center and pre- 
school lab one and a half years ago in Sep- 
lenibei 1974. Mrs. TcHennepe explained 
ihal although the CCC is an SDA-sponsored 
project, it is inter-denominalional in its out- 
reach. Al the present time, of the 20-25 
chiJdren in regular attendance, 9 of ihem are 
non-SDAs. 

The board of representatives for the CCC 
IS composed of individuals from various 
deparlmenls. The present commillee mem- 
bers ate Dr. Cyril Fulclicr. administration, 

Dr. Dorcas Ferguson, behavioral science. 
Dr. Tioni Walden, education. Mrs. Sharon 
McKee, McKee Bakery, two parenis, and 
Mrs. TeHenncpe. This committee meets 
when it is necessary for administrative de- 
cisions to be made. Wednesday. February 
25 ii met to discuss plans regarding play- 
ground expansion. 

The center charges S3 .50 per full day 
(any tiling over 5 hours) and S2.50 per half 
day. The "drop-in" rate is 75^ per hour. 
This service is convenient for parenis who 
might have to attend a meeting or go sliop- 
ping for a few hours and want child care 
.services, bul don't need full day care ser- 
vice for their children. Request for "drop- 
in" care should be made in advance. 

Any parent who would like to use the 
services of CCC should have a physical exam 
inaiion form FUled out for their child by a 
doctor or nurse. This preventive measure 
is to guard against the possibility of any 
communicable diseases being transmitted 
Kiihe children. 



SMC Selling Industries 
To Liquidate Debts 



u California based 
'icw with Elder R. 
lanager, he ' 




John C,.»a„d SI,a,o„ Mednnich 1^ to gel -'■'"Sl"' »h '1 wilS '''" ''""■' 
Only lime mil tell whether some of the computer malch-ups will last. 



Senate Approves Constitution 



Collegedale Academy Band 
To Give Program 
For March 12 Vespers 

For Friday evening vespers on Ma.-k 
the Collegedale Academy Band undnTi 

variea sacreo selections. According lor. 
mer, the proeram will uoi be centered/' 
round any particular theme, and ihe el 
or nme pieces the band plays wUl be thf 
sacred selections that have been the mou 
popular. 

The band has 68 members. Some of 
their plans for the future include tripsin 
Mount Pisgali and Fletcher Academies 
accompanying the SMC gymnastic leam 
for some of their performances, and a 
trip to Knoxville, Tennessee where they 
will participate in a performance llin 
gives them a rating in comparison tooihei 
high school bands. 

Mr. Cemer has been with the College- 
dale Academy for four years, Originiillv 
he was from Battle Creek. Micliigan ' 



why I 



;..lle(.e 



selling S( 



eof 



He said that the primary reason the col- 
lege had purchased the industries was to 
provide employment for SMC students. 
The college had invested large amounts of 
capital in the businesses and had to borrov 
money to do this. By selling the induslrie; 
Mills continued, it brought down the long- 
term debts of the college. 

Mills was quick lo add thai the bus- 
inesses were profitable, but thai these pro- 
fits were being reinvested in the firms- 
some of ihe money being in accounts 

Elder Mills staled that the Broom Shop 
will continue lo hire sludor" ■ ' 
the Distributors did not hi 
dents in the past anyway. 



The Student Senate voted unanimously 
on Monday, March 1 lo accept a new Con- 
stitution for the Student Association. Sbc 
months of work have gone into the new 
proposals and revisions of the present 

Subject to approval by the Student Af- 
fairs Committee, and finally lo the student 
body in a general assembly meeting, the 
new constitution will provide a clear, con- 
cise, and up-to-date lool to be used by the 
SA in serving the students, according to 
John Cress, SA president. 

[jss added on being asked his feel- 
ings on the completion of the constitution 
ivision, "I feel that we have accomplished 
great task this year. I've been waiting 
for this moment for a long lime!" 

STILL HOPE FOR HOPE 

A proposal was presented to the Student 
Senate by Don Ashlock, editor oi Hope, a 
religious magazine slatted recently as a pro- 
ject of the chaplains office. Aslilock asked 
for S800 10 continue publication through 
this semester. Most of the time and mater- 
ials are donated, but printing still incurs 
a heavy outlay of funds. 

After a lengthy discussion, it was voted 
lo appropriate a smaller amount of S450 
for Ibis project. Don Ashlock commented 
thai with the money allotted. Hope will 



Doubles Tennis Tournament 
Beginning In March 



,e Hall 



Sign-up sheets are up in bothlaiBc nd 
and Ihe gym for The Annual Men's Club 
Doubles Tennis Tourney. 

Tomorrow, Friday March 12. is the last 
day to sign up. 

The tourney seeds will be posted Monday 
March IS. ' 

Last year Mike Will and David Bryant 
upset the top seeds to win Ihe champion- 
ship. David has graduated, and Mike has 
signed up with Jim Douglas. 

This year's tourney will malch teams 
in a qualification round. The winners of 
this round will play in the championship 
bracket; the losers will play in the conso- 
lation bracket. Both brackets will be sin- 
"Ip eliminalinn. 



probably be published on a bi-weekly bas- 



ANNUAL GETS A RAISE 

Southern Memories received an addition- 
al S700 from tlie senate to publish 375 
more copies of Ihe annual. The added num- 
ber of copies is needed to cover the increase 
in student enrollment for the second semes- 



Hi From Korea 

'Hi! From Korea!" heads Mara-Lea 
Feist's letter to Dr. Aussner. Her pale 
blue areogram sports four colorful stamps 
from Korea on the outside, and an ex- 
in of a student missionary's lone- 
. excitements and musings within. 
But enoudi editorializing. She can write 

, body at SMC. 
I hope the feeling is mutual. How is the 
New Year treating you?I'm sure the Lord 
has given you many blessings. Isr 



e of the greatest joys I've ever 

"Our New Year's goal is 100 new souls 
"'- '. What's SMC's? Have the kids 



Things aregoingjust great! We have 
about 1,400 Endish students and 350 
Bible students. This is the largest cnro 



largest cnroll- 



Bible s 

they've had since I've be'en here, 
we have eighteen teachers, so most of 
us ate carrying sbc, one-hour classes. Two 
teachers have seven, i I's a heavy lerm. 

"I remember at SMC I always wished 
I could be the teacher, but now that I've 
seen Ihe other side of the fence I think 
1 11 be happy to be a student again. But 
I really do enjoy being here with these 
people. Their kindness overwhelms me 

I must close for now. Thanks so much 
toryour time. So long and write soon, 

Mara-Lea Feist 

Chung Ryung 

P.O. Box 200 
Seoul. Korea 



COMPLETELY AIR-CONDITIONED /jL, 







Fall-Winter Program 

^ly^Pia SkatingCenter 




You've heard of 

Wash 8c Wear 

NOWI 

Clean 
Steam 



The newest thing 
in handling 
Easy-care garments 
For 40 cents a lb. 
you can have your 
double-knits dry-cleaned 
(min. 5lbs.) 
Come in 
and ask us 
about it. 

Collegedale 
Cleaners 



Houn: 

Sunday-Tnufsdav 7:305 
Friday 7:M-4:00 ^^ 



Collegedale 
Credit Union 

COLLEGE PLAZA 




Save and Borrow 



yiTS. Runyon Taking Over 
Head Dean Position 



the dulics 

(ihea'd Je-in lliis fall due to Mrs. Stuckey's 
[] (o rfiiitn to scliool and obtain her 
5 Deyri-'c. This opening is one that 
iunyjn is loulcing forward to filling. 

.... ^ ■- experience witli deaning 

xiends further tlian this year's term of 
Thatcher Hali. She served as 
tin'al Blue Mountain Academy for six 
.jis.bui she slates that college deaning 
)peals 10 lier mucli more than the "motherin 



demy dean. 
Tlie liend dean of women of this campus 
responsible lor housing assignments, schedul- 
lol olliL'r deans committee work and super- 
anticipating 
1 the girls 



iLqu: 



nted 



„,iM this position 
j[ Mrs Runyan has been in charge 
jikiidante Thisjob leads to low 
illing HI girls to inform them 
likTiLC doesn't win fnenas or 
1 lu please dorm-dwellers. 
I inijge of disciplinarian will 
sMis Runyan begins her new re- 



The Bookworm 
Easy Reading 

guys jni] gals. Here are this month's 
ilions to! pleasant reading while toasl- 
i»i tootsies in fron* of the fire. (Whafs 
alter-no imagination?) 

HUMOR: 

e Hanff. Tlie Duchess of Bloomsbeny 



SnA-jio. 1 bibliophile, Miss Hanff fol. 
n het besl-selhng S4 Charing Cross Road 
^aiielightful and fun-packed adventure 
her long-awaited trip to England. Her 
unique and sometimes startling re- 
keep the reader off-balance and are 
mnteed to evoke giggles plus an occas- 

mcdicinal guffaw. For an en- 
iMet^mbination of relaxation, human 
and irnbridled English Uterary crit- 



, Helen 



stheo 



I of the world. Miss Hanff oc- 
»>illy peppers her narrative with lang- 
•tah may be offensive to some read- 
"ever, in the opinion of this reviewer 
I'aaiy value supercedes the sprinkling 
•■itiirable incidents. The opinions of 
•■•m.e, are not necessarily those of the 
ment! 

INSPIRATION; 



Ularia. Creati 
!!?,"«' the first t 



a House. 1972. 



iS,^'"""l of Music fame is told 
% happened. A blend of the bitter 
J «et scenes of childhood, convent 
; "'""ge, and escape from Hitler's Ger- 
,'; """a traces Baroness von Trann^ 
S:;,?l?™'''P'"'''='%°ve'no»n,g 

-*- 1 ™J' Veraiont and her new ded- 
" ADVENTURE: 

**= Lost Dutchman Mine, 
*«Utn,,i . 
W i,» ' ''>'"™iiled, exposed to 

lbH>'"»"»»kes and Apaches, 
"■ttanTli " , ''""''. '"^'li by 

Cm '-'"'?"«'='"'>= Lost 

,"'*'i!oi,a.'" ^"P"sl"ion Moun- 
'"" cTtv"' " P™'" '"wsligalor in 

"uulous wealth buried in a mine 
^ ■ most rugged niounta" 

'»mtl„ ,"°flitidingit With the 

''enliiltj i '.".''''•■ipher. he and live 
'>iecnar. "".^"'I'OUS search for 

"*'Crrn;"est'"' "'""""' 



sponsibilities and becomes acquainted with 
the girls by name rather than number of 
worship skips. 

Mrs. Runyan has not finished her studies 
in behavioral science, but she expressed the 
opinion that the reason SMC doesrv't require 
the deans lo have a degree is that education 
IS not the most basic quality of a good dean 
Her experience has shown that ability to or- 
ganize, build up a favorable rapport with 
the girls, deal fairly, make judgements, and 
be consislent, exceed education as important 
qualities for a dean lo cultivate. 

Consistency of disposition precedes all 
else in Mrs. Runyan's mind as a rule of life 
for a dean. Without a knowledge of what 
things will incense their "substitute mother" 
and what things will be gently passed over, 
a dorm can become a cage of unhappy and 
troublesome, sometimes even beastly, females 

Next year the Runyans will continue lo 
hvc in their present home until a larger dean's 
home which is in the planning stages is com- 
pleted. Another dean will join the SMC 
staff but no information isyel available as 

who that will be. 



COLLEGE STUDENT'S POETRY ANTHOLOGY 

The NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 

SPRING COMPETITION 9 



The closing date for the submission ot manuscriDU by College Students i 

April 10 






r college is eligible to sub 



ANY STUDENT 

his verse. There is no limiution u to fonn or theme. "Shorler"works ». 

lerrcd by the Board of Judges, because ol ipace limitations. 

Each poem must be TYPED or PRINTED on a separate sheet, anci 






RESS 



NAME and HOME ADDRESS ol the student, and the COLLEGE 
MANUSCRIPTS should be sent to the OFFICE OF THE PRESS 

NATIONAL POETRY PRESS 

8210 Selby Aven. c ... 

Los Angeles, Calif. 



A contest for 

students crazy enough 

to want this car. 




Dannon Yogurt cup exterior is standard equipment 




Write a yoguil 

radio commercial and 

you inay win this Chevrolet 
Chevette as first prize It's 
the popular four-passenger 
coupe, with 14 litre 
4-cyliniJerOHC engine 
And 50 Panasonic Cas- 
sette Recorders go to 50 
runner-ups. 

Be creative. Make up a 
60-second commercial on 



50 Panasonic 
Cassette Recordei- 

Dannon Yogurt Record your masterpiece on a 
standard audio cassette and mail it in 



Facts about Dannon" Yogurt 

Made from cultured, lowfat milk. 
Has the protein, vitamins, calcium of ^^ 

lowfat milk. ^ 

Offers balanced food value with reasonable 
calorie content -a dieter's delight. 
Has Dannon's famous good-for-you cultures. 
Tastes tangy and refreshing 
Available plain, in flavors and with fresh- 
made fruit preserees: strawberry, red rasp- 
berry, blueberry, apricot, etc. 
It's a snack, a light lunch, a dessert. 
It's all natural - no artificial anything. 
Amenca's favorite yogurt. 



Dannon Yogurt. If you don't always eat right, its the right thing to eat. 
Official Rules: 




puflCHAse REQuineo 



Mills Asks Students For 
I® Electricity Conservation 



Soullierii Missionary College is faced witli 
a record cosi for electrical energy in compar- 
ison with ilie pasi few years. The sum needed 
10 pay for the energy consumed on campus 
amounts lo approximately 531,000 forllic 
month of Febiuary. This can be compared 
with the cost for the same month of the past 
year which amounted to an approximate 
S 24.000. 

The accompanying graph provides a clear 
picture of the relationships of electricity cost 
in three fiscal years. The graph gives a belter 
understanding of the rapidly escalating ex- 
pense of electrical energy. 

According to Elder R. C. Mills, Business 
Manager for SMC, the cost of electrical con- 
sumption has an influence on sludenl expenses. 
It is involved with the budget procedure. ~' 
budget is determined in the following ma: 

1. Every dcparlmeni provides duplicated 
forms on which anticipated expenses a 
recorded, 

2. The departmental worksheets are tab- 
ulated and (he results shown on the m: 
ter budget. All other incomes and ex- 
penses are added to the master budget, 
except tuition at this point. 



junction with the Admitting Office, 

. The amount needed to balance the bud- 
get is then added to the master budget as 
tuition income. It is then divided by the 
anticipated semester hours to bi 



p." said Mills. "Electricity is the most c 
lalic area in which to save money." 
To combat the rising cost of cnergy,ai 
s taken the following acii( 



nby 



Every department is involved in the above 
procedure, including Engineering, which over- 
.sees energy output and consumption. 

Although the budget procedure may seem 
cornplicaled and a bit abstract, what matters 
directly to the student is this. If there is any 
ileni of expense involved which can be re- 
duced, either by the Administration of the 
college or by the student body, the result 
uf such reduction will mean savings to the 

"The high cost of electrical consumption 
enters into ihe operating of SMC. This is 
one rca5on why the tuition is gradually going 



1 . Mr. Costerisan of Engineering has been 
appointed to oversee the use of electrica 
energy, to be a sort of "energy czar" for 
SMC. 

2. A new heating system for Lynn Wood 
Hall is being installed to replace the high 
inefficient one currently in use. 



half the fluorescent bulbs in the 
hallways of Wright Hall have been taken 
out. For a period of time, the chandel- 
ier was not liglited until a private party 

offered to pay its operating expenses. 

This brings to mind Ihe question, "What 



t do to help cut down 



Mills, li 

The operation of heating and air condition- 
ing takes the heaviest toll. 

Turning up Ihe air conditioning and turn- 
ing down the heal can save a great deal of 
money. Also, turning off lights when not in 
money. When leaving a room, 
laking a habit of turning the 
in provide savings on the cam- 
;ase of fluorescent lighting, if 
lot going to be in the room, or 
no one else will be for a period 
to ten minutes, turning off the 
/e money, 

fall electrical appliances, if 
1, will also help. This is 



say that the 

hair dryers, etc. is a 
the books of the conservat 
Prodigality with such appli 



of radios, electric 
cardinal sin in 
on of energy, 
inces, perhaps, 



but ajudi 

In the matter of energy 

campus, a public awareness of the probl 

some of its possible remedies can sa' 

most and be of ultimate benefit to a 



Electricity Cost Comparison 







• 


















































1 
























































N 


































































































































































































- 






- 




- 




- 


- 


- 


j 


- 


- 


- 






- 


- 


- 


- 




- 










- 






- 


- 




t 




- 


^ 






\ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 




~ 


7 


z 


^ 






— 


- 


-f- 


... 




- 







I 


~ 


-i 


^ 


■^ 


- 


. 


r 


r 












I 


-7 




- 


^ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


^ 


- 








7 


•-; 






- 


I 




- 




- 


- 


- 


- 


~ 


- 


^ 


1 
4-7S 








y 


^ 


— 




- 




- 


- 


_ 


uly 
slh 


Iiro 
efi 


ogh 
cal 


_ 




L.i.kLj 










—Li 


The soli 
aud'chc 


lin 
JJa 


en 


yo 


19 
he 


Ihe 
6, 

^l^ca 


te' 
ye 


of 
oil 


elec 
dl 
19 


73-7 


yt 


or J 


December 
yearon97 



\^ar after year, 
semester after 
semester, the 

CoUegeMaster 
from Fidelity 

Union Life has 
been the most 
accepted, most 
popidarplanon 
campuses all 
over America. 
Find out why. 

CaU the 
Fidelity Union 
CoUegeMaster' 
Field Associate 
m your area: 




CoUegeMaster 



Merv Can- w g,^^^ H„,„es 

700 Airport Road Cl-aitanooga, Tennessee 37421 
615 894-2999 



^ the Southern . 

Accent 



CAMPBELL APPOINTED 

1 




McClarty And Runyan 

To Present Faculty Recital 



Dr McClafl> will IIkii begin liii pari 
of ihc program by pLrtorniLng a work bv 
Guiseppe Alderovjiidini enlitled Smiaia 
This pardcular number is written lor Iwo 
trumpeh Don Ronning a student iiere 
al ilie Lolleec will pla> sttond trumpet 

r II Mr hrtv \villpla> 



I Uk II )r uiI-lJ. n 
i^-M I uiid ui Ih^ Apoi.r\plu 
|l^MlUlos,(. luspart of the 
nil. live songs entitled Km 

r whose text is taken from 
II I'y liio poet Rueckcrl and 



Mashburn Writes Article 
For Scientific Journal 



htr 


dis 


lors 


01 


Tlic 


mm, 


". 





DEAN OF STUDENTS * 

Spears Moves To Admissions 



Df. Melvin Campbell. Iiead of Southern 
Missionary College'^ department of cliem- 
isiiv. has tiL'L'ii :ipp(>iiikMl dean of student 

^iNh- ..-.,. >mI, I, : i,.H, !-raiikKniIlel. 

'' '■■ ■ ■ '■■ 'inKcd that Ken- 
'•'-''' 'N"- ii '' ■ ;'■■ -.ni .k-an, has accepted 
Ihc piisiiioii 111 dircL'ior ol admissions and 
iccutds to succeed Dr. Arno Kutzucr.wlio 
has accepted the position as registrar of 
Loma Linda University, Loma Linda, Ca|. 

Dr. Campbell is a graduate of Union 
Coilepc, Lincoln, Nebraska, and holds the 
Pii.D dotiroe from Purdue University. He 



Dr. Dederen Sc 
Religion Refreo 

Dr. Raoul Dederen will be the featured 
speakei for the spring Religion Retreat to 
be held Maicli 20. He comes from Andrews 
University where lie is now professor of 
theology and chainuaii of the seminary's 
Department of Theology and Ciiristian 
iphy 



IS dean of students, is a gra 
iiinii-ii iijon from Middle 



icular a 



icludi 



He will be 



responsible directly to the pre 

As director ol admissions and records, 
Spears will be in charge of processing and 
accepting or rejecting applicants to the col- 
lege, as well as making sure all records con- 
cerning grades, admissions, transcripts, re- 
commendations, etc., are in good order and 
in safe keeping. 



Dr. Dederen w: 
:rved seven vcars 
,e ministry. In I 
ItvoftheSeniin; 
.'e.aiCullonges-s 



Dr- Dederen's topic for tl 

'ill be "Studies in Chtistolo 

s begin al 8:30 Sabbath 



n Belgiu. 



heduled For 
f March 20 

with his subject "Who Do People Sa>, 
That ! Am?" Sabbath School will (c 
low at 9:45 until 10:45 with another 
service at 1 1:00. His subject then wi 
be "In the Likeness ofSinful Flesh." 
Lunch is scheduled from 1 2:00 to 
1: 15 in the banquet room of thecaft 
tcria followed by an afternoon niceli 
at 1:30. Dr. Dederen's subject then' 
be "Unsullied With Corruption," Af 
a 15-minute break the 
the retreat will get under way. Dr. Dedi 
en will then speak on "In All Poii " 
pted Like As We Are" with the st 



ill 









iiing t( 






Though the Religion Ret 
specifically for religion and theology 
jors, all others who wish to attend 



pi.™„ 




Temperature And Time 
Now Available By Phone 



:e is in keeping with t 
to provide all possibh 
the people of the a 



was designed and 
ant.ofAtlanla.Ce 
a "compulerixed Ji 



le Telephone Company 
andynly company in the St 



of this 
d tempera- 



Professor GuUn s Dpeeck 



ot so long ago the telephone rang ( 



1 the 



CV 



^ tte Southern . 

Accent 



Unite Vingljiig 
Layoul Editor 

News Editor '""'' ''^ 



sing Miinager 
sManuger 



po 


wn Rice 




Sally McMi 


an 










ryHall 




1). 


vid Kav 




Ui 


vcrly lici 


china 


Don Jehlc 




TH 


ERN ACCENT is p„bl(s|,,i| | 






Jlioii orSuiillri'iii 

"llcgcdulcTcMn. 
I'liNlied weekly. 
••i lost periods dur- 
Ine liidiisirial Fd- 

'^MC diu's III, " 





PIRST CLASS MAIL 

Pressing Issues Need Coverage 



• desk"of Professor Guken, a noted scholar and historian. "Woulcl 
you please come and give your sage wisdom to our dear students 
at Happy Valley," the voice at the other end said. 

Professor Guken scratched his nose, nipped through he cakndar 
on his desk, and then just like professors always do he cleared Ins 
throat and mumbled, "I suppose it could be arranged Alter all, 
he thought. I've heard of Happy Valley and schools like it belore, 
and I'd really like to see what they're like. Of course 1 m sure IJiat 
it really isn't all that different. After all schools are schools and 
students are students. 

Three months later a smiling man met Professor Guken at the 

I airport and whisked him "away from the trials and tribulations, 

I radicals and agitators, dopers and lovers, of the oilier side to the 

< friendly confines of Happy Valley." 
Ah, he thought to himself, maybe these people do have the 

snlntinn to tile ills of thc wotld, niaybc I have found Utopia or 

closest thing. No it can't be. After all schools are schools 
and students are students. 

O Professor Guken squirmed in his chair while the announcements 
were being made and went over in his mind the points he was going 

I to make. Finally the announcements were finished and he was 

' being introduced. He strode up to the podium and cracked his fav- 

Qoritejoke. A few students laughed weakly. Oh well you can't win 
them all. What he wanted to say was more important than a dumb 

I I I joke, anyway. 

1 — 1-1 After he'd been talking for 10 minutes tlie mortifying realizat- 
ion that no one was listening suddenly struck home. Students 
weren't just whispering, they were talking out loud. One fellow on 
the front row was snoring. The rustle of turning pages sounded 
hke a March wind storm, and occasionally a paper airplane drifted 
lazily past the eyes of the poor professor. He felt that a flock of 
chattering swallows would gain just as much from his speech as 
these students were. He wished he could sit down right then and 
call the whole thing off, but he always had had a martyr complex 
so he kept on talking, counting the minutes and seconds until he 
could escape those little monsters and shake off tliis nightmare in 
the confines of his motel room. Then to top everything, right when 
he was in the middle of liis concluding remarks one by one students 
began to get up and leave. He muttered something like. "I guess 
it's ...it's time for this program to end." and sat down. When the 
students realized that he was through they showed their first spark 
of interest, clapping their fare-well. 

While everyone was stampeding out the door the smiUng man 
came up to Mr, Guken, "That was a fine speech you made, I'm 
sorry the students were a little disorderiy but students are stu- 
dents. By the way, if you'd like I'll take you on a tour of the cam- 
pus after we go up to the cafeteria to eat." 

"Uh, I think I'd like to go straight back to the motel. You know 
these lecture tours get quite tiring." Professor Guken wiped the 
perspiration off his brow and picked up his notes. Hmmph he 
thouglit, may not be the best speech maker in the worid, but I 
do think 1 deserved a little more common courtesy than 1 got here 
at Happy Valley, You could pay me twice as much money as I got 
this time and I still wouldn't come back. 

s„Shh5' '1°' °'": *'P=I^ "'"'' 'h= most interesting and exciting 
Wn,, ^ V "";'''■'?"' =™" »e worst speaker deserves courteous 
treatment. Remember his only contact with Adventists and Christian 
• get f™1,r^ be the hour he spends in a chapel presentation. If you 
do .™^h k"^ T ^S r""" """ '"=• ' suest speaker discourteously 
dre n^n Int M ' ■ f°*"=J""","^<e^boy and tell him to please day^ 
tuZ? ''" """'"'"}« l"t doesn't make noise. After all, we're college 

antrevelKrSe'borTd.^"' "= *°'"' "' ^''= "' ^" ^"'^"^ <°' 

-Bnice Yingling 



itlie labor force w 



Accenl. As I 
column, all I 

boul the girls, 



:urrently al hand. Appar- 
the case with the campus 
t my eye on each lengthy 



. Thei: 



sof 



brought up for the stu- 
re, how the boys feel a- 
liow the girls feel about 
the boys. I would suggest to the Accent 
staff tliat we as a coLege need to devote 
some time to pressing issues which will 
affect not only Southern Missionary Col- 
lege, but the community as a whole. One 
situation which is foremost in my mind 
(his evening is the decision to sell the col- 
lege industries. 



e that r 



of the students 



that attend lius ii 

of the n 

lege officials ti 



T made by col- 
existing indusl- 
' In a discussion led by Mr. Jan Rush- 
ing of the Business Administration Depart- 
ment, the point was made, and well taken 
that the college over the years has realized 
no profit from the operation of their in- 
dustires, and to continue in this situation 
would mean disaster for not only the in- 
dustries themselves, but the college and 
community as well. It appears that slowly 
but surely the newly formulated dream of 
a non-industrialized Southern Missionary 
College will become a reality. 

When the industries are finally sold. 
many privileges wliich we now enjoy could 
easily be taken from us. There are several 
aspects which should be looked into from 
tlie standpoint of future activity in the 
Happy Valley which we now know. 

First of all. even though students would 
be the most desirable workers, due to lo- 
cation, morals, etc., privately owned indust- 
ries would be under no obligation to employ 
them, and in fact, could bargain for workers 



efficiency. Students now Deneniin f " 
college industries would becomueiinS 
the unemployed of this area^ ^*" 

Secondly, even though competitivebu, 
mess practices in the Collegedale ateaj 
enhance the quality and service of ih.!,, 
sent industries, it would not be long J 
Friday evenmg and Saturday ^omZl 
the interest of the pubUc of cours.S 

be mtroduced. The retailers' doorsS 
swing open on the Sabbath, or should «■ 
say Saturday? 

Lastly, even though increased busirej 
would profit the area to a great degree 
and enlarge it in the future, an influx of L 
unhealthful food and drink would bs onhl 
a stone's throw . Perhaps this is the mori 
modern image we wish to serve andsprej 
to the corners of the earth, 

Some feel the solution to the problem 



1 would only result ii , 

latory agreement, thus discrimination 
would prevail. Perhaps we could sell w 
the condition of no Friday evening otSjtl 
urday sales, but once again with the prolJ 
lem of our unprofitable industriesoi ' 
the way, we would only be slapped with I 
a suit reading on its face, "Unreasonabli | 
Restraint of Trade." 

The industries have made Soutfiern 
Missionary College a prosperous entity 
and have provided a healthy future for 
the community as well as the college it- 
self. Why should we alter a working, wQ 
formulated plan, unless we have somt 
thing more suitable to put in its place? 

Sincerely yours. 
Charles Pohlman 



CALENDAR 



Wednesday, the 24th 





Even Ihe well dressed co/i/\Titer 
reads the As&Mli 



jcceni Interviews 
Conductor And President 
01 Yugoslavian Chorus 




Only The Best For My Friends 

A Fable By Mike Taylor 



•fioiiiM 
lalcd Anslolle 


slniiild 1 K-lii-v 

1 1, ^'>"."':i'' 



L'«Niiiiiied<)ii|):[tiefuur 



Brinkley Speaks At Dalton 



Mardi rs. 1<)76 



Behavioral Science Club 
Draws Up Charter 
And Elects Officers 



1 0|■nc..^^ 




li.h. wliic 

i.iMlial dt 

il.k' MuJci 
mil. Hill II 


11 llll llic 
liad lis 


LVl'l'lu'.l'Vh"' 




lib pres- 


^lK■MfllK■M 

su.clrai> a.i 
likc-iniii.ta 

lakcii'hy M 




^E 


IJOlS, 
one 


TiK- dub 




nipt [o Ikiv 


'.i;:,:: 


nK-efing a ii 




luring 'ipu-j 


kcis ol 


JciilBcDi»if 






V'Tslilial 


Ices l..r spet 




;;;;;';;i 




pcaally app 




socmlogic 


or p5y- 











Mrs. Marian Kuhlman 
Retires After 26 Years 



Mrs 


Mail; 


iKiililmaii.K 


N 


diK-LlOl 


ofSM 


Hcall 


. Scii'icc. wil 


f'd 




aflcr 1 
Coi 




Nasliv 


le. IN 
10 SM 






,.■„ ,.1 


Dur 
liEcn d 
ilicslia 


llg lIlL' 

ve bee 


.1 IkMllliSe, 
1.1 scvc.al pi 


'i': 


Whin 


she llfs 


airivcd Hcallli Scrv 




»as lo- 


calcd 1 


Lvnii 
.>«. T 


Wood Halt w 
leic wcrt? Iw 


H 


ins used 

SUiden 
finnary 



|«iilaiouEh."A„d"d'cvc',viliiiii,is 
i'">'lKii I loiiiiii. I'll hring you sonic 



''■"iiniiny On ihc llooi " 
■WU-'Andwhaldoyou 
|'"'*«l>UBaU„d,.,,„„„^,,„ 

- -..."''«"■'■ IVhcaidabiiu 
'""hcarsuchadaslardly 




Mrs. Kuhlman has cni,lved^yo^klll, 
Ihc SMC sludcnls. boih lliosc who liji 



Rogers Elected VP 

I IMoticel 

In the SA tun-olf election loi 
uicepresidenl Ken Rogers defeated 
Tommy Davidson by a 82 uote mar- 
il of 51 f votes viete cast 



Igi 

Also anyone 



sted i 



ling 



wm. 




The Kingsway College Concert B 



Kingsway Band To Perform 
March 21 In PE Center 



The Kingsway College Cor 
fmn Kingsway College, Oslia\ 
Canada, will present a secular 
Sunday, March 31. al 6:45 p. 



from I he n 
grade Ihrougli Ihe second year of college, 
has been recognized by Ontario as having 



one of tlie oulslanding music deparlmenls 
in Ilie province. 

The SMC concerl is part of a 12-day 
tour of Ihe U.S. and Canada the band has 
scheduled, with appearances in such 
places as Windsor, Ontario; Cincinnati, 
Ohio; Atlanta. Georgia; Nashville, Ten- 
nessee; and Disney World in Florida. 

There is no admission charge, but tlie 
band lakes an offering to help defray its 
expenses. 



Brinkley Addresses Students 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE THREE 



lirinkley gave example after example 
of the inefficiency Uiat conies hand in 
hand with a large bureaucracy. For in- 
stance, he said that in the last several 
years the number of farmers in Ihe Un- 
ited States has decreased but that the 
staff of the US Department of Agricul- 
ture has increased lOO'i'- and the budget 
iOOTo, When the US printing office 
printed the Nixon transcripts they sold 
lliem for over S 1 1 and right after that 
when two private publishing houses 
came out wilh the same material they 
sold it for less than S3. "Did you ever 
wonder wlui j Chev>' would cost." asked 
lirinkley, "it iIk' government made it?' 

Alter his slum [jlk the floor was op- 
ened for questions. AHhougli most of 
the questions concerned politics, occas- 
ionally the personal clement slipped in. 
"Mr. Brinkley," one smiling woman asked, 
"when are you and Barbara Wallers going 



When the subject of detente came up 

took a very pragmatic approach, say- 
ing that trust is not a necessary element, 
and that all detente means is an attempt 
lo have a somewhat better relationship. 
"Only an idiot would trust the Russians." 
However, he added that the alternatives 

trying to get along with the Russians 

jren'i that good. 

At the end of the questioning one 
member in the audience whispered that 
she felt like standing up and saying thank 
you Mr. President. And despite recenl 
attacks against the media many in the 
audience accepted his opinions wilh the 
same awe they would have if the Presi- 
dent were speaking. "I couldn't believe 
1 was actually standing there talking to 
a man who knows kings and presidents, 
a man who millions of Americans have 
watched every night on television " one 
SMC student said. 

Brinkley wasn't all that awed with the 
audience, though. He said that he didn't 
care what they did while he was talking 
because nothing bothered him, "1 talk 
to people every niglit," he chuckled, 
■ and who knows what ihey'ie doing." 




m 



Little Debbie 



HAS A FUTURE 
WTH YOU IN 
MIND 

^CKee BaKinc companv 



Only The Best For My Friends 



CONTINUED FROM PAGE THREE 



-Absolutely not. You know how 
weak willed you are. One bite will lead 
to another and before you_know it he' 
have you under hi: 






"Here 



influence, and 
when vou least expect il." 
, to prove that you are wrong. 



lial I said be- 
fore, I'll share my 'cheese with you." And 
before Aristotle could object. Dugal had 
tossed a small chunk up to Icarus. 

Immediately Icarus, yielded to lemp- 
lation, hopped ov 
gobbled it up. 



gather in his "friends" generou! 



"Scc...,l 
think that you thought I v 



ejfis.1 

■ Andifl 



3 Ihe morsel, and 



urged Dugal. 
~'That'senc 

even himself. "Get lost, Dugal!" "And 
Icanis, you get back up on this perch 
where you belong." 

"Let's get some rest, Icarus. Forget 
about that Dugal and his cheese. He only 
causes trouble." 

"Okay, but you rest, I'll take the first 
sluft," volunteered Icarus, as he reluctantly 
gave in to Aristotle's request. 

"Fine, but remember, keep a sharp eye 
peeled for that Dugal." 

Aristotle soon fell into a deep sleep. 
Watcliing from the baseboard below, Dugal 
waited until he was sure Icarus's self-ap- 
pointed protector had drifted off; then he 
sLthered quietly over to the watch-post. 

"Psst," Dugal whispered so as not to 
wake Aristotle, "Icarus." 

"What do you want?" 

"Why, I've come to share more cheese, ,. 
that is ifyou would hke some more." 

"You bet!"added Icarus, forgetting all 
about what had happened to the other 

"Here," and with this Dugal heaved 
Icarus a larger piece of cheese than be- 

Icarus, without hesitation, quickly 

gulped down the tasty treat, and began 

10 bargain for more. Slowly, and with 

great care, Icarus maneuvered off the 

ble and onto the floor, as he continued 



iKrnatyoutnoughtlwasfioinsio 

you. Why the whole idea is 4n 

It s preposterous!" ' ' 

"Maybe you have changed. After al 
you are sharing this fine cheese withm 

Icarus, busily eating the hand-outs 
didn't notice Dugal slowly edging clok - 
I really love this cheese! Poor Aris-'l 
totle doesn't know whai a feasi he's 
sing," boasted Icarus, 

"It's my finest! Only the best formJ 
friends. Here, have the rest." Wiihihisi 
Dugal shoved the rest of the cheese just I 
out of reach of Icarus. f 

"Why, thank you, my friend." Icanisl 
answered with confidence and, hopping 
over to Ills "friend's" gift, he began to 
indulge himself. It was at ihis exact mo 
ment that Dugal executed his cleverly 
planned scheme. Without a sound he 
shot across the floor: and before Icarus 
knew it, Duga! was upon him, Icams 
tried to escape but it was too late. C!ain;| 
ing his powerful jaws around Icanis'i 
neck, Dugal chuckled sadistically, then 
with a whip-like motion, snapped his 
"friend's" neck in two. 

"What's ail the racket about' 
totle bellowed, flapping his win 
ger. 

Going to the edge of the table, and 
gazing in the direction of all the noise, 
Aristotle, saw only two green feathers i 
lying in a crimson trail that lead lo the 
baseboard. | 

"I'm back!" greeted Mr. Angelo,-as 
the sudden ringing of the bells broke 

Mr. Angelo quickly made liis way to I 
the corner, eager to reward his friends, f 
Slowly and with a long sweeping mo 
Aristotle, unable to speiJt, pointed t( 
the bloody battlefield below. 

Bending over, Mr. Angelo picked up I 
the two blood stained feathers, remem- 
bered the beauty they once reflected, 






-Mike Tayji 



The NRG Food Bar 

A Comp/efe tAeal 

Hey! Look what's new at the Village Market. It's a new Protein 
Energy Food Bar calleti NRG. Made with all natural ingreaienis 
and containing no additives, no preseruatiues this bar conies in 
three delicious riavors — peanut (crunchy) , fruit, ana chocolate. 
The chocolate is mainly tor color purposes, and the sweetening 
rs rn the coating only (one part per million) . Containing Vi ot Ihe 
recommended daily allowance of uitamins, minerals and protein in 
a three ounce bar, it contains only 300 calories and provides a 
lull meal when eaten with 8 ounces of your favorite liquid. 
This food bar is ideal for everyone-active kids, senior cit- 
izens, and people on the go. For camping and hiking it's 
terrific (really great tor Pathiinders too) . Not only is il 
easy to take with you anywhere, but it stands up to 120 
degrees without meltins. It has a shelf lite ot six months 
and a rrozen lite of two years. According to nutrition ex- 
perts across the land, the first lesson in nutrition begins at 
oreakfast. Starting your day with an NRG protein meal is a 
great idea. The way you feel, how well you perform mentally 
and physically is a direct result of good health resulting 
trom proper nutrition. NRG Food Bars are economical and 
nutritious. Eat slov.ly to enjoy the lull flavor of eveiy bite. 
Fo. travel work or play,..start your day THE NRG WAV. 

7"asfy And Nufritious 



^ the Southern . 

Accent 



ACADEMY MUSIC FESTIVAL BEGINS TODAY 




10 Academies Represented 



Studcni5 Ooni ten academies arc ar- 
riving in Collcgedak today to participate 
111 tin; Academy Music Festival held here 
(ins weekend. The program begins at 
vespers(8:00) tomorrow in tiie College- 
dale C hurch. The academy students will 
also parlicipale in the church service on 
Sabhath morning. Then later, at 3;00 
(hey will also be at meditations and tlien 
give a final performance Saturday night 
at 8:00 in the college gym. 

The participating students in the Fest- 
ival are music students from Collegedale 
as well as delegates from the following 
academies: Fletcher, Georgia-Cumber- 
land, Ml. Pisgah, Little Creek, Forest 
Lake, Madison, Highland, Bass Memorial 
and Greater Miami. There will be 131 
academy students involved in the Fest- 
ival Band and 135 in the Festival Choir. 

in addition to the music program 
tiiere wilt be special cUnics given by the 
college music staff. Assisting in the Fest- 



From Hitler Youth To SMC Teacher 



'Jh^ tiK Bi 


cupred our hous 
ish and Russian 


ewasdi- 
zontsof 




living quarl 


rs 


tthe 


wwacinl 






nd the 


Mofthehous 


was in the 1 


riti 




A IheRussi 


ns lore down 


fh 














ed Rudy Au 


sne 


r of the 


' ' II 1 


I. 'i Depart me 


nl ( 


^SMC, 


B 


thplace was 


(; 


rman 


1 ' ^'' 


s inciudt.d m 


the 


British 



J'lw.ullipseot the Third Reich His 
I'w was a government olhcial and both 
Wswerc two of the oldest Na7is in 



rfis rhcr.v... .Mating at the (ime 
1 &"'^ a form of elite political .ollege 
iSu""'''' liewentonlosiy These 
" ""1^^^ etc geared tor those among 
'" '"' ^^i^re being groomed by Ihe 



i-iineda degree ot author- 



1 1 was wliile la- was in Ihe prison canif 
that Rudy Aussner became one of Ihe 
camp cooks. "Contrary' to popular bel- 
ief, started by some rumor. I was never 
one of Hitler's cooks, allliough as a mem- 
ber of some of the elite of the Hilier 
Youlh, I did have some personal know- 
ledge of him," stated this man of varied 
experiences. 

"I became an Adventisl in 1 948 and 
attended our college in West Germany 
where I received ministerial training," 

In 1 95 1 Dr. Aussner and his wife came 
to Canada where he canvassed. "It was 
25 years ago today (March 17) thai I first 
started canvassing. I went to Canadian 
UniiMi Cnlleee in 1953 and graduated in 

Mme. Working four days a 
v'.vLh. Ill .1 colporteur capacity and three 
Jays li.ir the German-speaking church of 
/ed Ihe mammoth sum 



Ihe a 



I, he r. 



■nth. 



the Jerusalem- 
Jordan area in 1958 to work as mission- 
aries among the Moslems. He is the only 
Advenlist missionary to enjoy diplomalii 
privileges in the Middle East. "This was 



■ due to my becoming personally acquaint- 
I ed with King Hussein," Aussner said. "I 
am now an honorary citizen of Bethle- 
hem," he added. 

Aussner received his MA degree from 
Andrews University in Educational Psych- 
ology and also the MA from Notre Dame 
University in German Language and Lit- 

In 1 964, Aussner and his family moved 
to Southern Missionary College where he 
became a member of the German Depart- 

Ten years later, he received his Doclor 
of Philosophy degree in German Language 
and Literature from Vanderbilt University. 
currently taking schooling toward 

[orate in Educational Psychology," 

er presently is sponsor of SMC's 
mary effort in Nicaragua. "The Nio 
araguan Govcmnieni and people are very 
grateful for ihe help that we are trying to 
ive Ihcm. The whole effort is very worth- 
hile and rewarding to the sludenis in- 
volved and to me." concluded this man who 



itinued on page three 






" decn> ship an 
'""P'li'ed^^'KHrS 



ivtntohim 
II thai a break 
■nd night was 




ival will be: Dr. McClarly (Festival Band) 
Mr. Runyan (Festival Choir and Girls 
Chorus), Dr. Robertson {Male Chorus) 
Judy Glass (Organ students). Dr. Ashlon 
and Mr. Sage (Piano students), and Mr 
Gilbert (Strings). 

Mexican Food And Decor 
Planned For Senior Banquet 






Authentic Mexi 



:l will c 






e Ihe a 



phere for Ihe Faculty-Senior banquet, 
Sunday. March 28lh. Dr. Wilma McClarly 
head of ilie commillec planning the ban- 
quet, eslimates thai several hundred will 
aliend this annual affair given for the Sen- 
iors by the faculty. 

Tortillas and burritos are just a few of 
the real Mexican foods on the menu for 
the occasion, according to Rondd Grange, 
food service director. "We've ordered 
Mexican hals, special napkins-sounds like 
ill be awful pretty when it's done." 
Grange regarding Ihe decoral- 



Dr. Rudy Aussner 



gram, which also includes a Irunipel solo- 
and slides of Mexico, 
All faculty and Seniors are invited lo 
I come, and are reminded to respond by 
calling the switchboard. 

The evening's activities will slarl at 
1 6:30 in Ihe college cafeteria. 

BS Nursing Sfudents 
Head For Orlando 

At liigli noon on Thursday. April fools 
day, the sophomore BS nursing sludenis 
will embark upon their annual pilgrimage 
lo Ihe Florida Hospital in Orlando where 
next year they will spend a full year study- 
ing. 

Mrs. Shirley Spears, from Ihe Nursing 
Department, will be accompanying the 
students on their trip. She related that 
the basic intent is to help the nursing stu- 
dents to get acquainted with the environ- 
ment in which they will be working in. 
On Friday, a fuL lour of the hospital 
will be given by junior BS nursing stu- 
dents now slalioned at the Florida Hosp- 
ital. Saturday night will include a spe- 
cial program given by Ihe juniors and 
Sunday will either be spent al Ihe beach 

~'sney World. On Monday the d^ I 
students will return. ^^ I 

Mrs. Spears said that the students 
going down for next year will be the last 
■'old program." When asked what 
:w program" was. she was only 
say that instead of the nursing 
students spending Iheir junior year Ihere, 
Ihey will begin spending their senior year 
the Florida Hospital. 

President Wriglit Dies 

Former President Kenneth A. Wright 
died Sunday. March 21, al Forrest Lake. 
Florida. He was 74 years old. 

Elder Wrighi was Ihe president of 
Southern Junior College from 1943-1946, 
md his leadersliip played an important part 
n Ihe step laken in 1946 lo change from 
junior college lo a four-year college. He 
ri% president of the newly named Soulh- 
rn Missionary college until 1955. A com- 
\plefe obUuary will appear next week. 



March :5, 1976 



f^iP'^/r 



.SS MAIL 



It's Worth The Cost 



ler I ni goini! lo 

Ion or Yale lor ■■■ 

Tile fiitl IV III 

raising their lini 

of the barrel ]u- 

Inlhe March 

article on the pr< 



nd World Ri; 
ions. In Ihi- 



:ral colleges and iini\ , ; 
nation were listed. I was surprised to say the k . I ■ nil 

how much several other schools were charging sMi ■ -:- ' ^.niiuls 
pretiv good compared witli Hie S4400 it would cost vim lor luilion 
to attend Yale ne\t i ear or the S4300 it would cost lor Pnncc Ion 
Granted these ire elite private universities, but even lor some ol the 
public universities llu picUiri. u isn I that much better The Unner 
sityofMiimi anil u, ', on , use in next s ear s tuition placing 
the cost lor on ii sHOO and the Unixersitv ol 

Southern Cilil o 



Ofc 

otasexpensne is SMt iikI it ill 
y 1 m sure you c in tind elie iper i 
1 quality education whieli incorpi 
he classes our Adventist colleges i 



ul un 



The Price Of Progress 

/n reference to the tree ail ihwn to fascitilate the expansion of Thatchei 



'C mon, now sawyer what's the poiiit'Why do thib 
1 mean, after all, you put me down so hard and labt m 
for"' I've been standing here quietly manj years 



' W,-l| tountmy rings-76inall Why, I was here fif- 
1 spreading out over Happy Valley. 



. hU iliL 



obtm Lx 



The worst thing I c\erdid 
mgori-ourtin leisurely bene' 
humiliatingly. a ragged btuni) 

"Progress" you say"* ' E\i 
of grass are covered with as| I 
trailer parks and when bejni 

Why does your progress aluaj 



\liile the st-lioo! did 
n^hl sawyer to stump 
I 10 burst You lay me I 
ho \m11 not state its sting 
drop an acorn o 



V what's this? 

way— especially 
utiilessly. It goad 



'\\ pardon the conce 
d\s (.all It progress? 
i.tion-indis 



removing everythmg m its way' I think I should have a say s 
r my friends, the students, ought to be able to defend me. With my 



Accent 



Repurters 
Dawn Rice 

sj1I> Maiiii 



mire of the Lurd ^ 
waste. When wc Jc 



Imnianpcr- 
viL-w the 



He saw men as lliey iniglil be, iraiisngurcd 
by His grace-'in the beauty of the Lord 
our God.' "(Ps. 90:17) 

In one of my classes reccndy a man 
wlioni I iidmire greiitly expressed his con- 



, ifSlOO, 000 were spci 



gelii 



effor 



i be V 



)rtli il. And 



Looking ai iliis cost from a practical 
financial slaiidpoini liie expenditure is, 
in actuality, a very good investment. In 
jusl a year or so (lie tithes from these new 
converts will almost equalize the amount 
llial was spent to bring (hem into God's 

But some oppose this reasoning with 
Ihe belief ihal "a large percenlage of 
those baptized won't stay in the church." 
Such negative thinking is repulsive to me. 
A pessimistic outlook exhibited by the 
laymen musl be awful discouraging lo 
men wlio are seeking to do the work of 
Ihe Lord in a inighly way. In Evangelism 
page 72, hlleii While slates: "Those who 
are engaged in llic difficult and trying 
work in the cities should receive every 
encouragement possible. Lei them not 
be subjected to unkind criticism from 
their brethren. We musl have a care for 
the Lord's workers who are opening Ihe 
light of truth to those who are in dark- 
ness of error." 

Christ himself declared, "No house 
divided against itself will stand." (Matt. 
1 3: 25) Lei's cease tearing down the ef- 
forts of our own brethren who are trying 
to give this last warning message lo a 
world dial's swamped with a great num- 
ber of attractions diverting their attent- 
ion from spiritual matters. 

In lieu of the fact that Satan is the 

r of the Brethren" why should 



ork? 



any of us aid him in this desln 



T h ank sf 



The Leaves of Aulumn would like to 
exlerid a special thanks to Ires Wood 
rifices in helping the organ- 
' ' ' " 3 provide 



consisting mostly of college \ 



Ihen 

well enough for their educai^'l 

perhaps it sjust that the stmn , 

most importanl part nTili .n ' 

again maybe they lion i ii , i -i 

can do an adequau' i ' 

cned with Ihe pruNjn 

in a crowd on the w.u .'mi 



jusl before the dessert was mi\ i^, 
would at least have the deceit.) 'i w „ 
for the meal lo be finished and (hank 
the host. 

Could it be that in leavine church 
early, we might leave a blessing behind' I 
After all, what do we come lo ehi ' 



a friend in Talge Hall. I recall llial SMC 
dorm students were enraptured with (he 
new telephones which had jusl been in- 
stalled in every room. 

Up and down the halls Ihe rings of 
the wonderful instruments could be heard 
as curious and inventive people worked 
on such questions as how many phones 
could be joined together for one conver- 

As a freshman 1 spent amazing lengths 
of time toying with the novelty of havide 
a phone in my own room. Gradually we 
all got used to the idea, and Ihe phone 
system metamorphosed from a plaything 



Now, it is often a nuisance and I fre- 
quently find myself wishing 1 could be 
rid of the infernal conlraplmn. 

It's not so much the phortf m in^ 
room, you understand, talthoiiiili l"il' 
of its rings are intended for ni\ rtium- 
male) it's the phones in neighbutLng loom: 
that threaten to drive me up (he wall. 

It seems some people cannot under- 
stand thai if a phone is not answered wilfi- 
in four rings nobody is home (how long 
does it take to cross a fifteen fool room') 
So a phone rings (en limes while 1 Iry to 
take a nap. Five minutes later ii ringsa- 
nother ten times. Sometimes it'll ring 
every five minutes for an hour and (here s 
nothing I can do (o shut the thing up. 
It's maddening!! 

All I can do is suggest to people lha[ 
if after you've tried twice within ten nun- 
ules and get no answer, (he person you 



railing is 
trying! 






I for a 






CALENDAR 



Monday, the 29th 



Tuesday, the 30(h 



Wednesday, the 31st 



Lslruclion Class Builds 
L House For Charily 



look Review 

lot Just Facts 




: March 25, 1976 3 



Communication Students 
Tour Southern Pub. 
And Visit TV Studio 



pp 
b k J 


ol Ikp 

d 1/ sag Mag 


1 bl 


1 ng \ lo 


e iio 

0| 1 


dUS\ p 


lined 01 


page four 





Nineteen persons; one ornithology in- 
structor, Mr. Edgar Cnindset, his wife 
Valera, 13 current ornithology students, 
three former students, and one wife, pack- 
ed themselves and their luggage into two 
vans, (named) "La Paloma Blanca" and 
"Fly, Robin, Fly" and a luggage trailer, 
on March 3, 6:00 a.m. and headed to 
Florida for the annual ornithology field 
trip to see and experience new siglils and 
sounds (particularly birds!). 

The purpose of tlie trip, counted as 
tab time, is to acquaint the students with 
birds in their natural ecological zones, 
and lo observe birds in a variety of habi- 
tats. Florida is an excellent location for 
this intention: some birds are wintering 
there this time of year, birds may be ob- 
served along the coast and the gulf, and 
the southern tip of Florida is the only 
tropical zone In the continental USA. 

Birding was conducted at Payne's 
Prairie, Cape Canaveral, Loxalialcliee 
Wildlife Sanctuary, Everglades National 
Park, Greynold's Park, Corkscrew Swamp 
Sanctuary, with many stops in between. 

Highlights of the trip included: 

1. Spotting and photographing the 
short-tailed hawk at a very short distance, 

Aniiinga Trail, 

2. Observing the nesting yellow-crown- 
ed night heron al Corkscrew Swamp Sane- 

3. Seeing a reddish egret at Flamingo 
pacing back and forth. 

Flushing out fulvous tree ducks at 
Loxahatchee. 

5, A tremendous view of "real" scarlet 
ibis with five hybrids surrounding it, rang- 
ing in color from hght pink to orange sal- 
mon, at Greynold's Park, 

6, Seeinglotsof wood stork nests al 
Corkscrew Swamp, wliile many young 
were vocalizing. 



e birds al Cape 

9. Good view? of roseate spponbills 
and skimmers at Flamingo. 

10, Mottled ducks and shovelers at 
Nine-Mile Pond. 

The group worked very diligently, 
rising between 4:00-6:00 a.m. However. 
the diligence payed off because an all 

record of seeing 148 birds was set. 
Although the class was "in lab" for most 
of their spring vacation, they managed 

fun besides birding; there- 
fore ^'kiUing two birds with one stone", 
A whole day was spent at Disney World 
evening at Parrel's Ice Cream Par- 
lor. There were picnic lunches, a few 



church members in Miami, Orlando and 
Tampa; ice figlits, much hilarity in the 
vans (since much time was spent in them) 
including Rook games, and talking on 
the CB, singing, leasing, and laughing. 

Arriving back at SMC on the evening 
of March 9 after travelling approximately 
2500 miles, sunburned, exhausted, tat- 
tered, torn and delirious, all that (most 
oQ the group wanted to do was turn a- 
round and do it again! 

-Denise Schaller 



Aissner Interview 

continued from page one 

has been bestowed regular citizenship in 
Nicaragua along with a birth certificate. 
Rudy Aussner maintains Canadian ci- 
tizenship, althou^ his residence has been 
for sometime in the United Slates. He 
has been requested by the General Conf- 
erence to keep liis Canadian citizenship 
which gives liim more freedom througli- 
the world, since Canada is regarded 






lutral in the 



^meritaii Collpgiate l^oetg ^ntfjologp 
International Publications 

iSational (College ^oetrp Contest 



- - Spring Car 
open rod! coll<?ge ond un.versll,' sti 
antholoqiied. CASH PRIZES will g 



$100 

Firsl Place 


S50 

Soeoad Pla« 


S25 

Third Ploce 


$10 F~.* 

$10f'|* 



AWARDS of f.ee publicar.on for ALL occcpred rr>onuscriprs rn our populor, 
horidsomely bour>d and copyrighted onlhologjr, AMERICAN COLLEGIATE 

'""' Deadline: March 31 

CONTEST RULES AND RESTRICTIONS: ' 

1. Any sludent is eligible lo submit his .eise. 

2, All entries m»st be o.iginol end unpublished. 

bond corner, the NAME end ADDRESS of ihe student as well os the 
COLLEGE rrtlended 

three and sixteen lines. Eoeh poem must ho.e o scporole title. 
(Avoid "Untitled"!) Smoll block ond white illostrolions welcome. 
5. The judges' decrsion will be finol. 






lublicolion rights lor 



inolpoem. It is roquesied to submit n 
ot later then the above deadline ond 



INTERNATIONAL PUBLICATIONS 

4747 Fountoin Avenue 
Los Angeles, CA 90029 



he '^nnihi-m .\cceiil Marcli :S, lllb 



Not Just Facts Continued From Page 3 chana Smith's Team 



,mc the suivc-y wjs lakcn in 1974. 

Tlic People's Almanac will tell you 
I al Adolf H Her wncd 8 0(0 acres of 

d , Coloradt. ti al pi olograpl s re 



II d icat-l oilier 

II J lascinatine arlcleson U e 
I I jdverti^ nc and Ilic li 'iiory of 

(^ dt I d nc grifft loiind on walls 

in excavaled Pompeii, The section on liic 
unknown and mysterious features the 
Locli Ness monster, disappearing sliips, 
vanishing people, and olliei assorted fan- 
tasies. Skipping fight over the chapter on 



...... of sex. dear _ 

reader, we come lo the health section, 
where the writers' inveclory against white 
bread, sugar, and Coco-cola matches any- 
thing written by a Seventh-day Adventist. 
bvcn meat comes olT badly. And the list 
of leading vegetarians beginning with Pyth- 
agoras (they missed Adam) lends a little 
prestige lo the practice. 

The section on human behavior begms 
with a liarrowing description of life in a 
tribe called "Nacifcnia." Al the end of 

N,iLiii.[ii,i iMtkw.iuis jnd then reread the 



vior experiments includmg the fam- 
uoi .jxperiment which showed that most 
people will, in obedience to authority, 
inflict serious pain on anotlier human 

being even when no coercion is empoyed. 
Inthespoft^^-.lmntiK-edil.ushavc 



of the leading cmilendcrsiortlieiillc 
living or dead, into a compute, which has 
been programmed to hold an imaginary 
match and decide with a high degree of 
likeliliood who would have won in a real 
match. The all-time greatest baseball 

for instance, turns out to have been 

Uie 1927 Yankees. 

If you want to link up with an organi- 
lion of people who practice your hobby 
share your idiosyncrasy, look in the 
directory of associations, which includes 
■ntries as Vic Procrasliiialor s Clitb 
uj ^..lerica. If you want to know what 
happens when a major daily newspaper is 
taken over for one week by an editor who 
i as he thinks Jesus would have edited, 
see The day Christ edited a newspaper." 
If you need a bedtime story for your child- 
;n, that's here loo. And there is much. 

The booic bears the defects of a first- 

ne effort; undoubtedly many improve- 

...:nlswill be made in the second edition. 

Already some of the information is out 

of dale-Patty Hearst is still missing-and 

are fat too many unexplainable om- 
iHiuiiS. For example, SDA's are not men- 
tioned in the hst of Christian denominat- 
ions allhougli Mormons and Jehovah's 
witnesses are. The coverage is quite un- 
even, with some important topics being 
neglected while, for example, ten pages 
are devoted to stories of creation taken 
from many difTerent cultures. The "Sug- 
gestions for further reading" at the end 
of some articles should appear much more 
often. Some articles such as "How do 
computers compute" are entirely inadc- 



# The NRG Food Bar 

O^ A Complefe Meal 

Hey! Look what's new al the Village Market. It's a new Protein 
Energy Food Bar calleii NRG. Marie with all natural ingreaienis 
and containing no arltlitives. no preservatives this bar comes in 
three delicious riavors — peanut (crunchy) , fruit, ana chocolate. 
The chocolate is mainly lor color purposes, and the sweetening 
is in the coaling only (one part per million) . Containing 14 of the 
recommended daily allowance of vitamins, minerals and protein in 
a three ounce bar. it contains only 300 calories and provides a 
lull meal when ealen with 8 ounces of your favorite liquid. 
This lood bar is ideal tot everyone--active kids, senior cit- 
izens, and people on the go. For camping and hiking it's 
terrific (really great tor Pathiinders too) . Wot only is it 
easy to rake with you anywhere, but it stands up to 120 
degrees without melting. It has a shelf life of six monihs 
and a irozen lite of two years. According to nutrition ex- 
perts across the land, the first lesson in nutrition begins at 
oreaklasl. Starting your day with an NRG protein meal is a 
(jieal idea. The way you teel. how well you perform mentally 
and physically is a direct result of good health resulting 
rrom proper nutrition. NRG Food Bars are economical and 
i.utntious Eat slowly lo enjoy the full llavor of every bite. 
For travel work or play ..start your Day THE NRG WAY. 

Tasfy And Nufrifious 



quale. The edilors(144 in all) have ii 
eluded an addre; and have solicited sug- 



fa"cc basis for inclusion in the r 






The book does contain a considerable 
amount of useful information which is 
accessed by an excellent index, but it is 
not recommended for the serious resear- 
cher who is likely to get sidetracked in no 
lime by the enticing tidbits littering every 
nace For all others, (hough, eight doUars 
will buy enough reading for a year ol rainy 
days And it makes a wonderful gift for 
the man who thought he had everything. 



COMMUNICATIONS FIELD TRIP 
continued from page three 

David Hall, chief engineer of the facility 
showed the students the "inside and under- 
ground" facilities which the public rarely 
sees. He spent several hours with the group 
answering questions and explaining how the 
■ rgest recording studio in the world" 
■rks. 

At WTVF the students actually sat in the 

idio as the 6:00 News was broadcast. 

Gary Eldridge, a student who had worked 

■ " -ity last summer, arranged forihe 

I class to sit in the control booth 

operations from there. The resl 

of the group sal with the newscasters in the 

" .tched them "cover up flubs" 

nc sludenl commented, "In a 

this will spoil the r 



lithe 



the studio acl so casual and 
iiove around a lot. I always thought they 
at so still al that ncwsdesk." 

Studenis returned lo Ihe campus around 
o'clock full of knowledge which they 






Collegeda/e 
Credif Union 

COLLEGE PLAZA 




S;ne and Borrow at ihe best inte 
rales. "Us where YOU belong ' 



Wins Girls' Basketball 
With Climactic Finish 

Unlike the report of an anii-chniucljc 
finish for tlic men's iy76 basketball sea- 
son, the women's games drew to a climai 

Swede Hellgren expressed his appre- 
ciation for the enthusiasm of the giris who 
turned out in mass throughout the season, 
d the faithful work of those who offi- ' 
lied Ihe games. Not only was enthus- 
^m high, but some fine playing was also 
en on the courts. Swede's choice of an 
llslar team, if he were required lo create 
ic would include: Schoen, Smith, Mor- 
^ n, Richey. Everts, Pumphry, McGhcc, 
Reynolds, and Fuller. 

Leading scorers for the season were: 
Smith 72 
Everts 53 
Morgan 26 

Leading re bounders: 
Craig 43 

Reynolds 41 
Everts 32 

The biggest surprise of the season be- 
sides ihe large lurn out, came from llie 
late, but outstanding lead of Everl's leani 
Chana Smith's seemingly unbeatable tean 
met defeat from the previous "Loser." 
Evert's team began by losing it's first twn 
games and then soared in Iheir third game 
to hold Smith to a meager IS points(l3 
of which Chana scored) while ihe 
board flamed a big 29 for Everts. Melody's 
team then completed the lasi game of the 
season by defeating Schoen. 

Unfortunalely Ihe turnout for volley- 



ball w 



?mall a 









ibility o"" playing al all, If girls are inter- 
ested in playing any more intramurals 
they should see or call Swede Hellgren at 
the gym soon. Present plans include 
choosing of new basketball learns and 
playing basketball until warmer weather 
allows Softball to begin. 
Final Standings: 



Smith 3 

Schoen 3 
Reynolds 



State Farm Insurance 



a good neightwc 




Little Debbie 



'!iV 



HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 

ncKeo BawnG companY 



I A the Southern . 

Accent 



SMC HOLDING GEOSCIENCE WEEK APRIL 5-10 



Southern Missionary College 
Collegedale, Tennessee 37315 




iDda Wriglil was on hand for Ihe official dedication of Wright Hall Pictured from 
Is 'hll'ETde'r'wSef Tight™ ^''""'"- "'~ "'"" *•'*•• '■«^»' '""S"'' 

Fleming Honors Wright 

I Elder Keriiieili A, Wright, wiio served 
JlClongcr ilian any olher of its pres- 
died last week at 73 years of age 
s buried near Forest Lake Acad- 
cjwheie he had served as principal- 
Eiiness manager, pastor, teacher, and 
fcniof lOOO's of students. 
I Hjving served as president of Souih- 
yiunior College and as liie first pre: 



of SMC (1943-55), President Wright 
::aieii the plans that brought new 
■liings, upgraded faculty members with 
achieved acreditation. 
status. Wright Hall 
a tribute to his excell- 
Ifadership. 

fulicipatiiig in Ihe services at the For- 
■ Uke church were President Frank 
fiiEland former General Manager Charl- 
P*nung Jr. 

iRiming had these words to say of 
\H\ Wriglit: 

"I feel it would be redundant to 
lo you today Kenneth Wright's 
Mbmh, where he went to school, 
P^emained, how many children he 
F]'* had. (heir names, the places he 
L VT '"r' '""fi ''^' »f accomplish- 
lift. 1 ,,f ^'^ \^^^^ ^"^ ''"o* ''"I ">ey 'ell 
r^mie about the real 'Professor 
|fl' or President Wright that many of 
"'^^learnedtolove. 

l^ir.J^^^^ehtwithwhomlbe. 
ed 38 years ago last fall was 
Inrties-a man of great vigor 
=P love for his Saviour and 
, --■I- His impact on the world 
oesl related by the students with 
r^Prayed. by the young teachers (of 
con7/ ""'* '^'"' '^hom he was most 
fonceming our faults and weakness- 
J« he loved us and desired that we 
Hewa^'^^' '«3cher and leader that he 



God-but I 

patience and love, and a 
that displayed by the father of the prodi- 
gal son who always loved that son and on 
his return saw him while yet a long way 
off because that was the direction the fath- 
er kept looking. 

"I say he displayed a developed pat- 
ience, and you know I could go on for a 
long time painting a picture of the Ken- 
neth Wright that would include no inher- 
ent weakness, no flaw of character-but God 
did not prescribe this method-even for in- 
spired writers of His Word. He had them 
picture the impatience of Moses and the 
impetuousness of Peter, and Kenneth 
Wright was no exception. He was born 
"th a temper-a fact I'm sure many of you 
s not acquainted with. In his earlier 
years of administration I have watched the 
redness spread up the back of his neck as 
something angered him (and often il could 
be called righteousness indignation) and 
sometimes in that anger he spoke out harsh- 
ly. But within thirty minutes he always 
:nt back to every one who had been with- 
hearing distance of his angry words and 
asked for their forgiveness. One of his fav- 
ite quotes was, 'no impatient man will 
ter the kingdom of God' I observed Ken- 
neth Wright until that temper became com- 
pletely under the control of the Spirit of 
God. 

"Kenneth Wright understood youth. He 
loved to play ball with thern and when we 
played he automatically batted in the clean- 
up position on whatever team he played 



pstitution Up For Approval 



,, •Siudcm Association consti- 
;.l.,!'°"''W"Missiona,y College 
'He assembled student 
,P"I 13th SA chapel. 
ived prehminaty passage 
'-'nate and the faculty 
■ ' "nimittee. the con- 
'' Piven a vote of con- 
"iiple majority (at least 
-'"dent population) 
" "It designated chapel 

■ '"liii Cress, SAPresi- 
^'^"■nstitulion "rcnects 
I -."ueni n„ "^P ^° ^tf^fi a much 
l"*™ bodv""'."'"" "'1" 11"! pre- 
h >nj oi™^ lias a clearer de- 
' ^'lis is n ? ""' organizational 
not In say, though. 



that the new constitution will rellect a 
radical change from the old one. Many 
articles are taken verbatim from the old 
and transferred to the new. 

If adopted, the new constitution will 
go into effect inunediately with officers 
remaining in their positions until their 



I desi 



ning 



^'\h\Q Science Sub-commitfee 
Scientists To Discuss Creation 



day who believe in a literal seven-day 
creation will be discussed in seminars and 
lectures at the upcoming geoscience week 
to be held on the SMC campus on April 
live through ten. 

This gives members of the Geoscience 
Research Institute an opportunity to com- 
municate with college students and mem- 
bers of the Collegedale community. 

The Geoscience Research Institute is 
a research and communication organiza- 
tion funded by the Seventh-day Adventist 
church for the purpose of telling the 
world of the advantages of a creation 
flood model as opposed to a uniformi- 
tarian model of the history of the world. 

Members of the Geoscience Research 
who will be visiting Southern 



Missionary College and Collegedale for 
^""ience week are Robert H. Brown, 

nan, Harold James and Ariel Rolh. 
Dr. Brown and Dr. James are stationed 
a) Ihe main facility of Ihe institute in 
Berrien Springs, Michigan. Dr. Rolh is 
stationed at Loma Linda, California. 



t the r 



1 will be V 



wiih a (alk eniillcd -How Old is the 
World? "-a survey of Biblical and E.G. 
While lestimoiiy related to Ihe pre-history 
of our planet. On Aprd 7 Dr. Robert 
Brown will present Ihe prayer meeting 
talk entitled "Worship Him Who Made"- 
a presentation concerning the place of 
In the final gospel witness 



staff of the institute has collected evi- 
dence for the creation fiood model from 
the research work of scientists all over 
the world. They have also significantly 
contributed to this evidence doing re- 
search in the Grand Canyon and various 
other places. 

The members of the institute visit 
ipmeetings, colleges, and other church 
"institutions to give pre- 
sentations on creation and the fiood.They 
also attend scientific meetings and partic- 
ipate in discussions concerning "creation 
versus evolution" at' public universities 
and in law-making assemblies. 

The General Conference has set up a 
committee called the Bible Science Sub- 
committee which reports to the Bible 
Research Committee. The purpose of 



I Ihe world. 
The Geoscience Resear 
as established by ihe Ce 



;h Inst 



eral Conference and the Geoscience Re- 
search Institute. It informs the General 
Conference of the work and of the pre- 
sentations being made by the members 
of the institute and it keeps the institute 
,0 the problems being faced by men- 
if Ihe church. The Geoscience sub- 
with members of Ihe 
Geoscience Research Institute approxi- 
year, usually 



iber of this c 
Last spring the groups met in the John 
Day formation area of central Oregon 

Jc 
tral New Mexic 
The members of Ihe Geoscience Re- 
search Institute will during their slay in 
the community be stationed in room IJ 
of Daniells Hall and they will have the 
of telephone number 396-4359. 



Atlanta Symphony To Perform 
Monday Night In PE Center 




/MPHONY ORCHESTRA 



), they should 
contact Ihe Student 
Association Office. 

Questions should be brought to 
chapel on Ihe lliirteenth. Time will be 
given for discussion during that 






s points 



aised by individuals," 



Ulaiila Symphony 
lion of Mr. Rob- 
?:00 p.m. in the 



conduclor of ihe Atlanta Symphony, 
The symphony has 87 members and this 
year's operating budget will reach almost 
two million dollars. The orchestra carries 
on a grueling schedule which will include 
almost 200 concerts this season. 

Tickets are now on sale at the Campus 
Shop. 



«5^^ 



The Southern /^ 



• EDITORIAL 

An Ode To Spring Fever 



It's one of those sunny Collegedaie days that's so beautiful 
you almost forget about all the rainy ones. Frisbees are float- 
ing lazily across the campus, the dorm lobby is full of students 
wearing cut-offs and T-shirts, and the tennis courts look so in- 
viting I can almost feel the ectasy of an ace or a put-away over- 
head. But can I take advantage of this fine weather, of the 
fresh air and sunshine, of the vibrance of the budding spring- 
no! Because, you see, I have to write the editorial for the 
SOUTHERN ACCENT. 

However, for some strange reason nothing seems to click. 
Right now I could care less about the economics behind the 
pant suit questions or fiscal responsibility vs. quality education. 
and I can't come up with more than one or two sentences on 
the old stand-byes of moral questions like the affects of rock 
music or the efficacy of theater attendance. 

But there is one subject 1 can write on-and that's spring 
fever (or should 1 say pre-summer fever). This disease has several 
symptoms which even those not versed in the medical or psycho- 
logical fields can detect. Surprisingly, it first begins its insidious 
work on a miserably rainy day. (At least this is the way it 
works in my case.) You blame all of your woes on the lousy 
weather, begin feeling sorry for yourself, and then start ration- 
alizing that no matter how many term papers you have due or 
how many tests you have to study for, you're going to treat 
yourself the first nice day that comes around. This is all right 
as long as there aren't any nice days, but woe be unto your 
grade s when a ll of asudden there is a streak of good weather. 

Another symptom is a general feeling of restlessness. You 
find yourself gazing out the window during classes, and thouglits 
of romance and recreation win out over the causes of the great 
depression or the principles of the quantum theory. 

This disease also spreads faster than a juicy rumor. For in- 
stance, take this hypothetical situation. Bob comes back to the 
room after class and plops his books on the bed. "How 'bout 
a good game of tennis," he asks his roommate Jim 

"I've got to go to class." Jim answers. But in almost the 
same breath he mutters that if he went to class he'd probably 
sleep. Besides he really did need some exercise. After plavine 
tennis all afternoon Jim isn't in the mood to study, so he calls 
up his girifnend and tells her that since a full moon comes only 
once a month, they should take advantage of it and go for a 
walk, 1 won't continue this illustration any further, for i tliink 
you ve got the pomt. 

You can live with spring fever and still be a college student 
t you keep its worst symptom under control-procrastination' 

«r/sab"orrr,:'"SnrSL°/ "" '-' -' ^°- -™ 

The next point I'd like to menti( 

I'll finish this editorial tomorrow.) 



the fact that (I j 

-Bruce Yingling 



Accent 



Drucc Yingling 
Layout Editor 

Gordon Doneskcy 
News Editor 

Dniisc Sclialler 
Photographer 

Adverlising Manager 

Nallian Lincisey 
Business Manager 

JonWcnlwnrlli 

Editorial Advisor 

Ms. Andrews 
Technical Advisor 

Mr Duf,U,,-l, 



Sally McMillan 
Jerry Lien 
Tcrrj' Hall 
David Kay 
Bcvcrlv Benchin 
DoiiJehlc 



PIRST CLASS MAIL 
Credit Where Credit Is Due 



Dear Editor: 

In this letter I would like to attempt 
to give some credit where credit is due. 
I won't begin to try to mention everyone 
that should be mentioned, so if I've left 
you out, you can thank your lucky stars. 

* First, an honorable mention for Ms. 
Frances Atidrews, Mr. Hannum, and Gary 
Eldridge for their hard work and planning 
that made the recent Communications 
field trip possible. 

* The Smooth Move Award goes to 
Mr. Grange, of cafeteria fame, who suc- 
ceeded in letting a truckload of Steak-0's 
spoil in the freezer. 

* Dr. Marvin Roberlson deserves acknowl- 
edgment for his part in making the Academy 
Music Festival a real success. All the Music 
Department people share in this honor. 

* Congratulations, Bart Willrulh, on being 
appointed Religious Vice-president for the 
76-77 school year. 

* A note of attention goes to Bruce 
Yingling for publishing a school paper on 
schedule every week of this year. 

* Special mention goes to Dean Evans, 
who every year tries to outdo himself in 
thinking up irrational solutions to the 
room reservation fiasco. This year he's 
done it again! 

* Dr. Norman Peek and liis hard-working 
staff deserve a belated note of appreciation 
for their part in making the programs on 
this campus go as smoothly as possible. 

* Thanks to Ole Kristensen for his leader- 
ship and interest in his students and his knowl- 
edge of photography. Administration take 
notice: We Want Him To Stay!! 

* Congratulations to Bruce Messinger, 
who has been elected Religious Director of 
the Education Club for next year. (I had 

e he's my roommate). 
tion of our student 
ler at this time. I ad- 
mire the guts and dedication it takes to give 
a year of your life and schooling to bring 
others the Good News. 

* Goodbye and a thank you to Dr Arno 
Kulzner, who is leaving us to help put three 



* V\""''^ i'.'^e to congratulate Dr M, 
Campbell on his appointment as d e n 

our new director of admissions and - 
' A note of support to our new 

officers for 1976-77 which includes new 
comer Don Jehle, editor-elect of the s, 
em Accent, and Bev Benchina,;l/f„i(2 
editor. "^ 

There are just too many mori 
here with this note: "Never be 
the humble; never be humble to the b 



Signed, Jim Shanfco 

It Was Greatl 



\ greatly appreciate the editorial! 
the March 18 issue of (he Somheni 
Accent. It was great! 

Our student body is so mde toei 
speakers it's utterly embarrassing. M(s 
of us deserved an even greater rebute 
than the one expressed in "Ptofessoi 
Guken's Speech". 

Even if one doesn't want to allind 
chapels, treating a guest speaker like 
dirt is not in the least bit justifiable. 

In fact. I don't think we should bi 
allowed to take any books in the gym 



s well as the s 



lary. 



' Honorable r 



Thanks for tlie needed reprinunJ 



Perfection Revisifed 

Dear Sir: 

I just want to say (hat the review d; 
on the book Perfection in your Ssplem 
16 issue was outstanding. Could youf 
vide me with the name of the aulhot. 
Thank you. 

Sincerely you 
Donald John 
Imighl Ediiet 



CALENDAR 



Wednesday the 7th 



The Soiilhern Acce 



enior Art Exhibition 
[howing In McKee Library 

1^ Senior Art Exhibition was offic- drawings, and glass engravines, 
opened March 24 in McKee Library ^ ~ ■ - 

f, lecepiion from 7-9 p.m. 

I This marked the culmination of many 

irspent in preparation for this event 

I L students emphasizing in art from 

Inepariment of Art and Design. 

■ iling on an exJiibition and prepar- 

■ jtfojjos are Ihe requirements for 

tehour Senior project class, the class 

llf being mandatory during the last 



.f of a student taking an ; 



(Works of art 
tang pieiuies. 
Vlic painlini!S a 



Gene Pellefier, Cheryle Pierce, Rhonda 
Ramsey, Merwin Stewart, and Judy Wade 
are the contributing artists. Upon grad- 
uation, Rhonda Ramsey and Judy Wade 
plan to go into secondary education and 
teach art, while Cheryl Pierce wants lo 
do free lance work. Gene Pelletier hopes 
to use his talent by illustrating various 
denominational publications in ihe com- 
mercial an field, and Merwin Stewart 
plans lo pursue glass engraving. Their 
present work will be on display in the 
library through April 14, 1976. 



kdventism And America 
Theme For Weekend Series 



; subject of Adventism and America 
iheme for a special weekend series 
SfGiing llie bicentennial, starting April 
thapel. continuing for Friday night 
«i and both church services, and con- 
ijig Willi a meeting at 3:00 Sabbath 
lOon this subject will be approached 
several different angles. 
,1, W. H, Beaven. Dean of Kettering 
kge of Medical Arts will speak for 
■ ipel and vesper programs. He brings 
i outlook on the work of the church 
iubjecl. Because of his experience 
ikinist ration, education, temperance, 
Imsdical work he has had much op- 
liinily to see Ihe effects of Adventism 
te American way of life and will dis- 
illiese effects. 

3iletR. R. Hegstad, editor oi Libert)' 
aJne, approaches the subject of the 
■:u of Adventism of America from the 
of llie preservation of the Adventist 
Ihe face of a democracy, 
lies, Ihe Sabbath, and the 



desire to conduct an educational system 
independently of government intervcnlion, 
for example, fill much of his lime as ed- 
itor of a magazine with the purpose of 
maintaining the freedoms of Americans, 
especially Adventist Americans by being 
a voice to Ihe thought leaders of the nat- 

br. Greenleaf, chairman of SMC's bi- 
centennial planning committee espressed 
the purpose of the entire bicentennial pro- 
gram on this campus as a probing of ihe 
overall meaning of the American experience 
rather than a meaningless and riotous cele- 
bralion. The series planned for Ihe week- 
end of April 8-10 is to continue this in- 
depth probing into an area which touches 
Adventist students perhaps more directly 
than any other area of lecture. An under- 
standing of Ihe effect of Adventist on 
America and how American Adventists 
differ from other Adventists because of 
the American experience is the purpose 
of these talks by Hegstad and Beaven. 



lEngaged Couples Seminar 
yfell Received By Lovers 




— ,„,„„,„ 111 pj„je|s 
'! »ie regular Tuesday and 
J*;P«I hour, were designeii 
He'™ "gaged students atlend- 
)J'™ topics discussed were 
«b st„de„„as..„iev,„,.., 

'■•C ™ "'°6'' W^y™ Van- 

l«l,,„ '"PKwas financial prob- 

r,e" ",""■*''» related lo tlie 

Ti;|„P;°l>lems of the worl<- 

■tinjjs featured 



'»(i 



PitSii. 1.' "'"■ opal's on 
•"5 i«'"!.'»l«1."l really 

^Ihonr °""'»l. "riieiewas 
1. ."» linances-not enouoh de 
*■! guy who attended 



the chapels thought that Ihe subjects 
covered were good, but that there were 
still more that could have been included. 
Some ideas he suggested were relations 
to in-laws, raising clijldren, and social 
relationships after marriage. 

In previous years, Ihe seminars were 
held over one weekend; however. Mrs. 
Davis says. "You can't possibly cover 
everything in just a weekend. Thai's 
why they've run it oul into live chap- 
els." She estimates thai 80-90 students 
attended a typical session, and adds 
that these chapels seemed lo be very 
much appreciated by Ihe students. 

According to a survey of non-engaged 
students, future seminars should include 
the following subjects: Birth control, 
child guidance, home planning and man- 
agement, development of llie relation- 
ship before engagement, compalibihly 
and communication. The general feel- 
ing is thai there is a need lor a similar 
chapel type program for non-engageo 
couples or for anyone who wishes to 
attend. 

-Merry Collver 




3-dimeiisional soft hanging pictures by Cheryle Pierce. 



Student Missions Preview 

SMC will be sending a new group of 
students to six mission areas this summer 
to work for one year as missionaries. 
These students will be working at such 
varied jobs as teaching, nursing, piloting... 
and even housekeeping. 

There will be seven students going to 
Nicaragua, They are Charles James, John 
Sleinkraus, Ron Ammundsen. Alane Hin- 
kle, Pam Bleich, Jackie Liles, and Claudia 
Kutzbach. The girls going lo Nicaragua 
will be doing nursing work, except for 
Claudia who will be taking care of the 
home front (keeping llie living area clean, 
cooking, baking, etc.). The men going 
to Nicaragua will be doing construction. 
Their mailing address is: 

Mission Adventisia 

Francia Sirpi via Puerto Cabezas 

Nicaragua, Central America 

There will be one studeni going to 
Hong Kong. Jeanne Brownlow will be 
teaching English and Rehgion Ihere, 
There is not a mailing address available 
for Jeanne at this lime but if you want 
lo write her, wrile the Dean of Students 
office in two months and they should 



„ Si 1 1; ■, ,.,. \iikc I'jrilo 


Tom 


H.ill ! \\ < ■■ 111, Perry 


Virgi! 


and ! i.v W ! \i ..t ihese-s 


udents 


vill be loaL:iiiiig bnglisii and som 


e olhe 


subjects, such as music and religion. 


Their maihng address is: 




Korean Union Mission 




SDA Language School 




Seoul, Susan, Kwang-Gu 




Box 200, Seoul, Korea 




One lone student will be going lo 


Africa. Stan Moye will work as 


a pilot 


in Bolswana. His mailing addre 


s is: 


Kanye Hospital 




PO Box 1 1 via Lobatse 




Boiswana, Africa 




These students are making a 


acrifici- 


in time and finances (hat will be 


richly 


repaid but they need our prayer 


.and 


3ur letters. They arc required t 




iheir plane fare lo their mission 


ield 


and once Ihere, will work with r 


opay 



but their room and board and r 

fare. Remember to write them. A few 

lines could prove to be an encouragement 



Kobe Adventist Hospital 
4028 Arondai, Arino-cho 
Kila-ku. Kobe 651-13, Japan 

There are two other students going 
lo Japan. They will be leaching English 
in Osaka. They are Rory Daily and Ron 
Holliman. Their address will be: 

Japan Union Mission 

Osakjf English School 

40-Tanimachi, 1-Chome, Higasbi-Ku 

Osaka 540, Japan 

Korea will get most of our student 
missionaries. Eight students are going 

Constitution Continued 



* Article I-A statement of purpose was 
included in the conslitulion for Ihe first 

""♦'Article Vll-Senale sub-committees 
were eslablislied on an on-going basis; 

* Article IX-An advisory council was 
added for research and statistical purposes; 

* Article X-The standing committees 
„f iii,> SA were reestablished; 

" l"A,trcirXll-The number ofelecled^^^ 



pus rcpre 



verc established; 
'Ariiclc Xill-There was a clarification 
„„ tiie number of appointed officers and 
,|,e SA officers who are to make these 
n^';rreXv!lnShcV new method 
of removal from office was ouilmcd, and 
a provision for a vole of confidence was 



243 Non Adventists ^ 
Request Baptism 
At Tivoli Meetings 

For twenty-two nigtits, ranging from 
February 14 to March 21, Jere Webb's 
"Revelalion 76" cmsade held meetings 
at the Tivoli Theater in downtown Chal- 
lanooga. All area SDA churches as well 
as many SMC sludents joined Elder Webb 
in an ali-oul effort lo make Ihe soul- 
winning crusade a success. 

Now, almost two weeks later, the 
results are in, and all can see just how 
Ihe Holy Spirit blessed Ihe meetings in 



.109 

of Ihis' group have already been bap- 
lized with ihe rest of the baptisms to 
follow upon completion of Bible studies. 

The Lord also poured out another 

blessing which was monetary in nature. 

The offerings taken each niglil lo help 

defray the Crusade's expenses went well 

Iwenly-six (housand dollar" 



Ofc 



s the s 



ings shouldn't be gaged by numerical 
stalistics alone. Nol only were people 
biuuglit to the Lord who had never 
known Him before, but many SDA 
members were led to renew a closer 
relationship with God. Area SDA 
churches were also as a whole, strength- 
ened and refreshed by the meetings be- 
sides learning new and betler lechmques 
in witnessing for Ihe Lord, 




1 full swing on Ihe SMC Campus 



The NRG Food Bar 

A Complete Meal 

Hey! Look whdfs new at the Village Market. It's a new Protein 
Energy Food Bar callett NRG. Made with all natural ingredienis 
and containing no additives, no preservatives this bar comes in 
three delicious llavors--peanut (crunchy). fruit, and chocolate. 
The chocolate is mainly tor color purposes, and the sweetening 
is in the coating only lone part per millionl . Containing 'A ol the 
recommended daily allowance of vitamins, minerals and protein in 
a three ounce bar, it contains only 300 calories and provides a 
full meal when eaten with 8 ounces ol your favorite liquid. 
This food bar is ideal for evervone-active kids, senior cit- 
izens, and people on the go. For camping and hiking its 
terrific (really great tor Pathiinders too) . Not only is it 
easy to lake with you anywhere, but it stands up to 120 
degrees without melting. It has a shelf lite of six months 
and a ttozen life of two years. According to nutrition eK- 
petts across the land, the first lesson in nutrition begins at 
otcakfast. Starting your day tirith an NRG protein meal is a 
great idea. The may you teel, how well you perform mentally 
and physically is a direct result of good health resulting 
irom proper nutrition. NRG Food Bars are economical and 
i.utrilious. Eat slowly to enjoy the full flayer of every liife. 
For travel work or play. ..start your oay THE IMRG WAV 

Tosfy And Nufrifious 



Mustangs Start Off Winning 



1 22 enthuastic 
occer field to 



Spring lias arrived and so 
tify to thai fact. Once agai 
players arc meeting on the s 
test their skills and prowess. 

Tliis year's league, comprised of five 
teams and approximately 80 men, is risking 

The five captains are: Stanley Vargas, 
Ke! Thompson, Adrian Cooper, Swede 
Helgren. and Grahm Cooper. 

The Soccer season officially got under 
way Tuesday, March 23, with two evenly 
matched teams, Helgren's Mustangs and 
Vargas's Lancers. Il didn't lake the Mus- 
tangs long to solve that contest. From 25 
yards, Helgren converled a free kick, making 
[he score 1 ■ 0. Five minutes later. Coach 
Moon sent a hard pass in front of the goal 
mouth which Lars Gustavsson drilled into 
the empty goal, making tlie score 2 - 0. 
The final scoring took place a few minutes 
before half time when Helgren blasted a 
hard shot in the lower right corner, which 
escaped the reach of Luis Carlos. 

The second half was scoreless but never- 
theless full'of action. Vargas took over 
the playing goalie position, and he made 
several spectacular saves on point blank 
shots by Moon, Gustavsson, and Helgren. 

In the second game of the season, 



Thompson's Hotspurs played CoonPr", 
Comets. In a sloppy contest thp rl 
cameoutontop,:'^. TI^'cS;?^; 
ed to a two goal lead on a penain l" 
Cooper and a break-away goal bv Hn'ii J 
The Hotspur goal was scored b^tp: 
Thursday's gave produced a hard o3 
nail biter beUvecn the NusianEs and hT 

On a disputed goal, Swede HelrX?! 
blood by scoring from close range cl 
scored the equalizer on a feed film 3 
with only seconds to play. Helgren v 
a scramble in front of the Hammer bo 
giving the Mustangs the victory 

The two Sunday games had similat 
The Lancers surprised (he Comets 4.1, 
the Hammers routed the shorlhanded Hoi 
spurs 6 - ]. In the latler contest HoUnn, 
Goalie Roy Campbell sustained a minor ir 
jury wliile making a daring save onJimW 
ler's shot. His heroics, however, could no, 
save the lopsided score. Scoring for ik H 
mers were Weller, Cooper, Schultz, Bumsed 
Curnow, and Peters, Thompson tallied foj 
the losers on a penalty kick. BobHoovei 
scored twice and assisted once in Lancen 
win over the Comets. 



Loma Linda Announces Return 
Of Summer Music Workshop 



Once again Lonia Linda University 
is pleased to announce the return of 
David Willcocks and Herbert Blomstedt 
and ihcii summer music workshops to 
the university's La Sierra campus, 

Blonisiedl, the conductor of Ihe Dan- 
ish Radio Symphony and music director 
of the Dresden State Symphony, will 
offer a master class in orcheslral con- 
ducting and symphonic performance. 
This sLsth annual workshop will last 
from June 20 to July I, 1976. 

TJie third annual workshop on re- 
hearsal technique and performance is 
(0 be held from August 1 to II, 1976. 
Its conductor, David Willcocks, is dir- 
ector of the Royal College of Music, 
London, and conductor of the London 
Bach Choir. Previously, he conducted 
Ihe famed King's College Choir of Cam- 
bridge for 17 years. 



In the pasl, parlicipanis in the woA- 
shops have included college and univer- 
sity students, higli school and college 
music teachers, and conductors of pro- 
fessional choirs and orchestras from 
throughout the world. Tuition rales 
per workshop range from S2OO-S300, 
with full time undergraduate studenis 
at any college able to attend al a special 
rate of SI 00 per workshop. 

Many participants have said of the 
workshops, "It's the best thing I've ever 
experienced." Proof of this can be se^n 
by Ihe number who return year after 
year. Last year 17 returnees came from 
the summer before. 

Further information may be ohiained 
from Frederick Bacon-Shone, Musk Work. 
shops. La Sierra campus, Loma Linda 
University, Riverside, CA 92505 
(714) 785-2037 



i« 


Little Debbie 


~^L^,^ 


SIVJAK CAKES 


^p/. 




■ 


HAS A FUTURE 




WITH YOU IN 




MIND 


«At 


TicKee Bawnc comFenY 



COMPLETav AIR-CONDITIONED 

# 





Fall-Wi nter P rogram 

9}I^S}^ SkatingCenter 



•?«^^.a^'- 







the Souths 



Accent 



SoiKhem Missionary Colfege Volume 31 Number n 

Colleged.le,Te„„e»«e 37315 Thursday. April 8 J976 



m SENIORS ARRIVING FOR COLLEGE DAYS 




ivngauza planned for Sunday niglit. 



ICollegiate Chorale Plans 
ISalute To American Hymns 



In April 10, during the college sabbalh 
' services, Soulhern Missionary Col- 
li once again present a program in 
:sof Bicenlennial salutes to America, 
iparticular program will be put on 
MeSMC Collegiate Chorale whose twenty- 
pcrlormance will feature a sal- 

'lio hymns we've chosen," 
"II Runyan. director of the 
-X those which were sung in the 
hurches of the early and middle 
|*cc[i(ury. We also picked them because 
fUisif advent message and reference to 
TKCond coming of Christ. That's why 
*"in be found in our church's two 
hymnals, -Hymns and Tunes', and 

I These iwo song books," further slates 
"were compiled by one of 



mpilai 



, He wanted to be 



certain they retlecied the principles of 
the Seventh-day Advenlisl church. 

"Some of them, though," says Mr. 
Runyan, "do sound ralher senlinienlal 
and overly emotional, but one must re- 
member thai most of them were written 
during the 1 840's and 50's, the time of 
the great Romantic Movement in America. 
As an example, one hymn being sung, 
entitled 'Scatter Seeds of Kindness', tells 
the story of a mother who lost her temper 
and fatally injured her child when she 
was correcting her. In other words, the 
writer of the hymn was trying to show 
us that we shouldn't lose our temper." 

Other iivmns to be sung include "The 
Gale Ajar For Me", the hymn which H.M.S. 
Richards said mfluenced him to become a 
Christian at 1 5. and "The Burial of Mrs. 
Judson", an example of (he practice o( 
publishing hymns by request as memorials 
to persons. 



Colvin Given Tribute As 
Personality Of The South 

Df^Geiaio F. C.ilvm, chairman of the North Carolina. Persons who appear in 



'sycliolofiy Depart 




inis iiuiiuiially acclaimed reference volun 
are chosen from nominations furnished by 
colleges and universities; national state, 
and regional organizations; civic clubs, 
biocraphees- local officials; and other cit- 
izens throughout the United States. Pub- 
lished annually since 1967. i he volume 
honors people throughout the fifleen 
southern slates who have excelled m areas 
such as public and 



i: Ihea 



and sciences. 

prominent 
L-n and women, 
lal people, edu- 



Bicentennial Theme Planned 



Approximately 650 academy and high 
school seniors will be visiting the SMC 
campus on April 1 1 for the annual college 
days program. Mr. Bill Taylor, the director 
of public relations and coordinator for the 
college days, stated thai, "This year's col- 
lege day's crowd will be Ihe biggest ever." 
Siudents will be coming from thirteen 
academies in the Soulhern Union and also 
from various highschools in Ihe South- 
eastern United States. 

The traditional SMC welcome will be 
given as the seniors arrive here on campus. 
Accented in a bicentennial spirit, a vast 
array of costumes, confederate soldiers, 
revolutionary soldiers, and a cannon will 
greet the students. 

Some of Ihe activities planned for the 
seniors include a tour of the SMC campus. 



which will be performed by the SMC 
Music Department. 

This final program will take place 
Sunday. April 1 1 , at 8 p.m. in the Phys- 
ical Education Center and will depict 
American life and its highpoints from Ihe 
lime the colonists came over to settle this 
country to Ihe present time. This is being 
done through choral music as performed 
by the Chorale, the College Choir, and 
Ihe Spaulding Caroleers. The College 



Band, under the direction of Dr. McClariy, 

will also participate in the program. 
Although Ihe presentation is primarily 



showing will have film split 
moving pictures, slides and 
ing pictures "-scenes in tableau pi; 



ulli-mcdia 



1 Sung" by 
ory through 



Iwo upon,... 

Thefir^t 1 .1 .., ■!, 

will be a quick Hash liirou 
done in Ihe canlalu "Freet 
Mary Caldwell. Then, thei 
laled periods of American 
song, folklore, and aclion. 

Mr. Bill Taylor and Mr. Don Runyan 
have been responsible for the formal of 
the program. K.R. Davis has also assisted 
greatly with the props. The program will 
almost be done solely by Ihe music or- 
ganizations. 

Mr. Don Runyan, director of Ihe chor- 
ale and college choir, said that ihey have 
"tried to make il historical, without mak- 
ing it dry make it musical without 

makine it a concert " 



[f^ ^ 



fe^f ^.^jtf'aiilf , i^iilli T,iia-.«.e>r^ .. 



'(■.!' 



i^ 




which all students 



Dedication Of Park Shelter • 
Slated For April 14 



nllie 



6:00-7:30. 



1,1^ hei;ii ini'll by Eldei K-R- Davis with 
some srudeni help. Elder Davis has ex- 
pressed the hope that (he main WJrk on 
[he shelter will be completed by Ihe lim. 

The'sA^lias sponsored ihc building of 



n hopes that ii wilh 
Uiudenlstousclheparki 



Col lei 



liny days. Several years 
ago 53,000 was set aside by the SA to be 
used for no other purpose Ihan building 
a shelter at the student park. This year's 
SA added S5,500 lo thai money and 
wilh an added S2,000 from the Admin- 
istrative Council work was able to begin. 

The April 14 program will include 
bonfires, hot dog roasting, and western 
style solo and group singing. The cafe- 
teria will nol be opened for supper that 

be moved lo the cafeteria. 



: The Souchern .\ccml April S, 1976 



editorials 



You Are The Unsung Heros 



ollege 



Whe 



iHie 



You ;ire llic iinsunj; lieros ol' l ^ 

back and forth in dorm bull sessions or at the laundrymal some of you 
are usually at the top of the list. You not only have to obey the rules, 
but you're also supposed to enforce tliem. Your job never really ends. 
Somehow no matter how hard you try you seem to be one day behind, 
having to stay up late and get up early in the morning for last-mmute 
preparations. If you don't put these extra hours into your work-it 
shows and you get blamed lor incompetency. You're expected to be 
a walking encyclopedia and yet at the same time not be pedantic. Just 
knowing something isn't enough-you have to be able to explain it. 
You're expected to treat a most rude and obnoxious person as if he 
were your own son, and losing your temper is almost unforgivable. 
Finally, according to the national pay scale you're getting underpaid, 
and yet when offered a raise you voted to make it smaller because you 
wanted to do everything you could to fight rising costs. You are the 
teachers of the SMC campus, and I want you to know that 1 for one 
appreciate your hard work, your dedication, your sacrificing spirit. 

-Bruce Yingling 



Not Just Another Problem 



You'd expect to find this problem in small churches out in the 
middle of nowhere, or even in the middle of the cold realities and 
endless mazes of a large city-but loneliness on our campus which is 
so warm and friendly, where everyone walks around with smiles, 
where the opportunities for Christian fellowship are almost innum- 
erable-no way. But you're wrong. Loneliness is an even greater 
problem when someone is starving for meaningful companionship 
in the midst of plenty, because he then begans to think that if he 
were a worthwhile person he wouldn't be lonely. Shallow smiles 
and condescending hi's aren't the solution to this problem, but on 
the other hand genuine Christian friendliness can bring a dash of 
happiness into the day of someone who is down in the dumps. 

It's so easy on a college campus to spend all of your time with a 
select group of friends, because you feel comfortable in their pres- 
ence. You eat with these friends, talk with these friends, spend your 
free time with these friends; and the students who don't belong to 
a "group" withdraw into their void of seclusion and unhappiness. 

I suggest that you notice if someone is always eating in the cafe- 
teria by himself, and instead of looking for an empty table where 
you can eat with your friends you take the time to get acquainted 
with the "loner." You might just get pleasantly surprised, because 
otten the person who is shy and introspective has a certain amount 
ot depth that the extrovert jokester doesn't have. All this person 
needs is a little prodding, and he can be a fascinating individual. 

Now I'd like to address myself to the person who feels that if he 
were to drop off the face of the earth no one would notice let alone 
care. II may be a cliche, but it's true that the friendly person is the 
one who has friends. If you go out of your way to avoid people 
no one probably will notice or appreciate you. You may have a 
thousand reasons to go around with a scowl and you are probably 
a martyr, but feeling sorry for yourself won't help matters at all If 
you smile and have a cheerful word to say when you don't feel like 
It, I guarantee you that your feelings will change 



i Yingling 



tine Southern 



Accent 



1 Ik- southern ACCENT is piMilisli, 



PIRST CLASS MAIL 



Dear Editor, 



ninde 



Somelhing lias been o 
since I ended up in the infirmary about a 
nionlli ago, and I feel il is about lime 
someone speaks out on tlie subject of 
this well-known place! 

First, they treat us like prisoners, at 
lunch lime and at niglit. They lock the 
doors on us as if we are going to escape 
or go to the other side of the infirmary 
to visit the "opposite sex." We are ma- 
ture, college students (hopefully), and 
should be trusted. Are there reasons for 
locking the doors? 

Wliile I was in the infirmary, some 
of us were talking and I began wonder- 
ing.. ."What would we do if there was a 
fire at lunch when we are locked in and 
there's no way to get out, (at least we 
couldn't find a way out)." The only 
possibility 1 saw was to break llie win- 
dows or call someone for help on the 
one lelephoiie available. It is a Ihouglit 
to ponder on. To prove my point, a 
friend came to visit my roommate and 
I during lunch time. Il so happened that 
when the nurse left for lunch she locked 
the doors and our visitor was locked in 
too. She had a 1:00 class that day, so 
we all tried to open all the available 
doors and all were locked. There wasn't 
anything we could do except patiently 
wail until 1 :00 and this resulted in our 

:nd being lal 






lalsc 



eof 



the good things about the infirmary. 
Some of the nurses are really nice and 
try to help you get well and be comfort- 
able. Il is a great place to catch up on 
sleep and get rid of colds or other illnes- 
ses. Lastly, a doctor sometimes stops 
by .l-.:Jl. ■ ■ ■ ■ 

terrific! 

Don't get me wrong, the infirmary 
is necessary on campus and is good to 
have, but it is time some changes are 
made and NOW! 

A concerned sludenl, 

Sharon Webster 



Hi, 

My home is Knoxville, TN 
planning to come back to SM 
my BS in nursing next year. Thosel 
are pretty dry but I'd like to Zt u 
of my anything-but-dry past year wit] 

Here at Mission Advenlista inNics,, 
gua my duties are varied: I (each injJi 
nursing school, work in the clinic and! 
mobile climes, and am also Uie deniia 

The benefits I've gained have hmt, 
mendous. This work helps nie lo cent 
closer to the Lord and discover strenrf 
and talents that I never thouglu I had 

1 made a promise to the Lord whal 
came that I would never say "No" lo- 
thing He asked me to do. There haw' 
been times when things have happened 
that I really had to pray about before I 
could say "Yes". Through il all ihepn 
rmse I've learned to depend on isPhHip 
plans 4: 13, "I can do all things ihrou/ 
Christ which strengtheneth me." 

There have been times of discourse 
ment, like when a woman brou^ither 



utes with her impressing (he fad that if 
the little boy didn't take his medicslion 
he would die. I'm now listening to the 
villagers mourning his death. 

There have been encouragements loo, 
A woman who came to the clinic after 
receiving a gunshot wound has now re- 
turned to her family. We took heilo 
hospital in a Imck praying all the way 
that each breath she look was not to Ik 

If anyone is thinking about doing thi 
work I suggest that he: Be willing to di 
any task that comes his way, expect 
les, and be willing to perform all dm 
with a cheerful faith in God. Life here 



t all trials, neither i: 






5 people who are just wailing for 
the chance to be bapli^ed, but 1 
estly say it's worth every minute 
anyone could devote to il. 

I'm sending greetings lo you from all 
the workers here in Francia Siipi, Ni""" 

God bless you alt, 

Linda Gadd 



steak O's Revisited 



Editor's note: In response to the state- 
ment in last week's letter to the editor 
mentioning the Steak-0's which spoiled, 
Ronald Grange, the director of food ser- 
vices, stated thai the students will not 
have to pay for the loss and that it is not 
being billed to the cafeteria. The problem 
resulted when there was a malfunction in 
a freezer at the College Plaza where the 



Sleak-0's were being stored. Presenlly 
the problem has been fixed and 1200 
cases of Steak-0's have been moved im 
town where they are being stored lo l« 
plaza freezer. Other groups besides Ife 
cafeteria are using this supply, ^ '^« 
college decided in the future to only "' 
the cafeteria for the amount the""*«" 
a monthly basis. 



CALENDAR 



Wednesday the 14th 



The Southern Accent Aprils, 1976 . 



Spiritual Counseling 
Adds New Dimension 
To Religious Outreach 

Tiie Spiritual Counseling Program lias 
been in effect since Week of Prayer, and 
so far there has been only limited pariic- 
ipalion. Elder Des Cumniings, chaplain 
land sponsor of the project believes that 
llhe students are unaware of the fact 
llhal Spiritual Counseling has already be- 
Igun. "An overwhelming number respond- 
■ed on their chapel cards." Cummings 
■said, "that they would be interested in 
l^ucli a program." 

■•Spiritual Counseling is designed to 
;ei students' needs for assistance in 
Imaking spiritual decisions," Cummings 
laid. He added thai the program was 
Ibuill around the idea of bringing in fac- 
Hulty spiritual advisors to assist students 
■in their spiritual growth and renewal, 
lind in answering specific questions. 
I The program was begun as a result 
|of the fact that the chaplain could not 
r all the requests for spiritual coun- 
Iding, so the program was expanded to 
linclude the faculty, thus helping to meet 
||lhe needs of more students. 

For spiritual counseling, the student 
llneeds to make an appointment with 

i. Knittel at the Student Center desk 
llfTel. 4243)- Counseling hours are as 
Ifollows: 

V 8-9 a.m.. 10-12 a.m., 1-4 p.m. 
iTuesday 9-11 a.m., 1:30-3 p.m.. 4-6 p.m. 
I 7:30-9:30 p.m. 

[Wednesday 8:30-12 a.m., 1-5 p.m. 
■ Thursday 9-1] a.m., 1-3 p.m., 4-6 p.m. 
llFriday 9-12 a.m., 2-3:30 p.m. 




Elder Des Cummings and the newly appointed religious vicepresidei 
pictured discussing the spiritual counseling program and how it can 
religious outreach. 



Aftei 
foro 

ual counselors will be matched with that 
lime period. The counselors are as fol- 
lows: Dr. Campbell, Elder Cummings, 
Dr. Ferguson, Elder Francis, Mr. Hannuni, 
Dr. Hefferlin, Dr. Steen, Mr. Taylor, and 
Mrs. Gilbert. 

According to Cummings, students may 



I come for only one session to deal with 
a specific problem or may come on an 
ongoing basis for counseling or for Bible 
students. 

Spiritual Counseling is a pilot program 
to discover strength and weaknesses in 
(he project. Any problems will be worked 
out so that Spiritual Counseling will be 

I full-scale by the fall semester. 



James Johnson Went To Jail 



li was a fluke, a case of miserable luck. 
I one ihouglit it would happen-not the 
ilricl attorney, the probation officer, 
ins lawyer-but James Johnston was 
■enienced to one year in jail. 
People get incarcerated every day, but 
iiely do you find anyone with the alli- 
; James Has. "I was perfectly happy," 
ays, "Sure, I wondered why and 
afraid to tell my girlfriend and par- 
;, but I said to myself. 'James. God 
do anything, and if this is what he 
Its for your life all thmgs work toget- 
her for good to those who serve Him."' 
' lil was the end of the road for James, 
lot in the sense that it is the end for 
people. It was the end of an eight 
long search for peace, a search fas- 
mating in its complexity, covering Ihou- 
'snds of miles, and most of all undeniably 
foieeful in its proof of God's leading. 
'■ all started back at Bloomfield Mich- 
James's home town. He was a pretty 
loodguy until he quit the Catholic school 
"i'i been attending for 1 years and 
*int lo public higli school. Then he start- 
"1 smoking and drinking, learned the in's 
mdoufsof the "in" generation, and found 
'hat he thought was the answer to life's 
probing questions-drugs. 

By the lime he went to college he'd 
lapped out, turned on, and begun to ped- 
i^sliis religion. "Drugs were my thing," 
IJJ ays, looking back in retrospect. "1 
ijgh t they were from God. 1 not only 
j°'« Ihem but gave them away thinking 
i *a5 doing everyone a big favor." 

Uuring the summer of 1968 he stayed 
,,?l?5"'l'ly Rich's house, a sprawling 
]'"^.000 mansion. The parents were 
5"E at their beach house in Florida, 
;r^ispariiculardayjust like ( 
'!*l''ne two boys engaged in tl 

past lime-getting high. 
hn! "'^^ S't'ing there in all that luxury,' 
i"^« recalls,- ■ " 



A Lesson \n Trust 

end at the Cederal prison camp in a small 
town in southeastern Arizona. 

After finishing the Bible James fell 
the presence of God, but there was one 
problem. He couldn't understand what 
he'd read. He knew thai when someone 
' in the Bible couldn't comprehend some- 
thing an angel would come set him 
traight, but the last thing he wanted 
/as a direct revelation from God. Why, 
ven the people in the Bible got scared 
and with the mess his life was in an angel 
would petrify him. There was one solu- 
on. though. God must have somebody 
■horn he'd revealed Himself to. and this 
crson must have written some books 
which would explain tiie Bible. So James 
said. "God, help me find those books." 

At the end of ihe summer he and Rich 
climbed into his 62 Comet and headed 
for Florida, the beaches, and some fun 
in the sun. By this lime James had quit 
hard drugs because of what he knew they 
were doing to his body, but no one had 
found anything wrong with niariguana. 
At least that's what he told hifnself. so 
when he left, there was a nice stash ot 
"pot" in the car. 

Afier an unexpected breakdown, police 
help, and some inquisitive officers, James's 
excursion ended a long ways from the 
beaches of Florida-the cily jail in Cleve- 

As he looks back, though, James real- 
izes that God's hand was leading. Because 
if he hadn't been thrown in jail he would 
not have read the 20th Century Bible 
Course lessons, and he wouldn't have 
been exposed to this glimpse of truth 
which intensified his desire for a complete 
undcr.iaiKhng of God's plan lot his hfe. 



versy between Christ and Satan, he mused. 
Suddenly it hit him. 'That's it James," 
God said, "there's your book." 

"I asked where I could get one of those 
Great Controversy books and my boss, 
being a typical Adventist, said, 'Here, take 
this one.' " 

In November James went back to Ten- 
nessee to face trial. The case was thrown 
out because the officers hadn't had a 
search warrant. He breathed a sigh of 
relief and started out for Florida again. 
"I had to find out if all of the things I'd 
read were true, so I dropped out of 
school, quit my job, left home, and de- 
voted all my time and energy into end- 
ing the confusion that had been eating 
my soul for the past year." 

When you reach a certain age Uncle 
Sam comes knocking on your doorstep. 
James knew one thing for sure, and that 
was that he could never kill another hu- 
man being or even support the principles 
of war by being part of the army, so he 
filled o ■ ■" -■-—-'■-" 



objeclor form. 



continued on page five 






c first five le; 
nl c 



'when I realized, i 

We can't have all of this. There 

Million people in the worid who 

,, ■ .a good job and security just like ii 

r'lone money, hjust isn't fair " 
,«,"''''?"ly a huge flash raced across t 
',?^'^'"^>' ^"''benumbed mim 
ff the Bible,,,, aid. And he aid, W 
L,. W home that eveninc lo gcI some 



,;,..■■ 1 ■ myself. -Wow, if 

1 1 ,, I |.|i: I \. I - 1.(1 worshiping God on 

lllc lessonsTumes wcnt'^ around to the 
other prisoners until he'd scrounged up 
all but (WO lessons of the complete sc . 
AlkT ni.Mini; bond he was released. 

I , 1,1 , r,, I ii.ii.Li was off, SO he and 
,!'' , '.,..•,. , MiJiiganlo wait lor 



"^I'eginningc 



e Douay Bible 
> read. This 
:h ihal would 



Collegedale 
Cre6\\ Union 

COLLEGE PLAZA 

# 

s and ll»rro« ac llic be%l inle 
■s "ll's where YOl' belong." 



Math And Physics Outing 
To Lost Creek ^ 
Planned For April 14 

"This has got to be a class assignment- 
right?" Dr. Lawrence Hanson, chairman 
of the Math Department leaned across his 



Physics outing lo Lost Creek was all about. 
After convincing him that the Accent 
really was interested in this expedition, 
I was able to get Ihe information I needed. 

The Math/Physics outing is an annual 
even!, planned by instructors in Ihe math 
and physics dcpariments for students major- 
ing in those fields who are free to invite 
one guest each. 

Students eligible to go on the outing will I 
be leaving campus about 8:00 the morning 
of April 17th lo enjoy a relaxed Sabbath, 
featuring an outdoor church service, "min- 
or" hiking before a picnic style dinner, 
then more hiking. There will also be lots 
of time lo jusi talk and become acquainted 
with everybody. 

"Lost Creek is a very descriptive name 
for it", says Hanson of the "nice sized" 
creek that flows for 3 miles before empty- 
ing into the Hiwassee River. The creek 
and accompanying campground, located 
about 42 miles from SMC and situated way 
back in a small canyon, are part of the 
Cherokee National Forest. There's a jeep 
trail along Ihe creek and plenty of good 
places to hike, even for those who don't 
like rugged hiking. There are all kinds of 
ferns and spring flowers around to pick 
or photograph, depending on your inclin- 
ation and who's watching. 

In the past, according to Hanson, be- 
fore the college was on the early semester 
system, the outing was held in early May 
when the weather was a little more ideal, 
This year if the elements are not cooper- 
ative on the 17th, the rain date is the 24lh. 

So, if you are a math or physics major 
(or if you have an easily bribed friend who 
is) with extra-curricular interests in wad- 
ing, potato salad and a chance to get to 
know your instructors and their families 
in a casual setting, you are urged to take 
advantage of this opportunity by signing 
up in Daniels Hall by the 14th. Or, if 
you are not majoring in math or physics, 
but ate thinking of changing your major 
for the occasion, contact Dr. Larry Hanson 
or Dr. Ray Hefferlin. (It just might be 

-Merry Collver 




INSURANCE 





"M. 


Like a good 
neighbor, 








.,0 


zr 







MEET YOUR NEW STUDENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 



^ Accent Editor Don Jehle 



eforn 






■loecla 






Bui firsl V 
MynaincisDonJclile. What's 
Oil, that's a funny name. I'm from St. 
Louis, Missouri. Where are you from? 
Hey, I passed tliroLg)i there once! I'm a 
junior What about you?. ...You're kid- 
ding, I would have never guessed it! My 
major is Communicalions, and yours?,,. 
Thai figures, why the first 
I said to myself, "Doesn't Ihat look like 
a( ) major." 

Now Ihat we know each other, I'd 
like lo lell you about some of the plans 
for the SOUTHERN ACCENT, Since the 
election, I have contacted several people 
about obtaining a typesetting machine 
for next year (we might not be able to 
set the copy as this paper was set because 
there's a good chance thai the present 
machine will be sold.) Keep us in your 
prayers and we might he able to acquile 

On the less technical end.... the ACCENT 
will offer a "Communiversily" program, 
will form a grievance-action squad (to act 
on your complaints), will maintain posted 

SMC and community. 

The paper will be divided up each week 
into several sections. We will have news, 
features, sports, political, and religious 
pages. Some of the weekly specialties will 
include: cartoons, a "Joker" column, a 
classified ads box, a foreign correspondeni 
column featuring a SMC reporter, "Knii- 
tel's Komcr". a poem section by Daybreak, 




Don Jehle 

and a column by an SDA US representative. 
Those are just a few of (he tidbils to make 
your moulli water! There will be more to 
come. I can'l wail till next year! How 
about you? 

If you are interested in working on the 
ACCENT staff next year, let me know, br 
leave a note in my mailbox {Room 213). 
We'll be glad to have you join us. I'd also 
appreciate any suggestions. With a lillle 
work, and alot of prayers, next year, the 
ACCENT should provide a great service 
to SMC. 

Hey! It was really nice gelling to know 
you. May be we can talk in person some- 
lime. So, until then 

Keep iheFailh, 
Don Jehle 



Joker Editor Jim Shanko 



Many fellow students may not know 
me by name, but if you attend College- 
dale Church or frequent the Saturday night 
programs, you've seen my way back in 
the corner, pretending lo know something 
about ihe PA system. 

I work in the Audio-Visual Department 
campus, call Allanla, Goergia my 



ly life has been the advici. of Ellen Whiti 
) be moderate in all Ibmgs 
Some ol Ihi. plans I have tor next 



eJOKLR i « luld like lo become J 
: progressive SA leadvr and 
"""" " e respon- 



I'm always open ti 
Jim Shanko 




,Q A^ 



A^ 



I RUSHon down to fhe | 



CAMPUS SHOP 
SAVE MONEY ON 
Spring shipment of LEVIS 

sfiirfs and Jeans 
10% Discounf 



Vicepresident Ken Rogers 



I'm Ken Rogers, your newly elected SA 
vice-president and this is my third year at 
SMC. Tm a religion major. I came to Col- 
legedale after graduating from Auburn 
Advenlist Academy in Auburn. Washing- 
ion, which is my home stale. 

Before being elected vice-president, 1 
have served as editor nf the SOUTHERN 
ACCENT and vice-ptesidenl of Ihe men's 
club. Through Ihe office of vice-presi- 
dent I plan to deal mainly wiili the wel- 
fjre of Ihe students. Of special concern 
are some of tlic problems with dorm life, 
I c, sIuhvlt situations, parking lot van- 
d.tliMn, eic. I feel ihat the SA can be itii- 
poriaiit in bringing about changes and 
improvements within the system. Addit- 

SA Parliamentarian 
Ron Whitehead 

A Parliamentarian, which is an appoint- 
ed position in Ihe SA rather than a posit- 
ion which is run for, is quite an honor. I'm 
humbled that my peers feel I can conduct 
such a job properly. This job calls for 
someone who, as Webster's Dictionary 

expert in parliamentary proced- 



ional plans are being construed to make 
the student center more accommodaiing 
and also plans to check a few of the ac- 
ademic activities to make sure ihal stu- 
dents are receiving a porporlionate am- 
ount of training to their financial input 

1 pledge to do my utmost in obtain- 
ing the best possible chapel speakers 
One speaker who is being considered al- 
ready is a man who has a film and lecture 
concerning the assasination of former 
President John Kennedy. 

I am anxiously looking forward to 
working with a fine staff, and am expect- 



ing a good yeai 






Busin 



i, rules, or debates." 
■sAdministratioi 



I, this 



;xperience 



will be most valuable, 
the best of my ability in the up-coming 
1976-77 school year. I was encouraged 
when writing this ariicle lo include "little 
tidbits" about myself. My full name is 
Ronald Henson Whitehead. I'll be a junior 
from the great slate of Georgia! My hob- 
bies are cars (57's), music, and of late, 
studies. What does all this sound like? 
Class nighl! Well, this gives you a little 
insighl on one of ■'your" SA officers. 
Keep smiling and 








The Soulliern Accent April 8. |<)76 




Becker Inspires Students 
^t Education Club Meeting 



Elder \l 


1 in Becker tlie educaliona 


vniieiK 


enl ot the Southern Union, 


Ld ills i. 


\perii.nces of life long servic 


eijucalk 


and lold students what he 




n J pLrspeclive teacher in a 




"tot iliL EdiiLadonClub. 


Elder Be 




JiheKi 




dcni s 






1 laacheris 




and is really 




v luid prob- 




ine who had 




LLS jnd only wanted 








ked by the students 




urieeol getting a mas- 




J BLckt-rdid sjy that 



fly looked over first 

Wdint,ioBLcker the type of char- 

^ ^^"lUi iht students look for in a 
,'\'"^ willingness to go out of the 
help someone A child can quickly 

^'lllieiMUier cares for him. "If a 



leacJier plays ball with the children, works 
with Ihem and helps them with their out- 
side problems, he will have their respect 
in the classroom." 

Becker's advice for aspiring teachers 
is to seize every opportunity and make 
the most of it. "The more practical know- 
ledge you have, the more valuable a teach- 
er you are," he said. "Don't be afraid to 
give all you've got for your job because 
it will be most rewarding for you in the 
end." He also had a word of encourage- 
'mcnt for the prospective teacher wiio may 
be having problems, "Never give up your 
idea of being a teacher. It's the greatest 
profession there is. You may have a hard 
time getting started and may have your 
share of disadvantages and trials, but God 
will always take care of you and make 
provisions for your life." 

The program ended on a sad note when 
Becker told the students that this would 
be his last year in active denominational 



James Johnson Continued 



I Daniel and Revdation, 
< d gotten from his boss, 
iddical and when the 
"tlice started reading 



y I was so bonihed out 1 couldn't 
write my name. 1 realized that il 
Eonc needed help I was totally help- 
Besides I'd become really interested 
y health, and after smoking grass I 
so tired and listless thai all I'd do is 
round foreiglil hours mumbling. 
It's happening man,' to my friends 



l^iheylin 



Mills Explains Breakdown 
Of Funding For The College 



Tuition rates are always of major impor, 
to students. For this reason Business Man- 
ager, Elder R.C. Mills, was asked to give 
some insights into the financial picture as 
It relates to them. 

"We have had a S7S general fee which 
students paid to cover various items." After 
a nuciuating career, this has been abandoned 
11 SMC as a means of educational Hnance 
However, now we have adopted a plan 
which incorporates the items previously 
covered in this way, into the semester hour 
charge. This means a paymem of SSI per 

hour, an increase of S6.50 per 
- hour, without the additional bur- 
den of the general fee advance payment." 
Speaking of the division of tuition costs 
r lasi ye;ir. Elder Mills pointed out that 
;"rne from students came to a total of 
,100,000. This total included dormitory 
Hal rates, dining charges and various 
other financial matters. The tuition itself 
ne to 52,900,000. 

Distribution of income and expendi- 
res of the college can best be visual- 
■d in the accompanying graphs. 



should explain that gifts and grants 
— -.- church donations and union subsidies. 
Student Services involve the Dean of Stu- 
dents which entails one-half the cost of re- 
sidence hall deans. The other one-half 
goes into residence halls," explained Mills. 
"Instruction costs involve the money re- 
quired to meet all teacher and educational 
supply financing. 

The man who is chiefly concerned with 
attempting to keep SMC operating in the 
black observed, "The tuitional require- 
ments have risen over the past several years. 
This seems to follow a general national 
pattern of intlation. For instance, where 
we were once used to paying perhaps S 1 .35 
foragallonof milk wemay nowpay Sl.47 
or more. It's now an established inflational 
pattern and, unfortunately, a part of every- 
day life. The same increase is seen in 

but, I guess as long as the national 

r- continues the way it is going we 

will have to adopt the attitude ofc'est la 
'■■■' " he concluded with a friendly twinkle 



Interchange Offers Students 
Discounted Travel Rates 



INTHRCHANGE. a nonprofit Found- 
ation located in Amsterdam, Holland, has 
opened its doors to students and teachers 



iiNorl 






Europe on a low budget. As a result of 
years of research and planning, and fur- 
ther years of trails and observing young 
Europeans, exciting new opportunities 
are now available in Europe. 

Back-packing itineraries, 50% off on 
train tickets, free travel on river barges 
through Europe, how to bicycle indepen- 
dently Ihrougli Europe, where the cam- 
pers are. living with European families in 
cities and on farms, and a new Traveling 
Companion Service are only a few of tlie 
Foundation's independent activities. 



lOlher 



■tingn 



destination and identity board for hitcli- 
hikers. The I.D, board helps keep the 
traveler moving while other thumbers 
are left standing because a destination 






vilh h 



and both pariie 



Foundation subscribers are entitled 
to low cost flights to Europe (S434 for 
a round trip ticket from New York to 
Amsterdam) and a wide scope of other 
benefits in Europe that until now have 
been available only to European stu- 
dents. As a nonprofit structure the 
Foundation is able to advise travelers 
and provide services for its subscribers 
either free or at much lower cost than 
normal. 

Students and teachers interested in 
further information may obtain the 
Foundation's Subscription Form, liieir 
Newsletter and a detailed information 
Jet by sending their name, address, 
; name of their school and one dollar 
the equivalent in stamps to cover 
postage and handling to INTERCHANGE, 
Box 5579, Amsterdam. Holland. 



Ashton Goes To Convention 



Dr. J. Bruce Ashton spent four day; 
in Dallas, Texas at the Music Teacher's 
National Association (MTNA) 
The convention opened March 28 and 
closed April 1. Dr. Ashti ■ " 



ble 






teachers. Some of the a 



il March 



the occasion for altering specific beliav- 

Thcre are local, state and regional 
auditions held each year for students ol 
members of MTNA. In the local audit- 
ions a student is selected in the spring 
from each locality. These students arc 
sent to a statewide audition in Novem- 
ber, then to a regional audition in Feb- 
ruary. At the end of this audition, seven 
students in each musical area (ic. piano, 
voice, strings etc.) arc chosen to audition 
at the MTNA national convention. This 
is the feature of the MTNA convention. 

Dr. Ashton is the certification chair- 
man for the Tennessee Music Teacher's 
Association, the slate chapter for MTNA . 




MAGNOLIA PHARMACY 



B\G COUPON 
SALE 



All Polaroid Sung/assess 

257o off 
wifh this COUPON 
qood through APRIL U 



r« w 



^mm 



I The Southern Accent Aprils, 1976 




James Johnson Continued 



lily. 



J lie jumped al the oppoi 



Evcrv Ihree weeks he'd go in lo Phoenix 
In ^-ei supplies. While there he met Rick 
liliiimi. ilio iix-isLiiii pastoral the Camel- 
iMi^k iliiin.li \Hii" leading the Great Con- 
[rinoi-x .I.1IIK-. Ii.kI .111 insatiable urge to 
tiiiJ nui all he c.uld about Ellen While. 
He knew she was either a fraud or a pro- 
piiet, so lie borrowed all the books of 
hers he could get from Rick, went back 

the ranch, and read during every spare 



ih.i.ic ., di^uMon " Mion White was right. 

hL'o-iiRM>nc. OnOcli.her31, 1970 he 

This ranch wasn't just the run-of-the- 
mill cattle ranch trying lo eke out a living 
from the desert. It happened to be the 
center of one of the biggest smuggling 
rings in Arizona, J anies discovered this 

"1 didn't know what lo do," he says. 
■'Or lalhcr I didn't know what Chrisi 
would do. Should 1 turn in my friends 
to the police, or sliould 1 try lo show 
them a beUer way of life by my example." 

He made ihc latter choice. "It was 
nuts out there," he added, "People ran 
around naked, shoi guns, and smuggled. 
Everyone did respect my views, though. 
In fact, I got lo be good friends with one 
nl ilie pilnis. Riglil now he's a Sevenlli- 

I w..iK I. 'I iln' 1 I'ul in the Northwest." 

OiiL' .itkiit when James and Jed, 

^ iliL .iwiii 1 III iln [.inch who had just flown 
: 111 tliu 1.1, i\' l-L'tnif from Michigan, were 
by themselves, what James had been fear- 
ing for a long lime happened. The lelc- 
phone rang, and when he picked up ihc 
rccfiver this guv began lo plead with him, 



till don't smoke the 
iincc won't you do ni 
e gotta do is go meet 



^PCRTS ACTION . . . . 
Mustangs Remain Undefeated 



ss, so he kicked them all out. 

le came and went. Things were 

really going great. James had turned liim- 



Ihree years probation plus two years work 
medical field. He had a job taking 
of a paraplegic, so that didn't pose 
problem al all. 

'1 was helping kids by showing them 
that by living healthfully they'd have 

energy and freedom of mind, my 
family had almost accepted God in a per- 

al way because of my influence and 
prayers, and life had even taken on a sem- 
ince of order and routine." 
Then it happened. A shoot-out in 
Nogales, Mexico led to the arrest of a 
"dealer" in Texas who turned stale's 
evidence and told all he knew. Included 
in his story was the 4-year-old incident 
where James and Jed picked up the mari- 
juana. One minute James was a free man 
and the next he found himself charged 
with a felony carrying a 5 to 20 year jail 

"I'll lell you what," his lawyer lold 
him. "IVe worked out a deal so that you 

plead guilty to a misdemeanor, and 
that will satisfy the prosecution. Everyone 
knows what kind of guy you are, and I'm 
you'll gel by with a couple years pro- 
3n." The district attorney and his 
probation officer for draft eviision both 
agreed, so James went to court expecting 
a light sentence. 

A stand-in judge from Pennsylvania 
who didn'l know Ihc case tried him and 
handed out a jail sentence. Looking back 
James says this is the best thing that could 
have happened to him. "When 1 gol to 
the jail I said. 'Lord, you know what you 
are doing," and He did. I wasn'l walking 
24 hours a day with Christ, and God knew 
1 was getting off the track. He knew thai 
1 was battling with my sins instead of 
learning lo trust Him." 

■But with all the lime IV had to think 
and to study God's word I've come to the 
point where I trust God completely with 



got plenty ^ ., 

willing lo listen lo what you have lo say. 
When I get a chance to talk to someone 
for an hour and explain the whole plan 
of redemption from Eden lo Eden it's 
ally beautiful." 

James figures he's told Ihe whole plan 
of salvation to al least 50 of his fellow 
prisoners, he has a prayer list of a 100 
people, and he's never been happier. 

"You know," he says, "every morning 
1 wake up and Ihink of all the people who 
are trusting money, cducalion. or the 
govcrnmeiil for security when what ihey 



n the 



le of the 



Tuesday's make-up game b 
Comets and the Mustangs was 
best matches of the short soccc-i seavju. 
For almost 30minutes the game was score- 
less, but then a defensive lapse in the Mus- 
tang backfield gave an opening forWes 
Holland who put the ball into an empty 
goal. The half ended with the Cornels. 
.Idinga l-Olead, 

The Mustangs came out the second 
half (lying, and in a span of five minutes 

1 two goals to pull ahead. The Comets 
tied the score on a penalty kick by Cooper. 
The game winning shot was the prettiest 
■ of the game.From the corner Bill Am- 

ienx a pass into the goal crease wluch 

Swede Heilgrin headed into the net. 

Thursday's game between the Cooper 
brothers ended in a surprising 3-0 victory 
for older brother Adrian. The Comets 
played their best game of the year. Wes 
Holland scored twice and Adrian Cooper 
■red once. Cooper's goal was an unbe- 
/abie shot. From 40 yards, his lofty 
it went into the net much to the disbe- 
lief of all. 

Sunday's game between the Hotspurs 
and Mustangs was uneventful. Both teams 
played several men short-handed, and in a 
wide open game, the Mustangs came out on 
top 5-1. 

Swede Heilgrin led all scorers with three 
goals. However, goals by Coach Moon and 
Dean Halverson were the gems of the match 
Each headed in a goal. Halverson played 
forward for the last five minutes of the 
game and made the one goal plus narrowly 
missing another one. The Mustang's secret 
weapon is no longer a secret! 

In other action the Lancers and Hammer 
iffered double forfeits. 



LEADING SCORERS 



TEAM STANDINGS 

team won lost tied points 

Mustangs 4 g 

Comets 2 2 4 

Lancers 12 2 

Hammers 13 2 

Hotspurs 3 Q 



Top Scorers 


goals as. 


isis pis. 


S. Hellgren 


10 2 


22 


A. Cooper 


4 2 


10 


W. Holland 


3 1 




B. Hoover 


3 1 





"Nothing can bring you peace but 
yourself. Nothing can bring you 

peace but the triumph of principles." 
Ralph Waldo Emerson 



You've heard of 

Wash 8c Wear 

NOWI 

Clean 

Steam 



The newest thing 
in handling 
Easy-care garments 
For 40 cents a lb. 
you can have your 
double-knits dry-cleaned 
(min.Blbs.) 
Come in 
and ask us 
about it. 

Collegedale 
Cleaners 



FLOAT TRIPS - MAY TO SEPTEMBER 




More Dales, Lower Rates. Wilderness- 




Whitewater. Exciting, Refreshing. Relaxing. 




Individual, group or family fellowship. 




Also Kyaks, Experienced, licensed, Ad vent- 


. ^ 


isi Outfitter-Guides. Vegetarian food. 


Sabbath camps. SalmonMiddlefork, Rivcr- 




of-No-Reiurn, Hell's Canyon of the Snake. 


,.■<-. i 


DRURY FAMILY 




Bo.K 2-iS, Troy, Idaho 83S7I. 


> 


Phone. 20S-335-2136. 





a large-scale smuggling oper 



BICYCLES 

SALES - SERVICE - PARTS - ACCESSORIES 

SEHVICE ON ALL MAKES i MODELS 
Dioler For 

• RALEIGH . VISTA • NISHIKI • AZUKI 

875-6811 
OWEN CYCLERY 

5225 Hwy. 1 53 ( Acroii From North Sate) ^ 



I ^ the Southern . 

Accent 



Soiiilieni Missionary College 



Collegedale. Tern 



BOARD APPROVES FINE ARTS COMPLEX, 



) leJi' trzj, ^1 

cdtr 







-T^ 



nrr-n 



SMC MUSIC BUILDING 



isic building. Ilie first sirtic 



ll^ursing Building Dedicated 



ing over $400,000, 
s, and laboralor- 
iiid 45 staff mem- 



I S\|(\ Brass Ensemble, under the dir- 
I Di. Jack McClarty, began Ilie 
ii'v tlie main speaker was Elder 
|*H iiUimidi. chairman of SMC's Board 
■J president of the Soulhern Union Con- 
Knee of Seventh-day Adventisls. 



10 8:00 p.m. !■" ■■ ■■!■ !'■ '■ ' 

Frank KniHi;! SM' (■ ■ 
Longway, director ol the Jivisii 
sing; Mrs. Ellen Gilbert, division 
sing; Jack H. Tyler, aichilect; N^ 
Charles Fleming, Collegedale Ini 



How 7o Travel To Europe 
Without Going Broke 



H spa c He a^e As o 
di p x a ciy vo dti 
ej b veen Ne v Yo k 



lile other car- 
ilheasi may 






Hiid It iiasier ;iih1 clie:ii'er to travel to Nas 
sau than lo New York. Internalional Air 
Bahama flies from Nassau to Luxembourg 
under Icelandic's rates and ticketing scheme, 
id Nassau is only a few nmuies flight 



try to suggest ii 



from Miami or West Palm Beach. Any I 
vel ageni should be willing to reserve a 
Air Bahama, though manv will 
ucBCSt another carrier. The reason 
.. „„..^usr Ihe higher the fare, the high- 
er the acenl's commission. . 

An onnorlunily wliich has arisen fairly 
e f s c TCC (T J 1 G up Charter) 
You do a o bclont, o g oup o 



You 



'^pi 



\a 



on k JO 

ddvj J a I 1 
o J TCC n t i 

'"n"" TCC ro W 



' qu (i I u 
cnpy p 

K n DC 



Go Ahead Given For Organ 



The Board of Ti 
Missionary College 
uled session on Api 
given for full prehn 






1 campus. After considerable 



he music component of the Center. 

Clearance was given for negotialjoi 
/ith John Brombougli & Company Ic 



. More specifically. Ihe Board^studied 
Ihe legal aspects of the land on which the 
station is located. Ii was voted that the 
title ownership of the land should not be 
in possession of the college. Rather, it 
Ihe Nicaraguan govern- 



ind Shirley Spears of the Nur- 



Heiller, and 

dusirial Edm 

Kennedy of the Di 

granted a Semester's Slpdy Leave. 



Thomas Griiidley of Ir 

* '^ the MA. There 

of Nursing w 



The Faculty Handbook for 
although not given official clearance' will 
be in use until Ihe Board of Southern 
Missionary College has had lime lo sludy 



Luclle White Leaves 
Alter Serving SMC 
For Fourteen Years 



s from Mount Verr 



Academy and holds 



becomes Ihe Dean of Students 
. Professor of chemistry. Dr. Mitchell 
Thiel will now become the aeparlment 



The sunny surroundings of Loma Linda 
will not be a totally new climate for her, 
though, because there will be al leas! one 
familiar face in the crowds. She will he ser- 



Kutzncr. 

Ms. While receii 
ual Missionary Coll 



cd iiei BS from Einmai 
;ge (now Andrews Uni- 
il science and English.; 
" Michigan Sta' 



Band Marches 
Bicentennial 

I proved lo be a 



Band as Ihey traveled Ihe soulhern U.S. 
Iheir respeclivc spring tours. 

This year, the b; " 
Florida, giving concerts at Fores! Lt'ke 
Academy, Greaier Miami Academy, am 
Ihe Miami Churcli. 

The highliglil of the lour came on 
Friday, when Ilie band went lo Disney 
Worlcl and marched in Iheir bicenle 
celebration, "America on Parade", ' 
is sponsored by bolh Disney World ai 
Disney Land for 1976. The SMC bar 
was one of Iwo bands chosen for the 
occasion. There were approximately 
35.000 people on the parade n 

On Sunday, the band went 
Beach, and spent several hours 



For fourteen years SMC students have 
" ■ • "" - m Ms. Whil 
the South. 
1 Ihe prospt 
'job at LLb. 

In Disney World 
Celebration© 



J Vero 
n Ihe 

urnham, a 

ide'nt of SMC and bass irom- 







I. which proved 



L°'i 



' "m d 

s op folio V 



I Fl d bead 



nd CI o ale fn I o 
Sunday Ap 1 II 
1 e en al p B an 



k N Y k 



editona 



Why Be Patriotic? 

1 like yOLi luive grown up in an age oT cynicism, an age where an 
insatiable search for truth has torn away the glamour of the American 
dream an age stamped with the fiasco of Viet Naam and the cnimb- 
linc political ruins of Watergate. I have been lied to by leaders in 
"overnmenl and then told by people I admire to ignore those lies 
because everyone else lias lied in the past. 1 have been swindled by 
industries, duped by advertisers, and stuffed with propaganda to the 
point of nausea. 1 used to think that ultimately truth triumphed, but 
now I've come to believe that the stniggle between opposing factions 
IS not decided on the basis of principle but on the basis of who spends 
the most money to present their side. 

But when 1 find myself giving up on my country and my govern- 
ment when 1 find myself categorizing all politicians as crooks, ana 
patriotic flag-waving citizens as over-zealous fanatics, I realize that 
cynicil citizens such as myself breed corruption In high places. If 
I don't have enough faith in my country to really care what happens, 
why should I expect elected officials to feel any differently. If 1 as 
an individual don't stand up for freedom and principle in my home 
and community, how can I expect my governor and President to 
stand up for it on the state and national level. 

Sure America has more than its share of problems, but talking like 
it's already half way between the morgue and cemetery, isn't helping 
out any of these problems. A country is no better than the individ- 
uals living there, and the reason America is a great nation is not because 
of great leaders but because of the industry of a tree people who have 
been ei\>i: i\-i.'. u; h' - >^ing their destiny. It's when the individual 
K.^,,nn. ,; ■' scrupulous leaders take advantage of his apathy. 

Ill [|||. I; . r ■ ■ , . if we need more than just another celebration, 
niore ili,ni in 1 i Inik ti>'Nt.ilgic hoop-la. Freedom is like a crate of 
tomatoes, it will spoil it we fgnore it and leave it in some dark corner. 
Let's start examining the good in oiir country, and then maybe we 
can gain the courage to do our small part in changing the bad. Amer- 
ica has given you and me the best life style in the world. As students 
we h.ive ,1 izood chance of iiehieving our dreams unlike students in 
LoniiiiKs where liie government structures your life from kindergarten 
un 111' \\l' siiII cm worship God according to our consciences or 
openly disj.iini .my belief in religion. In opposition to the slums of 
the city, there is the unspoiled awesomeness of the Colorado Rockies, 
the miles of waving grain fields in the Middle West, the beauty of a 
Southern spring. Racial prejudice hasn't been eradicated, but on the 
other hand tremendous strides have taken place in the last ten years 
in solving this problem. All men or women don't have an equal 
chance, but they do have more of an equal chance than they ever 
have had before in the history of the United States. 

What I'm trying to say is don't give up on America, Even if you 
.ire only ;i ^nllege student, you can vote. Get informed. Take the 
ijnie ii' It 1. isi skim through a newspaper enough to know what the 
Issues ,ir,' I'l.Klice the principles of the American work ethic which 
emphasi/es a eond day's work for a good day's pay 

Patriotism is critical and at the same time optimistic. It is working 
for the welfare of others as well as yourself. It doesn't give up. and 
it doesn't shut up. Patriotism is more than a flag and national an- 
them. It's the spirit of America that needs to be cherished and nour- 
ished in the hearts of the great people in this great land. 

^t. -Bruce Yingling 



le Southern 



Accent 



tillUliS MCLM 



FIRST CLASS MAIL 



In fa fuah' on Or Love? 



I saved this article from a New York 
newspaper and would like to share il 
with the SMC students. 

"Infatuation leaps Into bloom. Love 
usually lakes root slowly and grows with 



and thrilled but not happy. Yo' 
miserable when he is absent. You can I 
wait until you see him again. 

Love begins with a feehng of secunty. 
You warm with a sense of lus nearness, 
even when lie is away. Miles do not sep- 
arate you. You want him near, but near 
or far, you know he's yours and you 

Infatuation says, 'We must get married 
right away. I can"l risk losing liim. Love 



discover it is difficult to enjoy ,.., ^ 
nother unless you know it will end] 
intimacy. 

I'tiendsKip. 



Love means trust. You may fall into 
ifatuation, but you never fall in love 
" ■ t lead you lo do things 
ight be sorry, but lovi 

Love leads you up. Ii makes you 



Commenf On Health Reform 



Starting with the house of God (the 
church which comprises the remnant peo 
pie) the health revelation of Mrs. White 
must be put into practice if it is to have 
any effect on the on-looking world. 

An easy way of delermjning_the s 



In speaking lo many students on cam- 
pus, it does not take a great deal of del- 
ving to discover the truth about campus 
nutrition. Many, many students have be- 
come fastened to the deceptions of Satan 
concerning the propriety of their diet, 
and have taken a course which defends, 
rather than repudi 



of students have no diffic 
nutritious foods, there an 
haven't the moral power 
■" ' ' ' "s sanctioni 
day these 
: the sanctioned il 
food, and become habituated lo 
bituation becomes defensiveness, 
and the final result of condoniiii 



t be right. So why should 
we continue denying ourselves? Let "" 
also partake of Ini 



lo self becomes clear 
turn to His word. The above illuslralion 
is an off-shoot from the Lord's own 
words, which say, "Hear and understand; 
not what goes ir 
man, but what c 
this defiles a rna 



lUlh defiles a 



1 honor Satan's ploy that 'it 
is wrong to dictate the nutrition of others', 
or rather, are we to become as the Israel 
to which God said, "...put difference be- 
tween holy and unholy, and between un- 
clean and clean." (Lev. 10:10) Is if in- 
deed proper for our school to compromise 



each posess a quality of addiction which 
can eventually lead to over-consumption 
and final ruin. By mincing our nutrition 
philosophy and saying a little of a bad 
thing is all tiglit, we are openly antago- 
nizing the virtue of godliness, which says, 



God." (I Cor. 10:32) Habitual practic 



that we have become defensive and argu- 
mentative over the item, and covetous- 
unwilling to relinquish '^^r^^^^^'S, 
If an\rlide'o?food is capable of en^"" 
dering strife, if it produces covelousrie» 
within us, then i 



that we neglect providing o 



health, and doing dishonor "> >;;""; 
degree of sin (whether it is a dougi 
a piece of white bread) will noi j" 
fact that '' "s still sin J. I 

To act upon principle is •!f."%oby 
calling of the Christian for ■tsomj'.,? 
principle that wc are able to discern 
smallest sin. ,(. j 

"True temperance teacnes us 
Continued on page 4 



CALENDAR 



Saturday the 17th 



Tuesday the 20 th 

Wednesday the 21 si 
Thursday the 22nd 
Friday the 23rd 



VJt 



European Rates Continued From Page One 



The Southern Accent April 15, 1976 



pcaiKi'iiiia IS the Council on Internat- 
1,31 Educational Exciiange. 777 United 
lijons Plaza. New York, NY 100] 7. 
liutid-tfip costs for this summer range 
■3U from New York, S373 from 
,„^j, and S429 from California. A .. 
IeE brochures are available in the SMC 
■ ■ iBCs office. LWH :c 

,uL./^ V" e Purchase Excu , 

es offer sizeable savings on transatlantic 
Idits fo 






Orocnures die avmijuje in ine b 
,^u..fi Languages office. LWH 208. 

I APEX (Advanr— v„r^u.,^^ n ■.. 

' ■■- ■ ibl „„ 

.„.jlers willing .„ -^j...... acais 

|}or muie days in advance and be over- 
L for periods rangine from 22 to 45 days 
winter-season example: APEX round- 
, fare D.C. to Paris. S353; regular individ- 
, fare S658. 

Siill another way to save is the OTC 
ne-Stop Inclusive Tour Charter). This 
w form of charter trip makes ticket and 
■ 'ss than the individual airline 
The OTC can be to a single 

_„. , and requires no prior affinity. 

■does require that a group of 40 or more 












Ex- 



? tourist fare New York 
190, but the OTC fare 
■only S91; a one-week package to Paris 
■lis tot about S360, as compared with the 
Tjular coach fare of $660. 



varied OTC group rales is that manyK 
been arranged from ihland cities. A depari- 
ure from Atlanta or Cincinnati, for exa!nple 
can save the traveler much of the cost an^ ' 
hassle of getting to and through a major 
gateway like New York. OTC tickets must 
be purchased IS days in advance for dom- 
estic destinations, 30 days ahead for over- 
seas destinations. 

Because getting there takes the 1 
"■" "'^ ""• travel budget c' 

It is difficult foL 

- — „,., all the possibilities; but a book- 
el entitled -1976 Charter Flight Directory- 
hsts more than 20,000 chartef Highls to 
turope and elsewhere, along with names 
and addresses of 180 charier operators and 






choose the chai 

<\t f,. „ 

P.O. Box 105. 



e for S2 from 



Kings Park, NY 11754. 

On domestic fliglits, it is always wise to 
check for recent promotional fares such as 
r *-,'?S^ /^'■^''■J^'^ '■"« f""s" f^t's (a saving 
of 35% if you're willing to skip the plastic 
meal served aloft) and Delta's new bicen- 
tennial fares (a saving of about one-third 
if you reserve two weeks in advance, slay 
seven days or more, and avoid Friday and 
Sunday flights). 

"Robert R, Morrison 




Man Versus Beauf/ 

I The cool, fragrant air, full of morning scents 
rests upon the yawning day, like a loving child upon it's mother's breast,.. 
Even flowers there turn petals skyward to greet the morning sun. 
Each ray of gold expels each sleepy shadow. 

features fill their world with cheerful, grateful song 






ofjoyo 



gain... 



I Morning time, these yawning, lazv 
donning robes of light, of green 
yellow and purple, amber and b 
'nen Sky rains copiously his tea 
'he waiting Hills and Valleys, Ti 



And all life drinks deeply of rain, ; 

Ml creatures celebrate such heaven- 

I |"„"J''^PP'"8 each new gift, hour upon houi 

""'"g and laughing, and freely giving 

It to give by a giving Master. 



fours is not to exist in trust, nor to feel His love and ca 

'f to penetrate that great, mysterious bond, 

' '^'liich all creation has learned to share, and bind itself a 

S'll"" '^^'"''^ ^^^ simply drink the morning sun, 
I J li ^ ^'"^'^ golden ray of gladness, and wrap it 'round hi 
I -"a thereby make prophecy, as does the fragrant, sibilant a 
I ^™cby Howers speak of God's love, adorning man's visior 
"Your God is near.. .very real.. .do not fear.. 



s bask themselves beneath the s 



''sting to 
To the 



contrary, mankind awaits in darkened tombs of 
" enlightened minds are neon tunnels, 
"Sporting artificial life, and light, and self-"'"^""! "-« 
I -^nsummg tons of man-made junk, whereby 

1^ all naiure, sadly, through dying, watering, gaseous eye: 
,J" Vividly comprehend... 
J„ -^" cannot, with all his wisdom. 
?P=o&iUe his end... 

■"^^ii so. Lord Jesus, come quickly.,." Amen. 



■Ui herself is caused to reel, 



Thomas Leaving SMC 
For Loma Linda University 



Nelson Thomas, chairman of the Physi- 
cal Education Department, will be leaving 
he nrs week of ^une for Loma Linda wl 
he will join the P.E. staff on the La Sierr 
canujus, Thomas has been on SMC's P.E 
stalt tor nine years, also serving as associa 
professor. His wife Janet, presently work 



ing in the admissions office hei 
employed by the registrars office at L 
Linda The family plans to reach Cal 
by July 1st. 

When asked how he felt about leavini 
SMC, Thomas replied, "1 guess I'd have .„ 
say I have mixed feelings. We hale to leave 
our friends and thepeople we work with. 
but we are looking To rward to the challerlge 
of making new friends and our new jobs.'^ 
The Thomas's two sons, Robbie, 15. and 
acotti, 11, \yill be facing quite a changi 



1 have that confidence 




Mr. Nelson Thomas 



WSMC Break Down Due ^ 

To Moisture Build-up ^' 
In Transmission Line 



Monday, March 29, at 10:30 WSMC, 
SMC's radio station, went off the air dur- 
ing an electrical storm. At first it seemed 
that lightning had caused some damage. 



off the air for'about a day, while 
all the full-time staff turned out to help 
jury-rig a temporary by-pass. 

The station then went on the air for 
a week at 50 watts, considerably less 



;. Dur- 



Volkcr Henning, communication/theology 
majorj_and_studio engineer al WSMC; and 
^ "^'^ ' ' major and 



r for WSMC, worked a 



He also said they will be investigating fur- 



The NRG Food Bar 

A Complete Meal 

Hey! Look what's new al the Village Market. Its a new Protein 
Energy Food Bar called NRG. IVIade with all natural ingreaients 
and containing no additives, no preservatives this bar comes in 
three delicious flavors — peanut (crunchy), fruit, ana chocolate. 
The chocolate is mainly tor color purposes, and the sweetening 
is In the coating only (one pari per million) , Containing '/: ot the 
recommended daily allowance of vitamins, minerals and protein in 
a three ounce bar, it contains only 300 calories and provides a 
full meal when eaten with 8 ounces ot your tavoriie liquid. ^\ 
This food bar is ideal tor evervone--active kids, senior cit- 
izens, and people on the go. For camping and hiking it's 
terrific (really great tor Pathiinders too) . Not only is it 
easy to take with you anywhere, but it stands up to 120 
degrees without melting. It has a shelf life o* six months 
and a irozen life of two years. According to nutrition ex- 
perts across the land, the first lesson in nutrition begins at 
oreaktast. Starting your day with an NRG protein meal is a 
great idea. The way you teel, how well you perform mentally 
and physically is a direct result of good health resulting 
irom proper nutrition. NRG Food Bars are economical and 

Eat slowly to enjoy the full flavor of every bite. 
For travel work or play. ..start your oay THE NRG WAY. 

Tosfy And Nutritious 



A4eef Your New Student Associofion Officers 



^Health Reform 
Continued From Page 4 



CABi Director Dean Fowler 



[)eiise Willi cvcrylhing hurtful." (Pain- 
irciis and Proplicls, p. 562) 

''Happy is he who has no reason lo 
judge himself for wlial he approves. But 
lie who has doubts is condemned, if he 
cats because he does not act trom faith; 
for whatever does not proceed from 
faith is sin." {Rom. 14:22,23) 

At last, the most enduring argument 
tempera 



jible fast. His 



1 food so that others 



shouldn't we, too. divest ourselves of 
„jlfish little habits and follow closer in 
the footsteps of the Master? 



and seek spiritual food thai is of 
hat we may be satisfied and at peace 

11 is eaten. We must eal of the body 

of Christ, and drink of His blood, and re- 
mber that we are bought with great 

Upon entering the cafeteria line, if the 
dent would imagine that his eyes are 
list's own eyes, and that his stomach is 
Christ's own stomach, he would have no 
trouble selecting the best from God's 




t)y a heart of concessions to "hitle 
sins," then our spiritual lives will forever 
be reflecting inconsistencies, and the world 
will fail to see Christ in us. 

When the injunctions of heaven hold 
sway in our every deed and thought, we 
will for the first time begin to taste the 
victory of Christ's perfected character hi 



Ha> 



you lasted? (An i 



year. CABL stands for Collegiate Ad- 
veniists for Better Living, and is the organ- 
ization here at SMC for temperance and 
better hving. CABL used to be known as 



ago 'to make it more relevant to college 
young people. 

I will be a junior theology niajoi 



1 spread the truth of health 
s Adventists know it. I would - 
e you to lake part in CABL ne 
s !976-1977 will be one of our 



best 



J of 



My home state is the great s 
Tennessee, and I have lived in CoUegedale 
all my life. One of my goals for CABL 
here at SMC is to make this organization 
one that all the students will be proud of, 
one that will have a reputation of getting 
things done. We Iiave planned for several 



dozen off-campus trips t 



territory. We arc also hoping to conduct 
several 5-day plans in conjunction witl\ bUA 
medical institutions in our area, set up a 
Smoker's Dial, and run several radio spots 
on health topics. Other projects for olt- 
campus will be a large booth and display 
at shopping centers such as Norihgate and 
Eastgale and the fair, a public demonstra- 
tion of Smoking Sam and the mechanical 
smokers, and giving out many foriiis of 
ure at these booths and displays. 
These are many areas where you can be- 
come active in CABL and meet many 
people, with possible witnessing contacts 

In addition to our off-campus program 
)r next year, CABL willbe inv^ved act- 
■ely in on-campus projects. Weliope to 
have a physical fitness program desigtied 
Ically for the individual student s 
in cooperation with the P.E. deparl- 
' Our annual oration-essay-poster- 
m-jingle program will be Fealufed with 
highlight added. Those who enter. 



,E the material presented in the pro- 
gram. These will be used for various off- 
campus and television-radio programs. Some 
will DC submitted to denominational pub- 

itions as well. We are planning also for 

eral top-notch guest speakers. 

I feel that CABL's objectives are well 
summed up in our planned activities for 
next year. We are trying to disseminate oui 
knowledge of better livinE "" 

is possible, both SDA a * 
being appointed to this 
ginning of this semester, I have tried i 
organize and equip CABL to be the instru- 
ment whereby we can accomphsh this, and 
I believe our planned activities for next 
year can and will do this. Your help is 
needed for CABL to really get off the 
ground, I believe that we can all have fun 
; uplifting together as we 








SA Treas urer 
Bren f Sn yder 

What state would you look to for a 

3d SA treasurer? How about Nevada 

where you can get big returns on your 

nt ( in the one-arm bandits)..., 

well.,,,sometimes. 

By presidential appointment I, Brent 
Snyder, have been selected as your SA 
treasurer for the 1976-77 school year. 
Thougli I come from gambling country 
I'm not a gambling man and am not a- 
bout to risk your money unwisely. 

apply my experience and knowledge in 
performing the accounting responsibil- 
ities of the treasurership of the SA. Be- 
sides the customary financial statements 
! will attempt to present the funding and 
expenditures of the Student Association 
to the student body in a simple and il- 
lustrative way. Througliout my term I 
will endeavor lo assist our SA President, 
John Cress, in every way possible. 

Remember I am the treasurer of your 
Student Association. Your comments 
and questions are invited at any time. 

SA PR D/'rector 
Roberf Pi res 

My name is Robert Piles and I've bten 
appointed SA Public Relations Direcloi 

"The'ofitce'or Public Relations Direcl- 
s newly created this past year ana 
jt been well defined. All will mee 
jommunication between the Student 
Association and the students has been in- 
adequate; so basically my responsibililijs 
will Tie that of informing SMCiles of o» 
SA events and encouragine them lo ne as 
actively involved in these as possible. 1 
will be greatly looking fonvard to your 
support of next year's SA, 

Tarn ajunior english major wiili a bus- 
iness minor from the sunny isles ot Bei- 
muda 1 graduated from SlienanilMli 
Valley Academy and have spent all ol 
1 three years here at SMC. My 

i include people, traveling and ajy 

thing that has to do with the beach and 



Oh! by the way, I would like 1 



mend y'all for being 
"ritisher 



SA officer li 



COLLEEEDALE NURSERY 
t GARDEN CENTER 

No. 1 Industrial Drive isouihot 
CoUegedale. Tenn. 396-4279 



RECREATIONAL OUTFITTERS 

20 Percenf OH 

Suggested Refail Price 

On AU Stock 

Do not miss this sale. 
You will never forgive youfself. _ 



i 



the Southern 



^ Tne^ouTnern . 

Accent 



SENIORS MAKE PLANS FOR GRADUATION 




Mills Slated For Commencement 



isle after receiving their diploi 



Constitution Vote Invalidated 

k done by the April 13 General 
'I ilie SA in ratifying ttie proposed 
■1 .v^t? voided due lo the lack of 
I 'tiy percent of llie SA needs to 
ii're business can be conducted. 
II John Cress, SA president, Ihc 
II ^vill bebroughl lo (he student 



week end of April 30 i^ \1 ■■, .. < \ - I'. 

ident Jerry Mobley anin'^.i. I !■ 

Minon Hainm, Associ^ie \'i>>\r mh ..i { in^i 
at SMC will be the speak.-, u., ih.-Cu„^c- 
cialion Service on Friday evening at b o'- 
clock. On Sabbath at II a.m. llie Baccalaui 
address will be given by the President of 
Oakwood College, Dr. Calvin Rock, Tlie 
( oinniciKcnicnl service will bcnin ;il lU 



I tdm 



K-ld ii 



The graduating class will be presented 
by Dt. Cyril Futclier, Academic Dean, and 
the diplomas will be given by President 
Frank Knittcl assisted by Elder H.H. Schmidt, 
President of the Southern Union Conference 
olSevenih-day Adventists and Dr, Arno 



and 157 bave earned the two-year Associate 
degree. The majors with the largest repre- 
sentation for the Baccalaureate degree arc 
nursing with 44. elementary education which 
will graduate 3 1 . business administration with | 
26, and from theology and religion 29. 
Of liie 157 students graduating with the as- 
sociate degree. 1!7 are from nursing, followed 
by 18 from medical office and office adniin- 
islralion.lOwilh degrees in building tech- 
nology, and 7 from early childhood edui 






(in- 



n ballet 



vbyr 



I Ciess said that the overwhelming ii 
attendance at the General 

. iieeting was to ratify the coi _. 

Ijafler making several ammendments. and 
fllhis ammended constitution will be the 
pthe students will be voting on with no 

i"Jments to the com 
■I rhe Public Relations Director 
■ vecutive officers, removijig all 
■•>iudent Vespers Director, Stand- 

■ ippointment. etc., changing 

■ Kcligious Vice-president to 
uiies Director, and removing 

I Vciivities Director from llie 
t iiieinbers of the SA Senate, 
iiig the intent of a very represeni 
's group of SA members in attendance 
'Mhis proposal and its amendments cam 
■«ie General Assembly floor, the SA Sen- 







'^ 'be amendments suggested, and the 
?eStudenl Affairs Committee added 
Mamp of approval less than twenty- 



fi Linda Accepts 14 
^e-meds And Pre-denls 



les will end their school 
iig their college dipli 



s thei 






■ 'still ahead. Among these are the 
TjQafid pre dental majors roiirleen 
jj^^^'iluvt bein acccpltd by the Loma 
' I Medjcme and Dentistry 
iK students have bien ac 
Ii il school Catherine 
II Baum FredBisholf 
Wcs Holland Robert 
I J r Karen Waller and 



Admissions Office Gives 
Figures For Projected 
Increase In Enrollment 



As of April 9, 1976, Admissions reported 
that 1225 students were accepted- Notice 
that this figure is an early one and doesn't 
ellect the acceptances during College D; 

As for this year, there were 1717 regis- 
tered students for tlrsl semester and 1622 
for the second semester. 

Over the past ten years, SMC has in- 
creased enrollment from 1 146 to 1717. an 
increase of 571 (57 students per year av- 
erage) That is an average increase of 5Cn 



II this 

by I >h] SMC will have o\ 

SMC r ut-hly on the avtrage actepis 
about ^00 niori. students than actually reg 
ister Naturally is enrollment increases 
more students have been accepted The av 
erage is about 74 more students havi. been 
accepted each year over the past years At 
thislrend by 1981 if SMC has an enroll 
meni of 2 000 students an estimated 
2.500 students would have been accepted 
to receive 2 000 registered students 

These figures represent the trowlb 



' 000 sluder 



tiefferlin Appointed 
Science And Math Ctiairman 
At Andrews Worlisfiop 



On. 



■I> ligurcjusl how 
SMC to achieve a eerljin 
vould lake the college 



t of 20 000 
eieh 10 000 students ind 
aeh 5 000 students II you 
m iheneM two lo lour years 

„j, ,„^ ..ley are of eollef,e age (ac 

cording to the average) the enrollment of 
Southern Mismo a \ t W"-^ ^ H ' ' "' 
3,000 student 



Dr Ri> llellerlin 
Physies Department 



I but Ihc leaders Ihen^ 



President, Gerald Mobley (Theology-) 
Vice-president, Jude Wade (Art) 
Secretary, Janet Kramer (English) 
Pastor, Jim Clarke (Thwiogy ) 



i)r. Richard Hammill 
Leaves Andrews University 
To Become GC Vicepresident 



rsily effective June. 1976 to accept the 
A "^ wcc president of the General Con- 
■ H'. ->l Seventh-day Adventists in Wasli- 

\ . .1 \ ue president of the General Con- 
icK-iiLL ilainmiirs duties and responsibil- 
ities in Ilie field ofcducation will be as- 
signed by the president of the General Con- 
ference. 

On Dr. Hammili's administration at 
Andrews University Willis J. Hackett. chair- 
■f the board of trustees states, "Dr, 
istinguished himself as a 
and leader in the Seventh- 
Advenlisl church. His vision and ded- 

Mis work in the development of An- 
ted by AdveiitisI church 
the United Slates and 
oNiid the world. He has been elected to 
e of his foresight 
ill educational planning, his broad exper- 
ience and his professional competence." 

Hammill, 62. has been president of An- 
drews University since 1963. "When I 
look over the hoard of trustees had only 
recently established the university I have 
alwjvs viewed \ndrews is an emerging 



vilh the 






etaei 



Iplu 



The Soulhern Accent April 22. 1976 




A Fond Farewell 



So long, au revoir, fnrew 
Twenty-five issues ago I nc 
actually come when I woul 
ERN ACCENT; but that ti[ 
spect the good times c 



eh.-d 1 



gotten the point by now. 
.Mined the time would 
^1 editorial lor the SOUTH- 
low looking back in retro- 
le ones. Of course there 



s when nothing seemed to go right-articles fizzled out at the 
last minute, equipment broke down; and I was sick of commas, good 
syntax, balanced layouts or anything concerning a paper. But then 
there was always that feeling of satisfaction when going down to pick 
up the paper from the press. So often in college life the only tangible 
results you see from your work are letters on a piece of paper, but with 
a newspaper you have something to show for your work. Every line, 
every article, every headline has a piece of your heart in it, and you're 
proud of it even with all of the blunders and mistakes. 

Although I can't mention everyone's name who helped out on the 
paper, I would like to give special credit to a few who gave more than 
their best. First of all I'd like to single out my roommate, Gordon 
Doneskey. He was always faithful no matter what and spent countless 
hours each week making sure we had a paper. There were times when 
because of the tedious responsibility he wouldn't have minded quitting, 
but he didn't quit and 1 thank him for it. 

On the ma-^thcad Judy Wuttke is listed as the typist, but if the truth 
he known sIk' w;ts proofreader, assistant layout editor, editorial advisor, 
i.initnr .1 , MxLiiii distribution manager and comforter to the editor in 
limes (. I .iiso>iirni;emcnt. Thank you Judy. Without you there would 
luivi.- been countless weeks when there wouldn't have been a SOUTHERN 
ACCENT except for the extra effort you put into it. 

Mr. Durichek spent Christmas vacation in the hospital due to his 
heavy work load, and no small part of that work load was staying up 
almost all night once a week to print the ACCENT. Thank you Mr. 
Durichek for the fine printing job you and your class have done. 

Denise Schaller joined the staff in the middle of the year, and the 
newsy tidbits she's come up with have given (he paper a little more zest 
Thank you Denise. 

Finally, our sponsor, Ms. Andrews, has been there when we needed 
her and yet at the same time let us as a staff am our own newspaper. 
Slic has been a loyal supporter and a fine sponsor. 

As for tlie rest of the staff I'd like to mention your names also but 
you know what it's like-there just isn't any more room on the editor- 
ial page, 

Have a good summer! 
Bruce Yingling 
P.S. Congratulations Jack and Steve, the rest of the annual staff and 
the college press for putting out a fine annual. 



Accent 



Gordon Dnncskey 



e SOUTH ERN ACCENT 1. 



Editorial Advisor 

Ms. Aiidiaws 

Teclmical Advisor 



PIRST CLASS MAIL 



From Your Student Missionaries 



Two of the studenis who represent you 



I see and feel all these sights 



i diesel engines but only 12 
running, a boy with a broken, infected arm, 
which he will probably lose because of the 
lack of qualified medical personnel and 



above don't scratch the surface), wishing 
you could help but not being able to, bak- 
ing cookies when you *" '' — 



When I first c 
■ in ":okyo 
"Lord, when I said I'd s 
1 I didn't mean Tokyo! What'ira'" 



; of the world's largest cities? " There 
have^been trials and adjustments, like go- 
nths without seeing as much 
" " '" ■ ■ t SMC. Bui 



ing for 
open land a 

/ I feel thai Tokyo is the oniy piac 



others 






dorm room with three 



making new friends, explaining what Ad- 
ventists believe to a tourist on the train, 
visiting the Adventists on Lake Titicaca, 
teaching English, wiring a new bakery, 
learning a new language, hoping for a let- 
ter today, fixing concrete mixers, a thrill, 
learning to be thankful for everything. 
and finally, wanting to go home but nat- 
ing to leave." 

Bryant Davidson 
Inca Union College 
Lima, Peru 



to be a student missionary. 

The Lord has really blessed us this 
year here. We've seen the attendance at 
our Bible classes grow steadily, and a few 
are ready to make their deci^sion for Chriit, 

The work here m Japan doesn't ad- 
vance as rapidly as it does in Korea. The 
religion of tlie people of Japa 



:an who feels that he 



the sight of a student beginning studies at 
the church in his own language. 

We arc having evangelistic series at our 
English school April 17 to May 23. Please 
pray for this. 

Yours in Christ. 

Bob Gadd 



We Want Equolity 



Dear Editor: 

In this year, 1976, we are celebrating our 
nation's 200th birthday which is based upon 
the three main freedoms: freedom of relig- 
ion, which brings us to this school, freedom 
of the press, which allows us to print this 
letter, and freedom of speech, which allows 
us to voice our views, realizing the conse- 
quences we might face. 

Instead of going from committee to o. n- 
mitlee, wlierc the initial point sometimes 
gels lost in the shuffle, we feel the best meth- 
od is going through the paper. This way our 
point can be pul across so other people can 
see how we stand and act for or aeainst. 

Thi; - ■ ■ ■ ■■ ■ 



Another example: Picture the aflernoon 
of the Super Bowl or Winter Olympics. Wlien 
are the guys? Most of them are silling in 
fiont of the T.V. at Talge Hall. Where is our 
T.V.? There are some shows we wani to see. 

Please understand we are not condemn- 
ing the guys. WE think il'sgreof they can 
have these privileges and we would like lo 
share in them! We are adults now, but where ] 
.are our freedoms?? 

The women of SMC have been silent H 
long. We have the choice of continuing l< 
be silent or stand up and be heard. We chose r ] 
to be heard. 

R.D. and D.R. 



c privileges. Such a 



Picture a hot aflerr . _. .._ 

The guy is dressed in cut-offs and T-shirt, ' 
The girl in shorts and T-shirt or maybe a 
tennis dress. Afler the game they decide lo 
go lo Ihe C-K lo get a drink. The guyjour- 



To Mr. Wells 



Dear Mr. Wells: 

Wo appreciate Ihe tireless effort that you 
pill Inrili lorourbehalfiietealSMC. Your 
y'l-' IS :i Jontandmg one-being on call 24 
lioiiti a d:iy wuh people calling for your 
services late into the evenings, and early in- 
to lie inormng, 7 days a week, year round 
While everyone is fast asleep at night many 
times you re there in Ihe gym organizing 
the clean-up after a program. Then there 
IS the painslakingjob of keeping all the 
buildings in operating condition, along with 
preparations for many special programs of 
various kinds hcie on campus, not to men 
lion your numerous other responsibililies 
Yet your tireless effort and patience con-' 
tinues lo amaze us. Your devout interest 
h? hTn oTe''^'''''.'"-'"" '''" ""' ^'^^°°' "'"''^ 

For evcrylhing you have done for us 

ihii'ik^ I '^'"' ^''^' i' ' ^'^^"' ^^ ^'^^ y°" 
will , <^nr "^^".'^ ',' ^'* "'^ y^^'^ e° ''y you 

will Lonlinue lo make the Service Depart- 

.11. ,.i.,.^,„,„ well-organized department 



Gripe Session 



In response to the letter titled "Ciedil 
Where Credit is Due," April I issue. 1 feel 
a rebultal is in order. 

r school paper 






3 Ihe s 



I body, bum 



paper. 



juilci for needless criticism of '"J'- 

viduals. The insinuations in some of the 
ol belong in a Christian 
nore the inaccuracy of 
s shows a bias of reporting 
not fact but nclion. 

The unfortunate attacks on M^ '' '' ' 
(not only in tiie April 1 issue hni '^" i 
vious issues as well) are poor aiK'iiiiy 
sensationalism. The food served 'i ■■ 
cafeteria is of superior quahty. I ti'""- ^ 



Mr. Grange! 



Dr. Kui 



Let's get Ihe fact: 
ner isHO( responsible for dorm - 
ing! Give him credit where credii is due 
He has given us shorler, smoother tegis- 
trations. and less headaches nol only lof 
the incoming freshman but also fo;,'7^_., 
graduating senior. Thank you Dr. Kutzner- 

And tliank you Edi 






, for a job well 



II SMC. 



Your friends 



-Swede HcllBrra ( 

P.S. Wlialever became of Jefferson Davis' : 

Eds. note; The opinions "P'^f ' ',",ts ' 
the letters lo Ihe editor column il» °"', ;„ Jl J 
tile opinions of Ihe ACCENT slotf. 'r°jS^ 
way are they related lo the j""'""''" i/r„3r 
lines which Ihe rest of the paper sliouia • 



ACCENT INTERVIEW 



Knittel Answers Questions On SMC Expansion 



vilh the Acceni statf 
lesident Kniltel discussed questions con- 
l>ming ilie expansion of SMC facilities. 

s that some 

icollege population leveling off. I be- 
le another reason colleges may soon 
}nie obsolete is because many stu- 
...isand teachers are already realizing 
pi liberal arts college is not for every- 

There has been a turn towards 
jtalional and occupational training re- 
Lilly. SMC has some one and two-year 

;; is it going to expand in this 
aal air How about a college of tech- 



. ilial a liberal arts college is 
■.\ ine and within the last quarl- 
; 111, There has been a turn again 
' I M irial and occupational Irain- 
Ik.iiionsare, however, that 

ini; schools are not those 
>M>uld otherwise attend a lib- 
i.c^c and their counterparts 
g years likewise did not go to 



e obsolete." 

1 :\ expand its one-and two- 
I js needs dictate but there 
1 1 11! foreseeable future to 
k 1:0 of technology. Espec- 
uiuhlis that this be strictly 
'JjooI rather than one yield- 

I science degrees, Andrews 
. M'litly has a non-collegiate 
■'■'1)1 and also witliin the 
. university there is a col- 
'l"g>'. There probably will 
I ■. 'i iiT additional similar pro- 
riiliL'jiejr future, 
sliould remember in general Ihat 
lie college population will probably 
f within the next two decades, the 
ptlh-day Adventist church member- 
is definitely growing and tliis is espec- 
■ n the Southern Union where 
lOQwIh in recent years has been the 

n North America. 
WlieD is the building going to stop? 
Tihe continual additions to housing 
iMt lo classrooms? Is growth in the 
T«f of students the most important 
fclo SMC? 

no answer to when the build- 
; to stop. Buildings are based 



^:^!**n 




there will subsequently be more build- 
ings on college campuses. I am puzzled 
about the suggestion that we have had 
continual additions to housing and not 
to classrooms at SMC. All of our recent 
buildings on the campus have provided 
classrooms. We have classroom availabil- 
ity in the Student Center and in the bot- 
tom floor of tlie Student Center we have 
the entire business department. Our nur- 
sing education building provides a place 
for our entire nursing curriculum. There 
are several classes in the McKee Library. 
Our former, library, Daniells Hall, was 
converted into a classroom building. We 
hold classes in Wright Hali. Our home 
economics building handles classes from 
that and other departments. Further- 
more, if we get into a really light spot 
with classroom housing, all we need lo do 
is run a schedule of evening classes. Many 
schools have a full complement ofeven- 
ing classes and we can move a good body 



J the 8 



)IOp 



period. We could also make much n 
use of our late afternoon hours, Monday 
through Thursday. 

The growth in the number of students 
reflects a need. We could turn these slu- 



he SMC campu the ad 



dents away, including those within and 
without the Southern Union. An interest- 
ing fact is, however, that if a Seventh-day 
Adventist young person desires to attend 
a college out of his union and is turned 
down, there is a distinct possibihly and 
likeliliood thai he will not attend a college 
within his own union. Seventh-day Adven- 
tist colleges represent more than regional 
interests. They represent the inlereslsof 
the entire world field. An alternative to 
the present plan would be for the South- 
ern Union or the General Conference to 
start a brand new college somewhere in 
the Southern part of the United Slates, 
Financially, this is not feasible in our pre- 
sent inflationary times. It is far more ec- 
onomical to expand on one campus where 
the core facilities already exist than lo 
start all over again someplace else and try 
to duplicate everything, including faculty. 

How is the financing done for new 
buildings? Is the building designed so 

't can be used for other facilities if 
need be? 

Southern Missionary College receives 

annual subsidy from the Southern 

Union for its building program. This sub- 



sidy is currently being used !o pay for a 
few of the buildings on our campus that 
are not yel paid for. The new dormilor- 
ies presently under construction are being 
financed by the Commitlee of 100. The 
industrial arls building was financed 
througli private contributions as was the 
nursing building. Our fine arts complex 
will be financed by non-Seventh-day Ad- 
ventist donations and any of these build- 
ings can be used for whatever purpose 
tlie college desires. For the next several 
years Ihe Southern Union Conference 
building subsidy for SMC will not be used 
to finance new buildings. 



schools but spreading out lo other a _ , 
why we build and expand running deep- 
-- "■- debt? She counsels that we should 
debt only if there is a foreseeable 
way to pay off that debt immediately. 
It seems to me that the Southern Union's 
ethics have slipped. Her advice is no dif- 

entnow than it was then. Have you 

)ught about thai? 

First of all let us ail be reminded that 
Mrs. White says extremely little about the 
size of our educational institutions and 
she gives absolutely no hint as to what she 
' when she talked aboul large 



Continued on page S 



The Sou I 



ce 



Floods from 

The Source, 

Arcliing over star-studded worlds. 
Racing against ihe end of time, 
Riding the waves of thought. 



lEET YOUR NEW STUDENT ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 



I'^gelism Director 
Whve Torgerson 

ive been appo 
ism. I served 
"year, and I can Ihink ofnolliing 
«ig, 

s what Christian education 
■ji 1. ^Vfi are not learning and 

■ »sliare the grace of God in Christ 
P«iE world then we are in its same 

liope for next year is thai our cam- 
ml'T.''""' "" ''"I'l'ly enllmsiasm 
Ck° "" "'" "''"S souls for the 
rn brings into our lives. What prec- 
Ij. "'!,"' could spend together! 
C™ ^od's word has helped me 
j"' lliat this love and unity comes 
IJ »lio use God's gifts to share His 

■ «"' T'""s is evangelism, 
treach programs will be 

•tor l'" ^'^''^' being changed only 
I™" process. Along with these 
' "°-v ideas, work in the Sum- 
luineid" ■'"" *"'"'' P"8ram in 
r' been asked to include some in- 
■„.." "bout myself. So if you read 
„, ,- nt I think it would be only 
^'lop me or come by the office 



r-»s^mS^:;^S>;lj 



i"arn, 



isStev* 



-.-.. Michael Torgerson, 
I (CTa ■ """ ^^ 3 senior theology 
.'.''vedm North Carohna before 
0"! 1 have lived in many 




places from Germany to California. May- 
be we have some place in our background 



A special THANK YOU lo ihose who 
have given so sysiematically in support 
of our mission in Nicaragua lliis school 
year. Please continue to remember il in 
your prayers this summer. 



Southern Mer 
Beverly i 

Hi, my name is Bev Benchina and I'll be 
y OUT Sou rheni Memories editor for 1976- 
77. My home state is sunny Florida, and 
my home lovvn is a little place south of 
Orlando called Avon Park, What do I like 
lo do? When I'm not working at the lib- 
rary or studying, I like to be with my 
friends. When I'm not doing any of those 
things. I like lo make new friends. What 
is my major? I am a sophomore commun- 
ications major with my field of emphasis 
in journalism. 

Concerning the annual. I would like to 
say that 1 plan with your help lo make the 



J o r ( e s Editor 
en china 



penings around campus, Ihose little 
ances all of us can relate to. 

I appreciate suggestions that have been 
given so far and would like lo have any on 
interested give me a call or leave a note in 
Thatcher box 220. Share ^ouf ideas! 

Hope to see you in the f 



Religious Vice-President Barf Willruth 



I'm Barl Willruth and I've been ap- 
pointed lo Ihe position of Religious Vice- 
President for Ihe 1976-77 school year. 
This is a new office created for the pur- 
pose of having a full-time individual lo 
coordinate all Ihe various branches of 
Ihe on and off campus minislrics. Al- 
though Ihis is an SA office, it is filled 
by an appoinlmenl from the Religious 
Coordinating Committee. 

I'm a junior theology student from 
Orlando. Florida, and some of my ob- 
jectives tor next year are to clearly de- 
fine all positions in Campus Ministries 



for the purpose of a well-run organiza- 
tion, and lo develop a long range plan 
lo provide conlinuity of programs from 

Anyone who is inleresled in assisting 
in one of ihe programs of religious acliv- 
ilies next year is invited lo speak with 
me or one of the other officers before 
Ihe end of the year, so that we can know 
what kind of support lo expect when 
laying plans for specific programs. 



A Very Unique Proposal 



the couple involved, i 



li was Sunday, April II, around noon, 
when sunbalhers on Jones Hall balcony 
were rather startled to hear the hollow 
clapping of horse hooves and a general 
commotion below them on the road in 
front of the dorm. Upon invesligaficn 
the girls (with blankets carefully wrapped 
around them, of course) found that a 
knight in a tunic and chain mail was riding 
up to Jones Hall on a white horse. Ac- 
companied by a squire, the knight was an 
arresting and much photographed figure, 
against a background of thundering cannon- 
balls and screaming police sirens announcing 
the arrival on campus of academy seniors 
for college days. In fact, more than a week 
later, a student said. "Oh yeali, I saw that 
guy riding around on a white horse but I 
thouglit it was part of college days." 

However the knight, known to liis 
friends as "Butch" Barnes, had more serious 
intentions. He had come to Jones Hall to 
claim the hand of the fair damsel, Shelli 
Dager. Shelli floated majestically down 
the steps in a long blue gown and a medieval 
styled hat with veil. Later Shelli said, "I 
think I surprised him more than he did me." 

This doesn't happen every Sunday, so 
this reporter asked the happy couple where 
the idea for this romantic venture came 
from. Back in December while (he couple 
was horse back riding, Buich, atop a brown 



I horse, asked Shelli if she'd ride off with 
him (presumably into the sunset). She re- 
plied, ""Yes, I would if you had a white 
horse and a suit of armor." 

In the ensuing months Butch reminded 
Shelli occasionally of her promise and 
warned her not to be surprised if he came 
up to the dorm in a suit of armor on a 
white horse. "I didn't think he'd do it!" 
Shelli insists. But, one miglit note, she 
was all ready when the big moment came, 
in her "damsel in distress" dress, made 
for her by Linda Rutter. 

In the mean time. Butch was making 
his plans. He had a tunic and cliainmail 
made for liirn by tlie Chattanooga Coslume 
Company and borrowed a white horse from 
a friend. "If it had been possible." Butch, 
a para-niedic living in Chattanooga, says, 
"I would have had them make a suit of real 

During llie wailing period before Shelli 
appeared the noble knight was heard to re- 
mark rather testily, "This isn't a skirt — - 

The venture ended a trifle anti-climatically 
with tiie horse stepping on Butch's foot and 
knocking him down, then taking off up the 
hill, only to stop at a patch of grass to graze 
peacefully. 

An eventful married life is anticipated for 
this couple, who plan to marry sometime in 
the autumn of 1976. One wonders what 
they'll do for an encore? 

The following is a partial list of engaged 
couples at SMC, Congratulations, and besi 



Wedding Bells Are Ringing 



W 



Sharon Beard and Eric Crago, May 19, 1976, Collegedale, TN 
Betty Beaulieu and Gary Brown, May 9, 1976, Ringgold, TN 
Merilyn Bieler and Ron Honeycutt. May 9, 1976. Apison, TN 
Karen Bradford and Mark Gutman, December 23. 1976, Collegedale, TN 
Nancy Brown and Fred McDonald, June or August, 1977, Somerset, KY 
Beverly Corwin and Roger Aasheim, May 16, 1976, Hamburg, PA 
Donna Couden and Franklin Trimm, May 3, 1976, Collegedale, TN 
Paula Cox and Randy Navy, June 20, 1976, Asheboro, NC 
LindaCulbertsonand Allen Fine, August 15,1976, Lawerenceburg,TN 
Shelli Dager and Butch Barnes, Autumn, 1976. Michigian 
Betty Dunn and Jerry Watson, June 13, 1976. Laurelbrook Academy, TN 
Cheryl Fcagin and Tim Clark, July 18. 1976, Tryon, NC 
Renee France and Kenny Ford, June 10, 1976, Washington, D.C. 
Darlecric Green and Gary While, August 4, 1976. Orlando. Fla. 
DiJiiin; ( ,rt-cTn.- jjid Doug Ronning, June 6, 1976. Orlando, Fla 
Siis;iri 1 low7L' jnd Blake Beerbower. June 13. 1976. Avon Park, Fla. 
nd Mark Hall, Summer 1977, Indianapolis, Indiana 



Crystal Lake and Timothy Watt, June 20, 1976, Auburr 
Debbie Lawson and Gene Fulford. July 1. 1976. Avon Park, Fla. 
Rose Anne Marynowski and Patn.vi Tm,. l„i.. :■'' |07f, Lakeland Fla 
Jane Miller and Bob Seal, JuiiL'lM pr,, ( ,,i ,,,,i,, ii, " ' 

Renila Mitchell and Todd MlU'' i ,17,, Decatur Ga 

Debbie Mueller and Tommy n.,. . ,. Hrojdview Acadei 

Martha Mullins and Michael l.o\\. \(m \ ,1 ■.-,, i ,,iiegcdale TN 
Terry Musselwhite and Terry Carmicluel. Mjv :, 197(,, Collegedale, TN 
Nancy Nash and Don Garrcn, May 19, 1976, Lansdale PA 

e and Bruce Weaver, June 13, 1976. Rogers. Ark 

:-__.._ , 1,1976, Savannah, TN 



A 



Heidi Naptui 

Dorthy Nielsen and William Moon Ju 
Donna Olsen and Ted Hitile, Mav in?? F 
MatciaPendelton and Craig W:if.-- \.i ., 
Janene Penis and Kenneth Full, 1 
Sharon Powell and Tony Mobl,■^ \ , 
Shcrrill Rush and Timothy Muu.,;. ,,!:,■ 
Dorecn Reins and Ciaig Williamv Doccm 
Becky Schoen and David Branum. Augu-- 
Becky Stepp and Martin Hubbart, May V 
Lillian Suero and E^ekicl Nitcliel, Augu< 



Dcsii 



jSykc! 



Terry Taykir and Hi 
Cindy Teskc and < lu : I 
Kay Waldo and Bud < i. 
Susan Weaver and Br\'j 
Jan Weir and Steve Hel 
DonnellWillcy 



Michael Witt and 
JoyWoodelland 
Judy Wright and 



August 15, 1976. (jlendale. Calif 
Doug Hursh, August 1. 1976. Caniino Calif 
L'cky Fritls. June 13, i07ft Flolclier NC " 




V/ear after year, 
Xsemester after 
semester, the 
CollegeMaster 
from Fidelity 

Union Life has 
been the most 
accepted, most 

popidarplanon 
campuses all 
over America. 

Find out why. 

Call the 
Fidelity Union 
CollegeMaster' 
Field Associate 
in your area: 




CbllegeMaster 



Steve Holmes 



Merv Can- 

700 AirpoH Road Chaitanooga, Tennessee 37421 
615 894-2999 



The Southern Accent April 22, 1976 5 



Knittel Interview Continued From Page 3 



very good job ol keeping the 
^ of its schools down lo a very small size 
>ii compared with baccalaureate edu- 
(in in the world today. If it is finance 
3[c concerned about our economy to- 
detrLes that it is far less expensive to 
on dun to build new units. 
Vlun 1' u me'i to the matter of debt, 
WliitL counsels that we should 
IlHi any further than we can 
- i;r way to pay within a reason- 
I ,t lime This is the General 

I htv and IS the practice which 
,li I inary Colkge follows very 
I ii policies of the church rel- 
I liiedness are no lessconserva- 

I Ti Ukv have ever been and 
li Miinary College works with- 

II iJiiRs On non dormitory 
t HI have an indebtedness only 

Mihin five years. On dorm- 
if.th of time IS ten years. On 
IrtLllings families have an in- 
kis than 20 years and a 
' III today IS thirty and forty 
i\ much in favor of this 
! iliink it should continue 
in the length of repayment 

( ir\ (0 the qULStion, the 

lijs not slipped, neither 
I uieral Conference nor 
\ itiry Colkge The advice 
\ ears ago is being followed 



Adventist homes. On ihe other hand, the 
Seventh-day Adventist church is growing 
increased pace and thus there is a 
^ rand a growing constituency every 
year to support higher education as well 
as secondary and elementary education. 
There is absolutely no suggestion that liie 
numbers of Seventh-day "Adventisls at- 
tending colleges will decrease at any time 
in the future while our schools are still 
open and there is considerable evidence 
indicating that the numbers of students 
will increase just as the size of the church 

We need to be very careful about fore- 
casts. The forecast for the 1975 fall sem- 
ester for college enrollment in the nation 
at large was at great variance with the 
facts. A much larger number of students 
went to college than had been proposed 
by a lot of the official forecasters and 
people are still trying to figure out how 
this could have happened. There is no 
suggestion of any decrease in the number 
of students wanting to. come to SMC ip 
years to come and I will say again the s 



i feel II 



aChri 



keducation, but what will happen if 

"lues to accept more students 
W ihe enrollment increases at its current 
pe through the next few years? Will the 
■me, say in 1 990, and SMC will 
lileft with empty dorms and teaching 
idlities? 

e that the Seventh-day Advent- 
■ifamily statistics are the same as that of 
iination at large and. therefore, there 
Tibe on a percentage basis a leveling off 
I'colleEe enrollment from Seventh-day 






Do you think that perhaps SMC students 
could benefit from a change in the school 
year's calendar to help save fuel during the 
winter months? Example: a March-October 
school year. 

The experience of people in Florida in- 
dicates that it is not cheaper to aircondit- 



1 the SI 



r than to heat in the w 



and 1 doubt that having school in the sum- 
mer months instead of the winter would 
help a great deal with our utility expenses. 
We would always need Ihe counterpart 
of summer school taking place some lime 
during Ihe school year and we subsequently 
would have to heal up most of our build- 
ings anyway during the winter to accom- 
modate (hose who cannot be here during 
the regular school term. Furthemiore. a 
reverse program would seriously interfere 
with the total social cycle of the home 
and would probably have rather serious 
side effects of many sorts. 

Instead of building and expanding to 




fAi 



Little Debbie 

SfSJAK CAKES 

HAS A FUTURE 
WITH YOU IN 
MIND 

mcKee BaKinc companv 



accommodaIe_the increasing number of 
students, why not hold enrollment down 
to fill existing facilities? I believe in qual- 
ity, not quantity. 

This is a v^ry valid observation and I 
do wish it were possible for us lo hold 
our enrollment down to fill only existing 
facilities. There was a proposal lo do 
this when we had room for 1000 students. 
This would not begin lo take care of the 
needs of Ihe Southern Union alone and 
in effect we would have denied Seventh- 
day Adventist higher education to those 



n who wanted il 



Again, I must state that when students 
are denied admission lo Iheir own school, 
they do not tend to go to other Advent- 
ist schools. Therefore, the young people 
from our Seventh-day Adventist homes 
who would be turned down at Southern 
Missionary College would in general go 
to nearby public colleges and universit- 
ies. Furthermore, it is extremely difficult 
to tell parents their children cannot come 
to a college within their union thai the 
parents support througlr their offerings. 

Coupled with this is the plain fad that 
our tuition coststhtougji the years would 
have gone much higher than Ihey already 
have. An increase of even 20 or 30 stu- 
dents during a school year does very much 
to govern the rise of tuition costs and Ihe 
extra padding of having a few more stu- 
dents each year brings (he tuition costs 
lower. If we would have restricted our 
size lo 1000 students some years ago, (he 
tuition costs for next year would be in ex- 
cess of S5000 for tuition alone. Seventh- 
day Adventist schools are not blessed with 
large endowments and the operating monies 
for these schools must come from the con- 
ferences and the union and tuition. The 
Southern Union and the conferences al- 
ready spend almost a million dollars an- 
nually to support Southern Missionary 
College and they are really not in a posit- 
ion to do anj^ more than this_and still 






1 Ihe 



V of Ihe "Battle Creek Syndro 



Collegedale 
Credif Union 

COLLEGE PLAZA 





Fall-Wi nter P rogram 

Olympia Skating Center 



'OOTO^'^O^ 4'): I Hr.nncrdRd 



(targe Adventist community), wouldn't 
it be advisable to establish a number of 
smaller schools rather than expanding? 
Many schools and colleges have closed 
in the last few years; could we take over 
some of these? 

The problem with the "Battle Creek 
syndrome" was that the Adventisls flock- 
ed there and were not going anywhere 
else. At the time that Mrs. White wrote 
about the Adventist work at Battle Creek 
the vast majority of Michigan had no 
Adventisls. There were scarcely any Ad- 
ventisls in the western part of the United 
States and very few overseas. TJiere were 
essentially none in Ihe South, the South- 
east, or the Southwest. What Adventisls 
there were crowded together in one spot 
and there were no rays of light penelrat- 



. Today the picture 



ing North A 

has changed and Seventh-day Advent- 
isls are not known primarily for their 
large centers but rather for Iheir multi- 
tude of churches scattered Ihroughoul 
the world. Moreover, Mrs. White is very 
much concerned that the total work 
thrusl of the Seventh-day Adventisi 

Continued on page 6 



You've heard of 

Wash 8c Wear 

NOWI 

Clean 

& 

Steam 



The newest thing 

in handling 

Easy-care garments 

For 40centsalb. 

you can have your 

double-knits dry-cleaned 

(min. 5lbs.l 

Come in 

and ask us ^ 

about it. 

Collegedale 
Cleaners 




SPORTS ACTION 



LlVIustangs Take First Place By Defeating Comets 5-0 







Knittel Interview Continued 



:liurcli was in one place. We had one 
piiblisliing house and one hospilal and 
iTie college-all this al Bailie Creek. 

1 agree ihai il would have been advis- 
ble years ago to eslablish muny smaller 
ollcges rithcr than expanding one in ea< 



Unforlunalcly the e 
oday simply do not permil this, while 
he economics ol' a half-cenlury ago would 
h^ve made il more advantageous Tor such 
ilan to be developed. 
We also must cope with the fad that 
t schools must have certain basic min- 
um lacihties if the young people are 
going to be trained the way the church can 
use Ihcm. For example, we must meet 
■ ■ ■ forslu- 



slaff members to teach history and Eng 

lish and religion and mathematics and 
physical education and other basic area; 
We arc talking thus of al least a dozen 
teachers for in most of these 



s the 



.uld b 



iltle 






When we consider tlic dormitory deans 
and the service personnel, we then face 
some rather serious budgetary problems. 
Hopefully if a new school were begun, 
there would be an iiislruciioual program 
in some type of agriculture though hope- 
fully there would be no attempt to have 
a commercial farm. Also, if a person really 
lias concerns about declining enrollments 

campuses would certainly be moving m 
the wrong direction. 



GO 



INSURANCE 



bodily injury and lo^s of per- 
^Hl.?^^ '"^ about State Farm 



mid have four or Tive hundred 



uig sludenls each 
t>u this lias caused 
J feelings on the 



'Hid be 



e eason for this year has end- 

1 of upsets and near upsets. 
Mustangs came through the sea- 

d Twice the Mustangs almost 
1 n anaged to squeeze out lies 
n point. Once the opposition 
(h seconds to go, and once 
t, pulled the trick on Vargas, 
Gu lavsson's penally kick with 
10 o ids remaining in tlie game, 
k g me between the second 
I a d the pace setting Mustangs 
J I 1 ampionship. The Mustangs 

I [. ded game 5-0. 
( n et however, clinched a second 
1 bv beating the Hammers. Vargas 

ed nio third by beating the 
a d II Hammers with 1-0 scores. 
S nd J ! e last scheduled games were 
Tl M tangs rolled to another 
nd the Lancers prevailed over 
4 . Larry Dunford and Bob 
i ed two goals for the Lancer; 
I Toopcr tallied twice for the 

i ^a esof the season will bean 

I t aturing the best 24 players 

M an pus and a challenge match 



I between the foreign and US students. 



TEAM STANDINGS 

Team Won Lost 

Mustangs 6 

Comets S 3 

Lancers 4 3 

Hammers 2 6 

Hotspurs i 7 



LEADING SCORERS 

Leading Scorer Goals 

Swede Hellgren 19 

Bob Hoover 7 

Wes Holland 6 

Graham Cooper 6 

Adrian Cooper 6 



Tied Poini! 



Chat. Youth Symphony Joins 
SMC Orchestra For Concert 



The Chattannoca Youth Symphony and 
die "i.Mitli.Tn Mit^i(Mi:irv College Orchestra 

!'!■■ i.t' I I inr,i concert in the SMC 

I'' ! ( I'liler on Sunday, April 

II.' ...II... n V, i^ conducted by James 
Millei of ihe Yuuili Symphony andOrlo 
Gilbert of SMC. The concert marks the 
fourth conjuction of the two groups during 
Ihe past four years. 

The Youth Symphony draws its mem- 
bership from junior and senior high schools 
in the Chattanooga area, and the SMC organ- 
ization is composed of SMC students and 
faculty members. 

The combined orchestras performed 
Copland's An Outdoor Orcnure. Sibelius" 
AllaMarcia from the "Karelia Suite;" Bee- 
thoven's ConceTto Number .?, for Piano wilh 
Dr. Uruce Ashton of SMC al Ihe piano; 



Sand Castles 



Like sand castles 
On a slormy beach 
That never stay the ; 



Oh God! 
Help me to build 
My life on You 
Before its hours 
Are wasted, 

Washed away 



Dvorak's /Veil' \orld Symphony, !asl mo 
ment; and Sibelius" Vahc Tn'sic. 

The Youth Symphony played alone 
Three Dances front Henry VIII, by Germ 
and the SMC orchestra played a suite of 
three English folk songs by Williams. 



329 Students Enroll 
For Summer Session 

As of lasl Monday, lliete were 329 
studenis enrolled for the Iwo summer 
sessions beginning May 3 1 and July S. 
General Registration is May 30. The 
tuition IS 72 dollars per semester hour, 
and dormitory room rent is charged for 
the number of days the student occupies 
Ihe room. Courses will be offered by Ike 
departments of Arl & Design, Behavioial 
Science, Biology, Business Administration, 
Chemistry, Communication, Education, 
English, Health & Physical Educalion, 
History, Home Economics, Industrial 
Education, Library Science, Malheniatics. 
Music, Nursing. Office Administration, 
Physics, and Religion. 

Pre-session courses begin May .'iJ The 
departments of Physics, Biology. Rt;ti!ii'''i,^ 
Education, and Home Economies oflei F'^'' 



A summer session bulletin can t 
tained al the office of Admissions 
further details. 



A LITTLE REMINDER: 

The Leaves of Autumn now has lit- 
erature for you to take home for tile 
summer. Drop by our office in the Slu- 
dnel Center and lake some to give to 
others. "Spread them like the Leaves 



FLOAT TRIPS - MAY TO SEPTEMBER 



Hells Lanvon ol ihs Snaki 
DRURY FAMILY 






BICYCLES 

SALES - SERVICE - PARTS - ACCESSORIES 

SEDVICE ON AIL MAKES i HODCIS 
Dealer for 

RALEIGH . VISTA • NISHIKI • AZUKI 

875-6811 
OWEN CYCLERY 

52!5 Hwy. 1 53 (Across From North SaH___