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Full text of "Southern accent, Sept. 1976-Apr. 1977"

^k£ <Sout(^s.%n. c4ca£nt 



Issue No. 1 Volume No. 32 




Southern Missionary College 



I hursday September 9. 1976 



Talge Addition Soon to be 
Completed (Hooray!) 

Debbie Gainer 

, . ^ J^^ long-awaited be moved into by the firet week in Oc- 

and vei7 mu^h needed addition to the tober. And if all else goes according to 

Talge Hall men s residence is now plan, the end of the mnnth of October 



^KtT^ G^A^'X^r.'"""" "^ ^^g>sf«Qon at the Student Finance Station 

Registration Again Welcomes in 
a New School Year 



neanng completion The majority of should 
these extended appendages consists of rooms c 
dormitory rooms with some lobby area, six-mon 
mostly on second and third floors. 
Unlike the older square, side-by-side 
rooms with bathrooms down the hall, 
these new dwelling plat.es are identical Southern Uni 
to those in the women s residence That- 
cher Hall These rooms have the luxury 
of a built in desk and shelves, and. 
although not a Turkish bath, a definite 
blessing bathrooms between every two 



id of the r 
ving 



brand-t 



of 1976. 

Uie "Committee of One Hundred! 

society of lay members in 

Union of Seventh-day / 

They contribute, funds 

worthy projects throughout 

' they will be leasing 



_ When completed all this will have 
, thus giving 



the College. 

Mr. Francis Costeris; 
tendent of S M C 's Engin 



Tbis 



Senic 



wded 



guys t 



a total capacity for 5\3 
I eradicate the current 
situation of three or evt 
ibled and jumbled together 









Tho: 



what alleviated. Forty young 



, settles his 



SMC student, old and" 

or her schedule into si 

pleasing order. In many cases it's more Willard Gustarsen. 

easily said than done. Slowly but surely, With the good 

each student passed from station to registration, SMC i 

station, filling out cards, having their to a successful year. 

picture taken, receiving advice on 

classes and schedules, getting signatures 

and finally receiving their computer 

print out which signified the end of 

registration. After running from-corner 

tp corner of the gym, and standing in 

hne after line, the weary students 

welcomed the cool refreshments 

provided by the Student Association 

Registration this year proved to be a 
record-breaker for S M C Enrollment 
has climbed to over 1800 students over 
100 more than last year The student 
body for the 1976 fall term is composed 
of45% men and 55% women The class 
standings, as recorded m the registrar s 
office, are as follows 52"^ First year 
Freshmen. 119-Second year Freshmen 
412-Sophomores, 280 Juniors 114 
Associate Seniors. 240 Baccalaureate 



SMC Student in 
Auto Mishap 

Last week, while students on the 
campus of Southern Missionary College 
attended their first day of classes, Beth 
Kunsman, an Early Childhood 
Education junior, was involved in a car 
accident. 






76-Special Students, 10-Post 
Graduates. 

This year SMC welcomed 86 
students from foreign countries. To soi 
days when_ each, celebrate the year of our bicentennial have been able to 

■■egistration. the computer printed out livable accomodations on third fii 

1776th student as minuteman, They have just placed their doors on the 

hinges, and they are waiting for the 

outcome from work that is being done on light and 

looking forward shower fixtures. By the schedule, 

second floor additions will be ready to 



tment, is heading the construction work 
on the building. Now that the College's 
fall semester has begun, he is able to use 
more students in helping to put the final 
touches in the new areas. Even with the 
utilization of student labor, the projec- 
' of the enterprise comes to 
$500,000, computed at 



been somewhat 




approximately $5000 per bed. 

Ill spite of cost, the reaction to the 
additions is one of gratitude and an- 
ticipation on the men's side of the cam- 
pus. Dean Schleisner reports that they 



SHENANIGANS 
PLANNED WITH THE 
HARLEM WIZARDS 



Rv To 



Tucke 



SA Leadership Seminar Held 
at Atoka Springs 

that God may be found within. 
Sabbath at sundown, officei 
This year's Student Association of- presented with a communion 
ficers recently returned from their and love feast. Participants 



On Saturday. September 12, 1976. at 
8.00 p.m. in the RE. Center. Southern 
Missionary College presents the in- 
Harleni Wizards' 

in an evening of comedy, acrobatics, 
and thriUing basketball. 

tn delighting audiences throughout 
the world, they have played to sell-oul 
houses in Israel, Japan. Africa. France. 
England, and South America, as well as 
the United States. 

!t is pure delight U' watch the mass 
shenanigens, which ;nclude passes 
thrown between their legs oiling down 
the socks of their foes, bcfuddlmg the 
other team by handing them the ball 
and quickly snatching it away, tossing a 
basketball attached to a rubber band, 
beautiful jumping over the referee, and scoring 
baskets for their opponents. Also in 
their bag of tricks is their popular 8 
weave, the circle pick 'n' roll, and the 
give 'n' go, just to name a few offensive 
that keep their opponents 



Heading home from work Wed- Leadership Seminar, held August 26-29 clearly the love of Jesus and later 

nesday night along Talent Road, she at Atoka Springs Camp. Georgia. The declared this event ' 

suddenly found her car skidding on the weekend included four workshops to part of the weekend. 

wet pavement, crossing to the left lane discuss plans for this year's S A with Elder Jim Herman. S M C 's new 

and hitting a nearby telephone pole. spiritual and recreational activities chaplain.spoke for meditations Sunday 

"I can't even remember how it all scheduled also. morning and stressed the importance of 

happened' she comments after spending Activifies started Thursday night student officers having a relationship 

days in Erianger Hospital, with a with supper after which Di ' " '^' -■ - 

and several stitches on Campbell, dean of students 

Her car was totally Missionary College, led ^^ - - - ^ - , -.u - .i i,' . .c 

weekend's first spiritual input. Dean saying.'It is not our purpose to pull out In their U year histoiy. the amazing 

■■ commented. "I was lucky God Campbell warned the officers that just all the stops, to present as S A program Wizards have only los 11 garnes in over 

permit anything worse to happen because the S A is on a Christian that could never be beat; but rather it is 2 000 appearances, attesting to the fact 

If I would have had my safety College campus does not mean that God our purpose to lay a foundation for more that while entertainment is the mam 

1. I wouldn't have been hurt- so is within the S A . Only when He lives effective Student Associations m the objective the Wizards 

tell everyone to wear them." in the lives of the officers can it be said future.' 1 } 53 8 1 Oaskettiail team. 



slight -„.._.., 
her left knee, 
demolished. 

She ^r,mr„- 

didn't 



t Southei 



off balai 

ingredient in a Wizard game is that the 
John Cress closed the meeting by unexpected can always be expected, 
spiritual input. Dean saying.'It is not our purpose I 



great 



m 



nsMm 



wmm 




kevou. Hebrews U:5(L.E 



C7«« ^oatk^in ^c 



The Georgia-Cumberland Conference of Seventh-day Adventist 
extends a cordial vrelcome to all ne» and returning studen' 
of S.M.C. It is our prayer that this school year will pr 
to be both academically rewarding and spiritually refresh 

Desmond Cunraiings, President 



Welcome!!! All Students 

COLLEGEDALE NURSERY 

AND CRAFTS 

Gifts - Plants -Crofts 
flsk us about our student income plan 
Visit our new building 



Welcome 



The Alabama-Mississippi Conference staff 

extends to each student a 

sincere welcome to SMC. 

It is our prayer that this will be an exciting 
year of study and college activity for you, 
that you will develop "in favor with God and 
man" - as did the Savior in His preparation 
years. 



W^xjomtf^ sue 

We are praying thaf 
God will bless your experience 
during the 1976-77 school term. 

Cwidlim Ce4e>tem. oi SemSi-da^ AdmiiAii 

P.O. Box 25848 Charlofte, N.C. 282)2 






m 




The Florida 
Conference 

puts the ocoent on 
welcome 

to each student 
for this school year, 



^B^^^^^^f^f^' i"t.-.ff-'ri.i»'llWh" 



OU ^culUs^^ <=f oo.„ 



I will be Iheir God and .hey shall be m, people. II Corinthians 



eatu/ieg 



INTRODUCING THE ADMINISTRATION.... 




IKs Jioutkixn ^cctnt DART BOARD GAME 



50 points = Letter of Counsel 
100 points = Letter of Advice 
150 points = Letter of Warning 
210 points = Immediate Dismissal 



Remember we are all in this game together, both administrators 
and students, so let's make the best of our stay here at Sft'C. 



wmm 



The effective prayer of a righteous i 



■ of ,he st.ft of the SOUTHERN ACCENT I "»"" '*' '° 
°iou,oSomLm Mmfonm' College. Im '»" f" /°" 
Ml likef, here, md I hope ,ha, youV appreaale recemhg 
ACCENT as parr of your weekly routine. 

' to several sections — News. Features. 
Tpon!!md'Rel'JoT'n«eZmbe several weekly columns a, well as 
the latest campus news and specials. 



accomplish much. James 5:16 (NASB) 



Ote. ^outtc^n =/?= 



^im£tto^9^^^ 



ts'help - 

Student Center. 



•d like to help us help olh 



if ihere 's any way iha 

our Job is! And if yo 

or belter yet see me iV . 

always use your help! 

Look for the SOUTHERN ACCENT mailboxes around '^'f ^^/^P"'- 

f'iVlooLs for your betters to the Eduor /^^^''J,'- .;7,,, 

have a good year of studies, and remember to keep tnnsi in }u 



\ was one of fifteen adventurous „ot be lulled asleep by the monotony of 



'"fo'rEerBograhofen, an academy- 10-day camping trip through the Alps to 

si un^M^^alop^lnrlir^"' rrS"r„rS^CoTRom^:rSs5'5 

Sria^j^^^^rSt ::sc;rs:^am;^™rit^?s^pLf 

JultofirfrThe;le:'':l'uldZ"^h^%rp?s'L'nntra"pTei"anfo^^^ 

ErYohM in a nearby stream and Vatican steps to bless the worid 
rhon wood while the men tended the The second ourney was an 8-day tnp 

Sk^pttres According to our Stan- to Berlin. Cobbled »tone streeU and 

^arHc thk seems awfully cavemannish. gorgeous cathedrals, nowever. wcicu 

bS heiri s a calm and realistic ac fufficient to counteract our impression 

ceptance o^their close relationship to of Communist East Gernamy^ Sold ers 

nature and God stood armed on every corner. As one leii 

When thelirst snow fell, the t^^ city hub, traffic lights were d^d and 

Europeans bundled up in long Johns, the streets void of cars Ominous. And 

and Che Americans, not owning these ex- interestingly, most books sold in their 

tra accessories, staved close to the bookstores were written in Kussian. 
radiators and kept studying. Finally And so. it was through all these ex^ 

thanks to the help of our boisterous and penences and many more that tastea 

booming grammar teacher, we aer on another lifes^le and earned o love the 

the road to understanding. For the first living, breathmg culture that can only 

time I could sit through a sermon and be found m Europe. 



King Solomon was known as the man 
with all the answers. People from 
nations far and near would seek him 
out hoping tc gain insight for solutions 
towards the problems of J^eir countnes. 
If he were still around, there s no doubt 
he would be a tremendous asset to the 
college community. But when you give 
it some thought, it is a greater blessing 
that there are no Solomons around upon 
which we would becme dependent tor 
wisdom. Solomon gained his virtue 
through his personal encounter with 
God. the very source of reality. _ 
Promises like James 1:5-6 direct those m 
need to experience a similar relation- 

^ 'in the book of Proverbs there are 
many principles which can guide an in- 
dividual into his or her own relationship 
with knowledge. The first stated, and 
most valuable is, "The fear of the Lord 
is the beginning of knowledge .... .'1 
will pour out my spirit upon you, I will 
make my words known unto you . 
Prov. 1:7. 23. Solomon declared 
another veryimportant principle in these 
approximate words, "He who answers a 
natter before he hears it out, it is shame 
and folly unto him." Prov. 18:13. This 
second statement emphaxizes the im- 
portance of learning the whole story; all 
the information--of listening. 

Many are the questions which reside, 
as do students and faculty, at Southern 
Missionary College. Some are questions 
on religious matters. Others are 
questions dealing with school policies. 
or maybe the social aspects of campus 
life. Some questions we don't know in 
which "cubby-hole" to put them, but 



they are nevertheless there. It is the 
hope and purpose of this new column to 
present sought-out answers to these 
questions, . . .providing you should ask 
them. Why? Answers can dispel 
animosity. Answers can bring about 
harmony through understanding. An- 
swers can lead to positive action. 
Questions arise bet\veen students and 
teachers; teachers and students; studen- 
ts and students; teachers and teachetl^ 
As you can see. there are may bridges to 
cross. If you have any questions 

regarding any aspect of the S.M.C. 
college community, you may want to 
direct them to this column. If the 
question is inclusive enough, if is likely 
that others will also benefit from the 
replies. We will try to get as candid 
responses as possible from whatever 
sources of information we are able to in- 
vestigate. There will be mailboxes 
posted around the campus at easily ac- 
cesible locations,labeled "Southern Ac- 
cent". Direct the questions to this 
column and include your name, though 
it will not be printed, so that if a 
question is unclear we can get back to 

Please do not present questions or 
statements in the form of a gripe. We 
do not see it our duty to become a lever 
by which to pass responsibility on to 
others. If we can find some answers 
which will help you deal with matters of 
concern, or simply to appreciate a state 
of affairs, then something worthwhile 
has been accomplished. "Wherefore, 
beloved brethren let us be swift to hear, 
slow to speak, slow to wrath." James 
1;19. 



Nicfeelcditm } cfU^mi. . . 



The classified advertising rate 
of Southern Missionary Collegi 
WORDS!!!!! Why not take 
Charming how you 
Afterall, it a only < 

pFRSONALS 



;tudents, faculty, and st 
A NICKEL FOR TWO 
n ad and tl tell Prince 
Or sell those old books. 
NICKEL! 



Steve ■■ wh 




P.VSO 


metime and 




Sam - you 


re a good guy. 


You 


roomate. 




MISCELLA 


NEOUS 


uding til 






Everything 


s possible, inc 


Benito Mussolini. 



Send your atis to NICKELODEAN, i 



. 7, Student Center. 



Dazzled by the sunlight which 
filtered through the rag-curtain window, 
I had bid the world 'good morning.' 
With much effort I emerged from bed 
and cautiously guided my feet across the 
floor toward the sink. Locating the now 
familiar faucet, I turned it on and 
proceeded to wash my face. My hands 
fumbled with the soap, which seemed to 
come alive as though it were a hooked 
fish. Bending over the sink, rubbing the 
soap vigorously between my palms, it 
shot out from my grasp bouncing off the 
mirror smashing me between the eyes! 
Having little patience I slowly counted 
to ten and recovered my sanity. 

After a reasonable bout with my op- 
ponent"99 44% pure--I began to search 
for my favorite towel, salvaged during a 
stay at a resort motel. Staggering about 
the room the inebvitable hap- 



pened. ..BANG! Suddenly the whole 
worid crashed on my little toe. The cry 
of pain, like molten lava spewing from 
the mouth of a volcanoe but only 
managed to awaken my landlady who 
threatened, among other pleasantries, to 
telephone the Bellevue Hospital psycho 
ward and have me committed. 

Having cooled down, my senses 
regained. I embarked upon the daily 
ritual of shaving my face, a procedure 
related to sacrificial suicide. Thanks to 
styptic pencil, various creams and 
lotions, and my new dial-a-matic, super- 
chrome injector razor, my chances ot 
sur\'iving involuntary 'hari kari' are 
greatly insured. Somehow managing to 
clothe my emaciated frame, I could not 
keep from thinking. 'Today is the finj 
day of the rest of my life.' and I prayed 
for deliverance from this captive existen- 
,ce."Thomas Tucker 



God through our service to the studen- 
ts, faculty and community of Southern 
Missionary College. 

Our purpose is to promote 
academic, social, and spiritual 
awareness. Every article is to be full of 
practical, elevating, and enpobling 
thoughts-which will give the reader 
help, light, and strength. Every sen^ 
tence written should mean something 
ere. Not a. 
lid be mad 
der to become popular or to vindicate 
that which God condemns." Counsels 
to Writers and Editors. 



August. 1976 TheEditc 



STAFF 



Editor Don Jelile 

layout Editor Dean Fowler 

News Editor Becky Joiner 

Feature Editor Mei-ry Lee Cullver 
Religion Editor MikeLombardo 
Sports Editor Ted Evans 



Business Manaj^er Carol Neall 
Distribution Manager 
Photographers R*'^'^ Tankersly 

Sharon Webster, Gary Moore 
Typists 

Gary Dunbar, Debbie Leeper 
Advisor Frances Andrews 



AU'editorials" are the opinion of the 



All corespondence to the Southern 
Accent should be addressed to: P O 
Box 495, Collegedale. Tennessee 37315 



:7£^ Soul^^tn cpffccant 
is published by the Student Associaiion 
of Southern Missionary College and is 
printed by Felts' Bros. Printing Co. i" 
Ooltewah. Tennessee. All opinions ex- 
pressed herein are not necessarily th^^ 
of the Seventh-day Adventist Church, 
Southern Missionary Colege.fheStuden 
Association, or Felts" Br. Printing '~" 



wm^wtmm^ 



"Bi| 



Ok^ ^oatk^-^n. ^c 



he dies. John 11;25!NASB) 



and the Ufe; he who belie 



Repoptm from Washington 

CanqpvBBwoniBn Shiptvy N. Pattia 



Present Federal health care and ad- 
ministrative requirements for home 
health services are not enforceable or 
measurable in terms of quality care. 
Without appropriate assurance of care, 
there are no controls over the quality of 
provider 



is on to expand home health 
For example, the Department of Health, 
Education and Welfare recently 
published final regulations in the 
August 25th FEDERAL REGISTER 
liberalizing home health servicesunder 
the Medicaid program. We run the 
danger, however, of inviting fraud and 
abuse if we fail to implement at the 
same time quality standards for home 
health care. If the government uses tax 
funds to encourage or induce a system of 
home health care, it clearly has the 
responsibility to provide adequate 
regulation of the delivery system at least 
equal to the regulation of the delivery 
system at least equal to the regulation of 



institutional providers. 

I have recently co-sponsored 
legislation to remedy this situation. My 
hill sets up a Commission to develop ap- 
propnate standards, compliance with 
which will allow all entities that qualify ■ 
-including homemakers. home health 

physicians, social workers, therapists-to 
participate in the home health programs 
of Medicare. Medicaid, and Title XX. 
Furthermore, such a standard is an 
essential step in the evaluation of a more 
uniform, coordinated, and rational ap. 
proach to the Federal financing of home 

The Health and Oversight Sub- 
committees of the House Ways and 
Means Committee intend to conduct an 
examination of home health services. 
Certainly, the issue of standards will be 
an appropriate matter for consideration. 

The need for this legislation has been 
cited by several groups including the 
National Association of Home Health 
Agencies. Unihealth Services, the Ben- 
net Group, the American Association of 
Retired Persons. National Retired 
Teachers Association, and the Child 
Welfare League. 

If you believe, as I do, that it is essen- 
tial to put standards before eligibility, I 
hope you will let me know. 



COLLEGEDALE SUMMERTIME BLUES 

Months of Sundays 

Met by 

Slither so slowly. 
Everybody's out 

Including things to do. 
Just enough responsibility 

To keep me here. 
Not enough 

To keep me busy. 

Summertime's not the time for responsibility! 
DAYBREAK 



Owenm Chomen 
to Receive Hward 

Geoffrey Owens of Dunlap, Ten- the 1975-76 school year. The National 

nessee was chosen as the outstanding Observer Student Achievement Award 

Journalism student by The Com- will be presented to Mr. Owens during 

munication Department members at The Awards Day assembly this spring. 

S M C . He made the most outstanding The ACCENT staff congratulates Mr. 

contribution to the print media during Owens. 



Student H^A-o-cicUimi 
nJelcmn-eA, Ifcni 

if we can be of any Itelp to you 
during this year, or if you can 
be of help to us, feel free to 

t/fa'll haae a cyiecU iieoA.! 



Guys & Gals 

Welcome to the Home Economics Department 
of SMC 

Cooking -I- sewing are still here... 

PLUS 

Children + families, housing, consumer education, 



AND LOTS MOREI... 

It's worth the walk to the top of the hill! 



JtvtfioducXlon to Phy^icii 

VticAA-pttve. AAtfionomy : CfimtlOYi \j&, EvoZatcon 

l&6az6 -in Phy6-lcal ScUenct and Rztigion {1977-1978} 

GeneAol PIujaajis, Lab, and Sxtna HouJi 
Mode/tn Phyila 

to Compating 
FORTRAW, COBOL, ASSEMBLER 



GREETINGS 

and 
WELCOME 



To all SMC students returning or arriving for the first 
time to the campus of Southern Missionary College. May 
this 1976-77 school year be a profitable and a blessed 
experience for all of you. Again we say welcome to 
students and teachers alike. 



side 



H. H. Schmidt, 
Southern Union Confere 
of Seventh-Day Adventi 



Hll _ 

-t-o \syuc/ 

from tha children at 

Collegedale Children's Center 

Come visit ws and see wiiat's going en. 

one Icenenlcs BIdg. Room 103 396-4333 



mmmmm 



: I will I 



: rather gives 
rtainly not cast 



. shall come to me. and the c 
1,1 John 6:37(NASB) 



o 



YOHth 



■vangaliam 

Chapel 



ch. 



His list or a 



Baker has traveled extensively 
r the world and has followed an 
politics and world events. 









^»^:^aj- 




NEW SMC FACULTY 

Faculty at S M C 



Robertson, Cyril I 



Jeanie and Susan 
To give an idea of a few of the suc- 
cessful programs in Youth Evangelism, 
several students related their past sum- 
mers adventures in this work. 

First was Debbie Wampler 
(Alabama-Mississippi Conference) who 
worked as a life guard at Camp 
Alamisco. 

Rick Johnson, a counselor from 
Asoka Pines Camp in North Carolina, 
told of rewards he had gained while 
playing 'daddy' to all the boys in his 

The Florida Conference sponsored a 
witnessing team which consisted of 10 
young people working for Christ in the 
Orlando area. 

Ron Whitehead (Kentucky- 
Tennessee Conferencellold of his drive 
from his city home to the 'sticks' where 
he spent the summer working at Indian 
Creek Camp, 

The Youth work in the Georgia- 
Cumberland Conference was very active 
during the summer. Andy McDonald 
shared experiences of his work in 
Calhoun, Georgia where he sant and 
served as assistant pastor. Elder John 
Strickland intently related the suc- 
cessful evangelistic series which peaked 
the work of the Reachout Singers for 
the summer. 

E.S. Reile concluded the chapel by 
challenging the students to become in- 
volved in Youth Evangelism and to 



Homo Baker to Speak 

at SA Chapel 



Alonzo Lafayette Baker 82, former 
Political Science Professor from Loma 
Linda University, will be a guest on our 
campus September 13-14. Mr. Baker 
will speak for the Student Association 
Chapel at 11:05 Tuesday the 24th and 
spend the afternoon visiting various 
classes and will close the day with a 
joint worship at 7:00 p.m. in the chur- 



LOMA LINDA MEDICINE AND p^.^,, ^t S M C are: Roe, Mary Lou Rowe Lois Thomps„„ 

^^uti-:tiiY ACCEPTANCES ^ .,'™ Barrow Phil Carver, Lorenzo Charles Zuill. At the Madison Campi 
DENTISTRY ALLBr, ?"T lim Hersaw Shirley Howard. Paul Lange. At the Orlando Camp, 

The following is a list of those p/^"''^^™ nl,Y„ I^ien Jane Markoff. Marilyn Carter. Daphne Shah. Irn,, I 
S Jc sMents'who have been ac^ t^SlwnMo^tgome;, Helmut Ott. Webb.and Margaret White. "" 

ceoted for either the September n/D J 

c ass or the March 1977 class in Den^ 

tistry or Medicine at Loma Linda 
UnWersity. SEPTEMBER 1976 class: 
Medicine: Fred Bischoff, Wes Holland, 
Robert Mills, Robert Moore, John 
Shrader. Dentistry: Dennis Campbell, 
Lawrence T. Cochran. Gary IMgmon, 
Richard G. Jacques. Mike Bradley. 

MARCH 1977 class: Medicine: 
Duane Anderson, Michael Cummings, 
Gary Keeney, William Norskov, Sandra 
Shrader, Dale Townsend, Riley Trimm, 
Wallace Weeks. 



' 'Southern Missionary home 
lies students were recently awar- 
ded fifth place prize in the Twenty- 
second Annual Lenox Table 
Setting Contest. The contest is open to 
all home economics students in colleges, 
universities, and high schools. 
Thousands enter each year. The win- 
ners are Cheryl Pierch, Dorothy Clark. 
Kathy Dager. Theresa Klein, and Irene 
Wilkinson. Their instructor was Mrs. 
Thelma Cushman. 



Welcome Back. 

We have a future 
with you in mind. 

mcKee BawnG companv 

•Box 750, Collegedale.Tenn. 37315, Ph. 615- 396-2151 



for instance, he led the first group of 
Private American citizens into Soveit 
Russia, was a candidate for Congress, 
as well as a foreign corespondent for a 
large newspaper. Baker's rapid fire lec- 
ture style is loaded with wit, with the 
anecedotes being drawn from over 60 
years of work and travel. 

A citation he received from Loma 
Linda University last ]une at 
graduation, pretty well sums it up: 
'Taking the world for his province, 
Alonzo Lafayette Baker has scrutnized 
the restless panarama fo men, govern- 
ment, and events.. .and reported with 
incisive wit and felicitous phrase, to the 
pleasure and enlightment of uncounted 
audiences, readers, and students'. 



Health carurs an expanding 
with Portland Advmtist Medical Center 



Employment in the health field is 
expected to grow very rapidly. 

And students preparing for medical 
careers can look forward to the bright- 
est of employment prospects. Good 
pay, good working conditions, and— 
most important — excellent opportuni- 

This is the projection made by the 
U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics in its 
latest Occupational Outlook report. A 
wide range of openings is seen through 
the mid-1 980's. 

Because of the need to staff the new 
Advenlisl Medical Center as well as 
healthcare facilities at the Mt. Tabor 
site, the opportunities for employment 
in this field can be expected to remain 
as high as they have ever been in the 
Portland area for some time. 

The hospital is always looking for 
graduates who not only are technically 
proficient but also are in harmony with 
the Church's medical ministry objec- 

Some of the distinct advantages in 
practicing one's chosen profession at 
Portland Adventist Hospital include 
association with Christian people who 
also are committed people, performing 
one of the Church's most important 
services — its "right arm" ministry, and 
meeting the physical needs of people 
by extending healing to the whole man 
— including the spiritual. In short, a 
highly privileged opportunity. 

Here are a few of the many oppor- 
tunities being extended to young spe- 
cialists, both men and women. 

Physicians — needs will continue lo 
exist in every specialty, particular!" in 
family medicine. 

Dentists — opportunities are numcr- 




Niirses^lhe demand for Christian 
nurses is always strong. 

Technicians — dental hygienists, 
medical laboratory workers, respira- 
tory therapists and many other special- 
ists under this general heading are in 
constant demand. 

Dietitians — numerous opportunities 
exist for administrative dietitians, 
clinical dietitians, research dietitians, 
dietetic educators, and others. 

Business specia lis is — c om pete nt 
graduaies are needed to work in ad- 
ministration, purchasing, business and 
patient accounts, personnel, payroll, 
and other business entities. 

Other opportunities include medical 
record administrators, pharmacists, 
occupational therapists, chaplains, and 



If you see yourself a part of tl 
Church's healthcare team — sooi 
sometime in the future— now is a go*" | 
time to let your interests be known. 
You can get further information on 
any medical lield simply by addressing | 
your requests to: 

Personnel Director 
Portland Adventist Hospital 
6040 S.E. Belmont 
Portland, Oregon 97215 
Phone: 503-235-8871 



•Jt^ ^<,ut««,„ of= 



These things I have spoken unto you, that my joy t 
and that your joy might be full. John 5:I1(KJB) 



What Doth God 
Require of Thee? 

In the days of William Ewart Glad- further stated; "If atiy so-called religion 

stone there were many powerful men takes away from this great saying of 

ivho used their great intellects to en- Micah, I think it wantonly mutilates 

deavor to destroy real belief in God and while if I wantonly add thereto, I think 

in the Sacred Scriptures. Among them he obscures the perfect ideal of 

was Thomas Henty Huxley, who made a religion." 

lasting name for himself in his famous Mr. Huxley, a believer in Darwinism 

debates with Mr. Gladstone. was forced to admit that the Blessed 

In one ot these debates the powerful Book contained the only true concept of 

Gladstone presented with deep clarity religion. This passage has called 

the facts that God was the Creator, "Huxley's Text", 

Redeemer and Saviour with such force In a world with voices calling "This is 

that Mr, Huxley made the following the way,"and"we must earn salvation, 

statement of admission: "The Hebrew do penance, find salvation by works or 

prophet put forth a conception of through ecstasy of tongues. "or others 

religion which appears to me to be as seeking help through drugs and 

wonderful an inspiration of genius as meditation, it is wonderful that we have 

the art. of Phidias or the science of the real truth in this short text, 

Aristotle," Deal justly. 

The text: "He hath showed thee, O Love mercy, 

man, what is good; and what doth the Walk humbly with thy God, 

Lord require of thee, but to do justly. May this be our guide through this 

and to love mercy, and to walk humbly new and untried year. God asks NO 

with thy God?" Micah 6:8, Mr, Huxley MORE, We can do NO LESS, 



ROCK SPRING CHURCH 
NEARS COMPLETION 



Rock Springs S D A Church, a 
college originated project, is nearine 
completion and will be opening iti 
doors on September 18 for worship 

Hixon S D A Church will be 
moving into its new nieetine place in the 
last part of September. 

A CABL -Better Living' booth has 
been set up at the Hamilton County Tri 
btale Fair. The booth will remain there 
until September 11. 

Helmet Ott, Religion Depa 
teacher, has returned to the staff after 
his doctorate in 



Religious Education. 

Lorenzo Grant, former M V man 
for Columbia Union Conference has 
joined the Religion Department staff. 

If you know of any Religious news 
relay it to the Southern Accent office on 
call Mike Lombardo at 4837. 

Elder Des Cummings has received 
and accepted a call to Andrews Univer- 
sity as a teacher there. To take his 
pUce as College Chaplain. Jim Herman 
Conference 




Lester Orville Coon 



SEiMfNARS IH CHRISTIAN 
GROWTH PIANNED 



Dean Fowler, CABL Director, gives a demonstration to onlooker John Hood 
at the CABL booth during registration. Photo by Gary Moore 

CABL BEGINS 
MASSIVE OUTREACHES 



Com.iiLJimy iintj communion was be able to hgave a momintary contact 
run last year as a pilot program to find with, to present Righteousness by Faith 
out the interest in an evening seminar in such an effective way as to bring 
dealing with Chnstian Growth. The in- someone to a decision and change of 
terest was high and this year it is to be life. Sign-up sheets will be in the dor- 
but those interested in regrestering 

. at 4742 of 

Wednesday evenings. 4673. 
ne on Tuesday and 



educate the general public about better 
living and to make the Adventist Youth 
aware of how to become an active par- 
ticipant in it. 

To fulfill these goals of objectives. 



has been directed i 



carried on with the title 'CHRISTIAN 

GROWTH SEMINARS.' Most of earlier may call Don Ashlock 

;them will run on "'■--'---^ 

there will be so 
Thursday. Each seminar will be 
particular topic, and running for five 
weeks, one night a week. Seminars are 
being planned on the following topics: 
Witnessing for Christ. How to share 
your faith (deals with giving doctrinal 
Bible studies), Social Relations. Jesus 
Christ in the Old Testement, Voice 
Control, How to increase your 
devotional experience (techniques in 
study of the Bible). 

There are still more in the planning 
and if you would like to see a particular 
topic covered in this type of program 



On' 



npus. 



That of Off-Campus and 



Alabama 
Witnessing 
Outreacli 
Condluctod 



Otl-Campus will be making the 
public aware of the problems of in- 
temperence, and various methods to aid 
in overcoming will be used. This will be ts of nu 
accomplished by the use of 'S-Day Stop concern 
Smoking Plans', 'Cooking Schools', healthy. 



Booths in shopping centers and fairs, 
programs in senior and junior high 
schools and in civic groups, 

On-Campus will be focusing on the 
lives of the students at S MC. While 
some ideas are still in the planning 
stages, we will be starting with some 
programs in the immediate future. 
These include having the swimming 
pool open for those who would like to 
stay in shape using this form of exer- 
cise. We will also be bringing a series of 
films that deal with the different aspec- 
ts of nutrition, and will be having a film 
ith jogging as a way to keep 
-Bruce Messinger 



This s 



The first seminar begins the 29th of every 
us month. It will be on 'Witnessing 
3r Christ'. How to share Christ with 



mer was an action packed 
one tor a group of students from 
Southern Missionary College and Bass 
Memorial Academy for it included 
many wonderful and exciting ex- 
periences in witnessing for each 



Hfxon Heeds Help! 



o( 3e0U0 

The purpose of 



rue education 
the image of his 
back to the per- 



'To restore ... ,„„ 
Maker, to bring hi... 
fection in which he was created, 
promote the development of body, 
piind. and soul, that the devine purpose 
in his creation might be realized- this 
"""" '- be the work of redemption. Thi: 
'"''"'■ ' , the great ob- 
) prepares the 



the object of Ed: 
jectofhfe... Il(Educati( 
student for the joy of 
" orld and for the higher joy of widen 
-rvice in the worii' 
Education pp:6.17,]8 



I Educai 



has been made by the 

nstituency of the Hixon 

a help this Sunday mor- 

The church building 

■ to completion but there 

be done befor they can 

distributed in tWrvirtual'irdark'ciry''of ' f'^S'" meeting there. For those who are 

South Central Alabama. The purpose '"'erested in devotmg some time, the 



Church for 

of them. Hu'ndreds of Bible "'"g ^^ P- 

studies, thousands of visits were made P^°S^,^'" '^ , 

10,000 pieces of literatu " 

interested 
of this venture was two-fold. 'As" the 
students walked from home to h 
visiting and praying with the peopli 
they worked on community sei 
projects and put on public programs, 



directions to the new church location 
are a follows. Take highway 153 to Nor- 
thgate. Get on Hixon Pike and follow it 
for two miles past the golf course. The 
new church is right across from the 
Methodist Church. All who can help in 
this special work-bee are welcome. 
There will be a free dinner provided. 



; (1) 1 



: the 



general public and awareness of the 
S D A Church and its care for the 
community. (2) To seek out those souls 
who would be interested in Bible 
studies, 5-Day Clinic, and Cooking 



Can You 
Teacli? 



Schools. 

The Lord worked i 

Andalusia this summe: 

■ho participated i 



a great way i 



School pla 



as last, the Sabbath 
have 35-40 small classes. 
»n for students to teach, 
negligible, the working t 



and the studen- The pay _ _ 

this task force ditions aren't the best, but the BOSS 

look forward to heaven when maybe the Greatest, and the retiremeni 

iiT<Lt nnfi snul will come Up to them and benefits are out of this world.'! The Sab- 

the Lord, that you took a few bath School Department will provide 



) talk with me. to study with 



■} pray ■ 



/Hhi 



andr 



peace and happiri 



Contact Ray Hartwell i 
or Joy Clark at 4608 if you 
terested. 



; the 



BIBLE STUDY 
HELPS 

Each week beginning in the second 
issue, the Southern Accent will be 
presenting a Bible Study that can be 
given by any person. This study will 

key texts, other sources to go to for fur- 
ther study, and questions that might be 
asked by the Bible study prospect in the 
course of the presentation. 

Next week, the first study will be en- 
titled, 'The Bible". The Southern Ac- 
cent hopes that this study will aid and 
inspire you in wanting 



faith. '(IPet. 3.15) 



npf9« 



withers, the flowers fade, but the word of God shall stand forever. Isa.ah 40:8 (L.B.) 



"Leaves" Buds at SMC 



'^J Hey! Have you heard about S.M-C.'s 

newest club? It's called "Leaves of 
Autumn". It is a club that meets an im- 
portant need - "The message of truth is 
to go to all nations, tongues, and people; 
its publications, printed in many dif- 
ferent languages, are to be scattered 
abroad like the leaves of autumn." 4T 
79 There you have it. Now, how do you 
go about spreading publications when 
you don't have much money? Very sim- 
ply -- organi2e a club whereby literature 
is gathered to be provided free of charge 
10 students for distribution purposes. 

Over 4,000 books were given away 
last year. Here are a few suggestions on 
how to distribute the materials: Keep 



mas,gift-wrap Steps to Chnst and 
Desire of Ages for door-to-door 
distribution while carolling. During 
Ingathering provide Steps to Christ for 
each car that goes out soliciting. 

You don't own a copy of Steps to 
Christ. Desire of Ages. Minis^ of 
Healing. Great Controversy, or Bible 
Readings for the Home? Feel free to 
pick up a copy for yourself. However, 
there is a catch to this part. If you take 
a copy for yourself- you've got to study 
it! But be careful, they are guaranteed 
to change your life {if you let the Holy 
Spirit do so). 

'Leaves' also collects any S.D.A. 
literature -old Insights, Reviews,etc. 
Don't throw them away, drop them in 
the boxes at the dorms and they can be 
put to use overseas or at home in 



mission fields. 

Where does the money come from to 
buy this literature? Contribution is the 
main source. There will be penny drives 
in the dorms (over 150 dollars were 
collected this way last year). About 
SIO.OO will buy 100 Steps to Christ so 
the money goes a long way. Any con- 
tributions of any size are gratefully 
taken. Many students felt burdened to 
systematically give donations 
throughout the year. 

The Leaves of Autumn office is 
located in the Student Center just before 
you get to the game (ping pong) room. 
Our literature is stored here for your 
use. A paper is placed upon the desk for 
you to sign out what you take. For more 
information. Contact Rick Blondo at 
4743.-RickBlondo 



Uk^ Soatdcrn c^,, 



TIM TACKLES 
TOUGH TEXTS 



ave you ever had problej 
tackling a difficult Bible passage, 
have you ever been perplexed as to h 
to explain a certain text to someonfil 
This year the ACCENT is starting a m 
column entitled 'Tim tackles tough I5. 
ts.' This article will consist of queslii 
that you have asked concerning a ce| 
tain Bible text or maybe just a questi J 
that you have concerning some a 
of practical Christianity. Whateve 
question maybe, just deposit 
question in one of the Southern A_., 
mail boxes around campus and ifl 
deserves any attention we will tacklel 
for you. Tim Crosby, a Senior TheoloT 
Major will seek to answer the questioa 
each week. So feel free to take d 
vantage of this opportunity. We net] 
your support. 



Witness Your Faith in Off- 
Campus Religious Activities 



Story Hour Active 
with Area Children 



1 am always fascinated by Isa. 5J:12, 
which says that Jesus looked at the 
travail of His soul and was satisfied. As 
this school year begins, each of you has 
the opportunity to follow in the footsteps 
of your Master. The Lord Jesus Christ 
has specifically chosen you to work for 
Him in a position He has selected for 
you according to the talents He has 
given you. Because of th's, your Student 
Association is working to provide you 
with a number of different opportunities 
for you to put these talents to work in 
God's holy vineyard. 

One of the areas in which you are 
probably interested in is Off Campus 
Activities. These activities are planned 
to provide as many different avenues of 
witnessing as possible to a student 
population filled with a desire to share 
the love of Jesus. 

This year we are going lo continue 
the Bonney Oaks program and those 
who arc interested can talk to Teri 
Gulbranson. (4572) Also continuing this 
year are jail bands - Tim Mountcastle, 
Story Hour-(Branch Sabbath School)- 



Randy Mills (4761). and the Rock 
Springs Church Project- Warren Auld or 
Steve Torgeson (396-2785). Bible 
studies and other programs are in the 
process of being developed. 

There is much potential, in terms of 
student involvement, on this campus 
and we in Off-Campus Religious Ac- 
tivities desire to be used by the Lord to 
do as much as possible to provide some 
programs for you to work in. Any ideas 
and suggestions about how to help in 
this work will be deeply appreciated. 

There is one more thing that we 
would like to share with you. Our 
primary objective is to work in harmony 
and love with all the other programs and 
people, to be able to present to the world 
the unified body of Christ and when we 
let Jesus bring us together, then His wor- 
ds will come true. "And 1, if 1 be lifted 
up from the earth will draw all men unto 
me.John 12:32. This year let Jesus have 
control of your This year let Jesus have 
control of your total life and give Him 
the opportunity to reveal Himself 
through you both on the campus and off 
the campus. Greg Goodchild 



Branch Sabbath School for children, 
otherwise known as 'The Story Hour', 
so you can see that it is a relatively new 
project. You may be wondering exactly 
what 'The Story Hour is and whai is the 
purpose of having this project. In Mark 
10:14,15 Jesus said, 'Let the children 
come to' me do not hinder them, for to 
such belongs the kingdom of God. 
Truly, 1 say to you, whoever does not 
receive the kingdom of God like a child 
shall not enter it.' Jesus took the 
children and blessed them. 

Jesus knew the importance of 
training- young minds and spending 
time with them. He was telling His 



disciples to love the children, 
time with them, and to observe thi] 
faith. Look how they never worry ai 
how they have complete and perfal 
faith in their parents. Jesus was telliif 
His disciples that their trust ir "■ 
must become like that of a child. 

'The Story Hour' is a wonderful eil 
perience to build your faith. If jj 
would like to know more about 
Story Hour' and how you can be 
involved, come to the Cube Room i 
the Student Center Thrusday nig 
7:00 p.m. This meeting will take liil 
place of worship. If for soi 
you can't make it and yon are 
call Randy Mills 4761. 



m 










"Thou Shalt 
not be afraid for the 
terror by night; nor 
for the arrow that' 
flieth by day; Nor 
for the pestilence, 
that wallteth in 
darltness; nor for] 
the destruction that] 
wasteth at noonday;! 
A thousand shall fall| 
at thy side, and tenj 
thousand at thy right 
hand; but it shall 
not come near thee." 
— Psalms 91:5-7 

Dr. Wallher Begins 
Church Hitiory Series 

Wednesday evening at the 
Collegedale Church. Dr. Daniel 
Walther. Professor of Church History, 
spoke to a crowd composed of a few at- 
tcndve elderly folk and a handful of 
college students. 

Dr. Walther began the First of his 
series 'Great Voices of Reformation 
Times', with the statement ' any church, 
after its organization, is soon in need of 
[refonnation.' Then followed an in- 
teresting and informative lecture on the 
greatest Reformer. Martin Luther. 

According to Walther the Refor- 
mation was the most important event of 
the 16th century, and has greatly in- 
fluenced events that succeeded it up to 
the present, and Martin Luther was the 
best representative of God's will at that 
lime and the man most instrumental in 
bring g it about. 




BECOME 
INVOLVED! 



ACTIVITIES that you c 
volved in: CABL (Collegiate Advenj 
for Better Living)-Dean Fowler-.^ 
3212. Sabbath School-Ray Harl>J 
4729. Story Hour-Randy Mills J'J 
Bonny Oaks-Terry Gulbrandsen ■»! 
Bible Study risitation P«J«;,j|| 
Goodchild. Warren Auld. Urry "T 
Rock Springs Chruch ProJ":"'; jl 
Torgeson 3%-2785, Warren »1 
Leaves of Autumn-Rick Blondo i T 
On Campus Religious Activities-"] 
Ashlock 4742, and Off (-""a 
Religious Activities-Greg Gooo'"| 
4826. 

If you would like to get '"--"^ZA 
the greatest work there is, ot K' ^ 
coworker with God. then taKe 



V^^ 



—flxE <Soui^zxn. <d^ccs.n.t 



Issue No. 2 Volume No. 32 



Thursday, September 15, 1976 




Morris Venden to conduct 
Spiritual Empliasis Week 



Elder Morris Venden from Pacific 
union College will be the speaker lor the 

Week of Prayer this semester. 

The first Week of Spitirual Emphasis 

will be held Sunday evening. Septenber 

19 at 6:45 in the Collegedale church. 

Classes on Tuesday and Thursday will 
I meet as normal. However, on Monday 

and Wednesday, classes beginning at 
1 8:00 will end at 8:35: classes nornially 

starting at 9:00 will meet at 8:45; those 

normally beginning at lO:O0 will meet 
I at 9:30; classes regularly scheduled at 
i|l:00 will meet at 10:15. Chapd will be 

held at II:05, and regular time periods 

will resume after noon. 
. Venden will be presenting Week of 

Spiritual Emphasis for the second time 



1 the SMC campus. He 



t licid c 



Venden was born in Portland 
Oregon and was raised in New York, 
Pennsylvania and Michigan. Hf 
graduated from La Sierra College in 
1953. He then continued his graduan' 
work at Andrews University, Oregon 
State University, and the Universiiy ni 



Colorado. Elder Venden 



Adv. 



and Second 



generation 
generation minister. 

Due 10 unusual circumstances. Elder 
Vender will not be here for Sabbath. 
September 25. Dr. Melvin Campbell. 
Dean of Students, will have a com- 
munion service in the church Friday 
evening September 24. 



WSMC-FM Production 

Studio Now Finished 



RR Crossing plans 
come together 



After 1 



studic 



nths. the 



for 



WSMC-FM 
pleted. Now WSMC has a very modern 
top-quality recording studio in which to 
produce it programs. 

Many hours of careful planning went 
into the layout and content of the new 
facilities. When it came off the drawing 

mediately began. 

While the new studio was being built, 
the old one was moved to room 21 1 of 
Lynn Wood Hall. Space was at a 
premium and thus only the 



itudents, Don Crook and Volker at the 
production Kenning, both working on a part-time McKee road, 
finally com- basis, the progress was slow. Many ob- question was asked, "Why 



Last week the Collegedale com- 
unity witnessed another in a series of 
accidents involving the railroad crossing 
of Apison Pike and 
again, the 



which presently meets directly on the 
track. And the new proposed^, in- 
of McKee road and CofWge 



get 



ntials 



stacles came but in spite of everything, signal lights and barriers here? 
the studio gradually took shape. Work Many people feel it is simply a matter 
continued through the summer and of digging holes, putting in some 
before classes began the studio was com- cement, and that's it. Unfortunately, 
pleted. that's not it. 

The studio contains many new and The whole affair goes back about five 
modern machines which work together years, according to Collegedale Mayor 
to make it a studio in which almost any Fred Fuller. At that time, federal 
audio production can be accomplished, money been appropriated through the 

Funds for the equipment and con- Secondary Road Project S-4J43-4 for 
struction of the studio were provided by the improvement of Collegedale access 
the Bingfam Foundation which gave road from "Robinson's Corner" to the 
WSMC a grant of $59,000 in Decem- above:mentioned ' 



; by ber of 1974. grant included the cost of building the 

road and the new railroad crossing. 

However, about 18 months ago, the 
county rebuilt Mahan Gap Road, which 
was included in the federal grant, and 
spent all the money there, leaving none 
for the approved work in Collegedale 

After discussing the situation with 

Collegedale officials, the Hamilton 

County Council voted to approve 

S150.000 to provide materials for the 

ale project. In addition, they 

uld widen the existing road to two 

twelve-foot lanes, with six-foot shoulders 

I to on each side. Furthermore, plans were 

made to cut back into the mountain to 

bird eliminate the sharp, dangerous curve on 

rd other wood crafts, leather the western side of the ridge. 

acrame. metal craft, needle The city must finance the rest of the 

clock kits, pottery project. So it has been proposed that 



Grounds sell crofts 

OS Gorden Center opens 



Let your hobby make it for you! A private billboards is 

new feature at SMC. Nursery and publicize this new project. 

Grounds Department will help you get A partial list of ' 

more money in your spare time. The hi 

second floor of the new garden center craft, macrame. 

building is devoted to the sale of arts work, ceramics. 

and crafts items. A display of rocks, items, paintings. 

tossils, and minerals, is being placed on ting. 

thesamefloor as an added attraction. Some people 

^ Craft items are left at the Garden method to raise t, 

^ on consignment, with craftsmen So make your favorite craft and take it and miersection. i 
I receiving 70% of the sale price, ac- to Collegedale Nursery on Industrial apparent that the 
■ cording to Charles Lacey, superin- Drive behind Little Debbie Plant num- moved for safety 
I tendent. Advertising in the Southern Ac- ber one, and soon vour pockets v. 

"'"". Quality Shopper, direct mail, and jinele.' 



the congestion of the~ 

the trains block the crossing. 

This change would be financed by 
the interested parties:namely, Southern 
Missionary College, which is interested 
in moving the present roadway to make 
room for the Fine Arts Building; the 
City, which started the project In the fir- 
st place; and McKee Baking Company, 
since McKee road is a private road. 

On Wednesday, the eighth. Southern 
Railway inspected the proposed site. 
and tentatively approved it, subject to 
further study. However. Mayor Fuller 
said they seemed lo be delighted with 
the site. 

The evening before this inspectinrj. 
the Collegedale City Commission had 
met with representatives of McKcc'r 
and SMC. and outlinetl (he proposal. 
The final decision is subject lo app^o^al 
by all. 

As soon as approval is given, the now 
crossing will be built. This will separate 
it from the new road consi ruction 
project, allowing immediate application 
for a separate federal grant to finance 
signal lights and electronic barriers 
Southern Railway estimates the lights 
and barriers will cost close to $30,000. 
TTie new intersecfion and crossing 
can actually be completed before the 
new road project. But it cannot be used 



and knit- the city sticker be 

ditional eight years 
using this sal 



Hoi 



the 



that they will Install the 



As engineers worked c 



became increasingly 
itersection should be 
asons. Further study 

hewed that a move 500 feet east would 

:liminate the five-road 



The city fathers have worked long 
and hard on this project. Very often, 
their actions have been misunderstood. 
But now it seems as though things are 
finally coming together 



=5oatfi..„ ^,^^__^ 



Chorale has sing-ular tryouts 



O 



Approximately 50 students, thinned 
out from about 120.met in the chapel of 
Miller Hall for a final tryout. They were 
expecting to join their voices with those 
of the other "hopefuls" so that Mr. Don 
Runvun, director of the Collegiate 
Chorale could listen for blending 
voices. True, this was Mr. Runyun's 
purpose, but not singularly! Un- 



Wohlers Completes Degree 



Dr. William Wohlcrs, history pt 
al SMC, has complclcd his Doelor 
Philosophy degree in history. Ucf 
coming lo SMC where Dr, Wohlcri 

University of Nebraska for Ihtcc y 
and completed his degree there Ih 



beknown to the greater majority, each 
was to be asked to sing a solo from <"i= 
of the selected choral pieces! 

■•Oh no!! Is he looking at trie.'! 
These thoughts could almost be heard 
outloud. as Mr. Runyun would at ran- 
dom assign solos. Sweaty foreheads and 
shakey nods of "O.K."gave away mos 
of the singers, although /'mos 
everybody was more concerned abou 
themselves than their neighbors. _ All 
made it through that 'upper room ex- 
perience—tried and tested— but un- 
fortunately not all were accepted. 

Mr. Runyun was aiming for a twenty- 
six voice chorale but due to the fine 
quality of voices that tried out this year 
he ended up with seven sopranos seven 
altos, eight tenot^. and eight basses, 
with a total Of30 in the choir. 

The year's special performances, to 
date, include Handel's "Messiah" to be 
performed December 10 by the 
Collegiate Chorale. Choir, and SMC Or- 
chestra. December 5 is the projected 
date for the musical play "The Stingiest 




Ebe 



The 



V of I 



Phone List To Be 
Ready September 20 



Dr Garrety Speaks 
At Circle K Meeting 



Scrooge. This will be performed by the 
Collegiate Chorale aided by selected 
members from the Spalding Elementary 
School's "Caroliers". 

The final performance of the 
Chorale, Choir, and SMC Orchestra will 
be "The Elijah" by Felix Mendelssohn. 
This will be performed at both church 
services of the Collegedale Seventh-day 
Adventist Church. 

Orchestra Needs 

String Players 

The orchestra is in need ot more 
string players. All those who play violin, 
viola, cello, or string bass are asked to 



Vofer regisfrafion 

September 2], 22 



Vinita Wayman 

On September 21 and '. 
K Cub will be sponsoring 
istration drive. Manned booths 

SCI up -dl the Sludi 



Wreckers are preparing to tow away an auto which had stalled on the railroad 
crossing ■■ only to be met by an oncoming train. (Photo by Volker Metmingj 



Pat Batto Receives Broadcasting Sclioiarsliip 



TTie 



tional scholarships this year to Pat 

and religion major, at Southern Missic 
ary College, The scholarship, which 
amounted to S4S0. was the first of il 
kind 10 be awarded to an SMC stude: 



cial and n 

Florida, Georgia, and Ter 

member of the Adventist 

vice Corp. with his wife. Pat programmed 

a 5,000 watt religious, 



View College in the s 



uther 



l; claimed that Rcpublica 
"pliilosophical diversity" 
iplc. Dr. Caictty also 




Women's Dorm Addition \ 



Debbi Leeper 
The Building Committee studied ar- 
chitectural suggestions for the new 
Thatcher Hall wing last week. The ad- 
dition when completed, will have three 
floors and with no enrollment increase 
next year, there will be 100 vacant 
rooms. These are very encouraging wor- 
o 11 ladies temporarily placed in the 



REDKEN ^ 
PRQQiaETS g 

Pti PLUS mm 

Z'Z 

EQLLEQE^ 
DALE 

BEAUTY 

5ALQN 



Al Miller Music Store 



Authorized Dealer (or Kawai Pianos, 
Story Claris Pianos Lowrey organs - 
Also Band Instruments and guitars 



4 Locations 
Eraineril Village 
Village Mall Cleveland, IB 



Korltigate Mall 
Sorthgate Eiosl; 



932-50;i 



070-5351 



mmmm. 



?5e5r 



C7«. ^oulii^n =/?.„„/ 



{eatu/ieg 



SMC's versatile doll house finally at rest 



Jerrv D. Lien 

In this year of our country's bicen- there was a handle attached to the 

nnial. many Americans are having building resembling those used to crank 

'- "'' -istalgia for relics of the up a Victorola and the place was dub- 



past. There is to be seen on the SMC bed the "Grafonloa. 

campus a small yellow house fitted to a For awhile, music continued to flow 

platform on wheels. The building, with from the "Grafonola." Then began a 

itslmkswith the past, IS usually parked period of metamorphic changes in 

in an mconspicuous location behind one usage. Finallv, from a storehouse it 

of its large bnck counterparts. Oc- became the headpuarters for WSMC 

casionally, it is trundled out of figurative The year 1958 found the Doll House 

mothballs to be displayed for College on the market, and it was sold to 

Days or Alumni Homecoming. become a bath' house near a private 

People who are unacquainted with swimming pool. The same year saw the 

this ambulatory shrine, depending on destruction of the Thatcher plantation 

their views of its architectural merits, house as progress made itself felt in the 

sometimes exclaim. "Oh, isn't that cute form of the construction of the McKee 

(or awful)," and conclude by asking. Baking Company's Plant No.I. 

only fortherad 



history of the school. '■Southern 
Missionaty College: A School of His 
Planning." expresses the hope of many 
of those who know the Doll House. 
"Perhaps the Alumni will see it 
(sometime in the future) in a choice spot, 
surrounded by lovely shrubbery and 
adorned with a plaque telling its 






The Doll Houst 



history. 

Well, the plaque it w 
sweet nostalgia, what of thee? 

The Doll House's convoluted trail 
has once again wandered across the 
pathofWSMC-FM. 

Director of Public Relations for the 

college William Taylor states,"The Doll 

House will now serve as a relay antenna 

It will be placed in 



plantation and it had been sold 
removed from the campus In 19bO 
rescue came when the SMC Alumni 
Association bought back the little old 



from the original the field behmd the 



"What is it. anyway' 

The object under observation, whi 
is always painted yellow, is known 
campus as the Thatcher Doll Housi 
The following is a brief summary of 
(pardon me) rather checkered career. 

The Doll House is a relic, depending house 

on how one views history, of the "good Since that time the yelli. „^ „ 

old days" of antebellum South. It was (yellow because that was its onginal should prodi 
built for a play house for Evadne That- color and the Alumni intend to keep it signal 
cher by her father. It sat on the edge of that way) has led its inconspicuous The Doll House wi: 

1 apple orchard about 150 feet behind existence quietly parked in out of the isolated from the rest of the 



] put a plaque 



"To understand 
others and be understood by all. know 
the big words but use the small." 

Have you ever thought of yourselfai; 
wordworker? Actually we all arc. It is 
through words that we express our 
thoughts or emotions. Without word- 
we would be unable to record, preserve, 
explain, or enjoy the learning of th^ 
ages. Man's unique ability to com- 
municate effectively depends upon z 
familiarity and facility with words. 

Imagine carpenters, whose livelihood 
depends upon the ability to work wiili 
wood. Before they can build anything 
they must learn how to handle the raw 
material of their trade. First, they study 
the different kinds of wood: its uses. it\ 
textures, and its weaknesses and 
sirenghths. Through practice they learn 
to cut. shape, and smooth their work so 
that it serves the purpose lor which it is 
intended. 

So it is with words, the raw material 
of language. First, we must recognize 



lurts i 



the necessary equipment to 
relay the radio signal from the top of 
Lynn Wood Hall and beyond. WSMC- 
FM IS now on a telephone line, but with 
the addition of the new relay station.' it 



or parts of speech: 
adjectives, verbs, ad- 
s. conjunctions, and 



clearer and better 



plai 



. the Doll House became the Doll House should be 



This 



be quite 
3n it briefly 



President's office. However, very shortly 
it became apparent that a building erec- 
ted solely for the purpose of a playhouse 
proved to be a rather cramped office. 

Larger quarters were eventually 
provided for the college president, and 
the Doll House found itself serving as a 
storage shed for bee keeping supplies. 

The next plan proposed for the Doll 
House was to convert it into the music 
concervatory. However, before this 
could be done, smallpox made its debut 
on campus, and the small building 
became the infirmary. 

After the smallpox epidemic 
dissipated, the structure was mo\ed to 
the site where Daniels Hall now stands 
There it served as a women's dormitory 
Presumably, this was in the campus 
tradition of telephone booth stuffing 

Next the Doll House served as a 
prayer room, and then as a music 
studio. During its service for music. 



Book 




worm 



England. 



HeleneHanff- 
■The Duchess of Bloomsberry Street. 

An A-1 bibliophile, Miss Hanff 
follows her best-selling 84 Charing Cross 
Road with a delightful and fun-packed 
adventure of her long awaited trip to 
Her always unique and 
startling reactions keep the 
reader off-balance and are guaranteed 
to evoke giggles plus an occasional good 
ol' medicinal guffaw. For an enjoyable 
combination of relaxation, human in- 
terest, and unbridled English literary 
criticism. Helen's the one! 

Maria Trapp-MARIA. Creation 



two for one 

Labor Dai^ Celebrated 
Bicentennial 



the eight type 

nouns, pronour 

verbs, prepositi 

interjections. i ne more familiar we 

become with each of these - and with 

their particular function and their 

qualities - the easier it is to use them 

Through practice you will learn how 
to use words accurately and effectively. 
You will know, for instance, to rely on 
concrete nouns and on strong, active 
verbs for imapct. You will use passive 
verbs less frequently since they can lack 
strength and character. You will come 
to understand that if you are precise in 
your choice of nouns and verbs, you will 
have no need to add qualifying adverbs 
or adjectives to make yourself un- 
derstood. 

A competent writer is one who uses 
qualifying words or phrases sparingly. 
Sentences built with strength and 
precision require no patching or ad- 
ditional support. More forceful writing 
uses the positive rather than negative. It 
is also better to avoid colloquial.foreign. 
or slang expressions because they can 
interrupt the smooth flow of English. 

One of the best ways to improve your 
facility with words is to keep a dic- 
tionary nearby. You will find in it not 
only definitions and spelling, hut 
derivations, synonyms, pronunciation. 
and word usage. If you acquire ihe 
habit of looking up new words, you will 
expand your vocabulary and will better 
understand Ihe subtleties of meaning. 
Accuracy in the use of words is a ver)- 
important aspect of a writer's skill. 

If you look again at some of the good 
books you have read you will porobablv 



This article 



Writing Skills" 



the adi 
Hall. 



PUBLISHERS STUDENT SER 
next class. But at 9:00 a.m. fresh troops ^1^^^-————^^^,^^^^^^^^ 
were brought to the front, compliments 

_ of Miss Andrews' next class, 

building. Wright Writing. About this time yours 

However. I don't suppose was a vetera- "^ '" -""^^ 

knows how they got there. perience. I h. 



carpenter. He was the one under the 
platform buried in red, white, and blue 
party paper 



both classes. 

House.1972 '''' " Well, bright and" "early.exactly Alas, in the distance another general 

■Here for the first time the story of 8:00a.m., Miss Frances Andrews rallied | makes his way to the scene of action. 
"^^^ Real Maria' of SOUND OF her troops. Public Relations class, on Was it a plane? Was rt a bird? NO!! _ 

-~ ■■ ■ the steps of Wright Hail and im- was Dr. Edgar Grundsct ye ol very good, you - . 

mediately beean handing out timekeeper. Loaded down with several Andrews with Dr. Brundset 

decorations. Controlling the situation American and bicentennial ^tjags.^in- Tread 

like a Georee Washington, stop-watch eluding \ 

in hand. Miss Andrews guided her positioned 

troops with a zeal and innovation, which and gave new morale and impetus 



MUSIC fame is told as it really hap 
pened.' A blend of the bitter and the 
sweet scenes of childhood, convent life. 
marriage, and escape from Hitler's Ger- 
many. "Maria traces Baroness .von 
Trapp's adventure-filled and spiritually- 



f battle 



(verflowing life through the growth of would have made Betsy Ross e 



t Sto' 



, Ver- 



rampaign. 

The speakers platform \ 



Finally 10:00a.m. rolled around, and 

ing that everything we had made was 

truly presented Miss 

■ ■ 'Don't 

Me' flag as a momento of the 

and then strolled happilv awav 

,ard Talge Hall. 

Looking over my shoulder, in a 
of solimnity. I couldn't help but 



; erected 



proudly 



. reghteous is like tne lisW =' ' 
'■ Proverbs 4:18 (NA5B) 



o 



leaning r, 



far tathe right or 



> safety and prosperity in todays world. 

•1 take a balance approach in their campaigns - 



ofart 



e left. 



n should get enough 

able to change 



> 

< 



o 
o 



a aat tire However neilher should he be spending nil his energies - „ 

Jeighls so thai he becomes o Mr. America able ro lift several hundred pounds- 
rei nol being able lo bend over due 10 his over-developed muscles. 

Balance is an imporlani word in the Seventh-day AdventiSt vocabulary. 
Mt^ White urees that we do not eat in excess, work in excess, or play in excess. 
So. whaTs the point? I have received some comments that the last Southern 
Accent shouldn't have had so much religion on its pages. 

Less than a month ago the staff met and agreed "to promote acadernic 
social, and spiritual awareness. " It has been my sincere aim to accomplish this. 

We are not trying to at tain to the heights of a Revrew and Herald. Ivor 
do we want lo become another HOPE magazine. What we are trying to ao is 
to reach SMC students on ALL three aspects of his being - academic, social, 
and religious. 

Especially on a Christian campus we should lift up the cross of Chnsl high 
so that we may draw many to Him! Nol being able to have Christ in our 
papers is similiar to not having prayer in the classrooms for fear of becoming 



Letters to the Editor 

Dear Editor, 

I do hereby nominate Mr. Robert 
Merchant as a member of the United 
States basketball team for the XXII 
Olympiad. His performance with the 
Harlem Wizards was marvelous. 

Sincerely your?, 

Geoff Owens 



/ appreciate our religious s 



your throats (as we are not forcing y 
are trying to meet the whole being - 
by the Spirit of Prophecy. We do ne 



Iritual as directed 




I who follows the crowd, will 
usually get no further than the crowd. 
I who walks alone is likely to 



Creativity in living is not without its 
attendant difficulties, for peculiarity 
breeds contempt. And the unfortu- 
nate thing about being ahead of your 
time is that when people finally realize 
you were right, they'll say it was 
obvious all along. 

You have two choices in life: you can 
dissolve into the mainstream, or you 
can be distinct. To be distinct, you 
must be different, you must strive to be 
what no one else but you can be. . . 

Alan Ashley-Pitt 



Every week in this column I will 
try to bring a few words of wisdom 
and a contest of some sort. 

This week, 2 free tickets to the 
Labor Day Parade go tc Douglas Scot 
MacKenzie for his marvelous acheive- 
ment of ripping off 24 hours of college 
credit without taking a single one! 

Jim Shanko 
Next week: Get out your CABL t-shirt. 



CUT THIS OUT AND PLACE IN ONE OF THE Southern Accent 
MAILBOXES AROUND THE CAMPUS'. 



Attn: SWIFT TO HEAR 



} Nicfeelcdiur 

•jL The classified advertising rate for students, faculty, and staff 

. of Southern Missionary College is A NICKEL FOR TWO 
J- WORDS!!!!! Why not take out an ad and tell Prince 
yL Charming how you care! Or sell those old books. 
J Afterall, it a only costs a NICKEL 

^ PERSONAL: 

'T Who looser) the moose, Elton 

f^ Signer). BaWy & H. 

If 



FOR SALE: 

1975 Datsun B210 - Hatchback - 



Q Ask for Pat 396-4694 

J MISCELLANEOUS: 

^ Lift high the cross of Christ. 



\ 



We the staff of the Southern Accent 

aoynuc our responsibility to serve 

Grni llirough our service to the sturlen- 

, faculty anrl community of Southern 

IissionaryCollcBe. 

Our purpose is to promote 
"J™"' J"'""^- . ,»"" spiritual 
«arcness. Every article Is lo be full of 
praclical. elevating, anti ennobline 
thoughts.-which will give the reader 
help, light, and strength. Every sen- 
tence written should mean something 
definite, should be true sincere Not a 
scratch of the pen should be made in or. 

i" ■'°i,^°^T^''°P"''" " '" vindicate 
that which God condemns.- Counsels 
Writers and Editors. 



STAFF 



Editor 
News Editor 
Eeatitre Edito 



Don Jehle 
Becki Joiner 
Merry Lee CoUver 



Business Mgr. 
Distribution Mgr. 



Religion Editor Mike Lombardo 
Sports Editor Ted Evans 
Layout Editor Dean Fowler 



is published by the Siudeni AsjO' 
Rick Tankersley of Southern Missionao' College, = 
printed by Fells Brolhcts Prmlin! 

All opinions expressed herein 
nol necessarily those of the Se^er 



Carol Neali 



Gary Mo 




August. 1476 ThfEd 



i 



Rvpopts from Washingtoi 

Conqpvaawoman ShirBvy N. Pafctia 

One often wonders why Congress and conversion was complete at a total c 

the bureaucracy make things so com- of nine million. 

plicated or why they seldom realize that By making the conversion. Amcord 

business does have the capabilities to has freed up to 12 billion cubic feet of 

develop practical solutions to the natural gas each year, enough fiiel 

problems which face our nation. meet the annual requirements of 

For example, since the Arab oil em- 125,000 homes. The conversion to coal 
barge, both the Congress and agencies has also resulted in a reduction in air 
such as the Federal Energy Ad- pollution since all of the coal corn- 
ministration have debated and bustion products, including ash and 
discussed how to provide the "proper" sulfur, are absorbed directly into the 
incentives for industrial and residential finished cement product. Considering 
conservation of energy. As the FEA that current cement energy con- 
states in its report "1976 - National sumption represents 3.5 percent of the 
Energy Outlook" the U S now imports energy consumed in all US manufac- 
almost 40 percent of the oil it consumes turing, Amcord's success has many far- 
and unless measures are taken to reduce reaching implications, 
consumption, we will become far more Amcord's success, however, has not 
dependent upon foreign sources than we gone unnoticed and just i-ecently the 
--; right now. Moreover, the supply of FEA presented its '■En-rgy Con- 



Award." to William Pearce. 
Ill, Chairman of the Board of Amcord, 
Inc. The citation reads. "In recognition 
ind appreciation for excellence of ac- 
omplishment in energy 



natural gas is dwindling and many 
dustries will have to switch over and i 
more abundant fuels such as coal. 

Three years ago, when little ; 
was paid to the impending ener^_ 

acompany by the name of Amcord, Inc. and ' for contributing "to the efficient 

- one of the nation's major cement husbandry of America's energy resour- 

producers with two East Coast and three ces." 

West Coast cement plants - decided not Amcord should certainly be proud of 

to sit around and wait for Congress to what it has accomplished, but wouldn't 

come up with just the "right" program- it be nice if Congress took the hint and 

and began on its own the first program began "conserving" some of its energy 

of totally converting from natural gas by letting other businesses do the many 

and oil to coal as a primary fuel in other things that are needed to be done-- 

manufacturing cement. This year, the and without its interference? 



CALENDAR 



Eastgate Mall - Colorama Art Show. 
Also September 18. 

Music Department Retreat - Atoka Springs 

Sunset - 7:45. 

Hunter Museum of Art - 16 hand colored prints 
by current artists. Print process with color added. 
Through September 24. For information, call 
(615) 598 - 5954. 



Week of Spiritual Empha; 
Church. 



i begir 



t 6:45 i 



22 Wednesday University of the South - Sewanee Chautauqua. 
Bishop's Common Snack Bar. 12:10 p.m. (GST) 

No tuition reduction for withdrawals. 



An interview With the Mayor , Fred Fuller 



Merry Lee Collver and 
Kim Miles 

Recently The ACCENT interviewed 
Fred Fuller, Mayor of Collegedale. The 
Mayor, elected in Jan. of 1969, is now 
serving his 4th term. 

Q: How do you become Mayor? 

Mayor: There are 5 commisioners 
that operate the town, the mayor is elec- 
ted from these five men. 

Q: How long is the term of office? 

Mayor: Term of office is 2 years, I 
have been serving for 4 terms, but I 
don't intend to run again. 

Q: How does it affect you to have 2 
Jobs, Mayor and full-time Insurance 
salesman? 

Mayor: I have averaged 30 hours a 



week as Mayor, while the city pays 
nothing,, ..because of the hours I work, 
is one reason I'm not running again so 
that I can spend more time with my 

Q: Does being Mayor entail any 
traveling? 

Mayor; Yes, I have made numerous 
trips to Nashville and Atlanta, yet the 
city has taken care of little of my ex- 



Southeastem Tennessee development 
district. This is a board made up of all 
judges and all mayors of 13 counties. 10 
in Tennessee and 3 in Georgia. I have 
resigned as Chairman and I now serve as 
Secretary of Treasure. 

Q: What are the duties of Mayor? 

Mayor: The Mayor presides at the 
Commision Meetings twice a month, he 
also signs contracts for the city. 



Mayor: The last 3 years I served 
Chairman of the Chattanooga Area 
Regional Counsel of Government in 



What have been some of thi 
projects 

$700,000 to repair the 



is 3.630, 
these. 90 to 95 percent are Adventist. 

Q: Do you think since Collegedale 
a small SDA community, there 



Joe Freshman Gets Smart 



Becki Joiner 

Joe Freshman panics. Reasearch the 
implications of nuclear energy's effect 
on marine biology? Where?McKee 
Library, of course! 

Joe Freshman stumbles through the 



Should he look under nuclear energy, 
US Marine Corps, or biology? After 20 
minutes of wading through book cards 
the 'N' drawer, Joe Freshman realizes 
books aren't filed by subject in these 
catolog drawers. Where, oh where, are 
the subject cards? 

Joe begins to pace the floor and cir- 
cling the catolog he finds... Can you 
believe it? Another whole side of card 
drawers residing here-SUBJECTS. Joe 
Freshman spends ten more minutes flip- 
ping through the N's. He finally decides 
to ask the reference Librarian for help. 

But. Joe sees racks of Journals. 
Astonishment widens his eyes. Look at 
those magizines. There must be over a 
thousand of them. Joe Freshman 
forgets biology and immerses himself in 
'Motor Trend'. 'Backpacker,' "Sailing," 
Modem Photography,' Popular Scien- 

Three hours and 200 magazines 



later, Joe Freshman rouses to his sense 
of biological necessities. He elevates his 
body from the depths of an overstuffed 
chair to satisfy his parched throat. 

A sign at the drinking fountain ir 
trigues him. SDA library? The SDA' 
have their own private library? 
Periodicals, books, heritag 

publications, EG While books... 

That's right Joe, and the McKe 
Library offers many other selections and 
services. Did you see the train books of 
which Mr. Davis, Librarian, is so fond? 
Or the cookbooks? What a collection! 
No wonder the Home Ec girls win so 
many honors. The collection of Civil 
War books is one of the most complete 
in the South. Did you see the cassetts of 
sermons, speechs, and lectures? Take a 
look at the juvenile books on second 
floor. TTiey boast 2,500 volumes. If you 
want a more dignified book, one that is 
not definitive or in-depth, the browsing 
section behind the journal racks are the 
stacks for you. There you can pick up 
How-to-do-it books, craft volumes, sport 
stories, and spelunking books. Come 
and enjoy your library. 

And Joe. don't be afraid to ask the 
librarian for help. She wants to assist 
you. Why don't you try looking up 
Marine Biology? 



Collegedale, building the sidewalks and 
installing the 'walk* signs, a picnic park 
just built this spring which is located 
just across the railroad tracks to the 
right. Also the Collegedale Airport, 
where it has been arranged that students 
can get credit for aviation courses. 

Q: What is the area of Collegedale? 

Mayor: Approximately 9 miles of 
town. The thing that is so odd about our 
town is that several different pieces of 
property which are in the boundaries of 
Collegedale, are not. The people owning 
these pieces of property would not 
become a part of this community. They 
felt since the majority of this area are 



Mayor: There is less crime here, 
both because it's small and because its 
mainly Adventist. but criminals find 
Collegedale to be a good hiding place. 

Q: Do you find being Mayor a good 
opportunity to witness as an SDA? 

Mayor: Yes. for instance at meetings 
and banquets the fellow members ob- 
served that 1 didn't drink coffee, tea, or 
eat meats and they asked why. which 
give me a good opportunity to witness. 
At a large convention, serving 700 
people, even though I was the only SDA 
attending they planned the menu so that 
it would also be appropiate for me. 
Also, the meetings were always set up so 
that I could get home before sundown 
on Friday. 



Harnmcrd Cigars iverelt ard §ctiner 

Planes ^ 




'HAMMOND ORGAN STUDIOS 



Music- barred. Irstructicra I ard Pep 



_^^_^uf«..„ „«-,-„„, 



o 



Plans are Made For 

Fine Arts Center 



e being made for the nei 



appn 



ulll < 



,. s'sod IKK1 Music Building wliicli "ill 
111 iLu liie nrcicnl Harold Miller Hall. 
iMT ihc years Ihe Music Dcparl- 
eiuhasgriiiiM, Wilh rising enrollnicn- 
and more space needed, including ol- 

loms band rooms, etc.. the present 
usic Department is spread out all over 
e campus including Harold Miller 
all and the old Tabernacle. This new 
jilding would alleviate much of the 
owding and would bring together the 
lusic Department in one building with 
le necessary facilities. 

Other structures include a building 
ir the Art Department with an 
ihibilion hall, and the communications 
uilding which would house the Com- 
lunications Department and WSMC- 

ITE! 



lli'c laMof the buildings lo be con- 
structed will be a large auditorium to 
s, ■M anoroximalely 3500 people. It will 
f^a'vct'h'c necessary acoustical propertajs 
and scaling arrangements .so lt"['f 
audience will be able lo hear well, and to 
be comfortable in the new euvironrnent. 
Over Ihe years. Ihe Tabernacle and now 
Ihe Gymnasius have served tor he 
secular programs as well as many ol the 
religious programs that were too large 
tor the Collcgedalc church. On many 
occasions there has been standing room 
only in the Gymnasium such as at 
Alumni Homecoming and other events. 

The prcliminaij plans and prospec- 
tivcs are being drawn by Jack Tyler and 
Associates, the architect firm that has 
worked for the college for many yeani. 

In connection with the new building 
it is contemplated that there will be a 
new entrance to the college and im- 
provement of the road from the Four 
Corners area- 

Thc building program over Ihe years 
at SMC has come as a result of the rapid 
enrollment growth the college has been 
experiencing. 




Dr Knittel, President of Southern Missionary College, greets Willard Gustavson, 
the 1776th' student to enroll at SMC. Kenneth Spears, Director of Admission; 
and Records. iPliolo by Bill Cash) 



Total Enrollment is Over 1815 



Senate Elections Today and Tomorrow 



The dates scheduled for the annual 
Student Senate Elections are Thursday 
September 16, and Friday September 17. 
Voting is scheduled to be in the dorms, 
Student Center, and Cafeteria. 

Article Seven, Section Two of the SA 
Constitution States that: The voting 
membership of the Senate shall be: A, 
The President, Executive Vice- 
President, and Religious Vice-President. 
B. Seven members from the Girl's 
Dorm. C. Seven members from the 
Men's Dorm. D. Five members from 
(he village students at large. 

The village students are the only ( 



two precincts with no candidate. That- 
cher Hall has one precinct with no can- 
didate, and Jones Hall has no candidate 
at all. That makes a total of ap- 
proximately 353 or one-sixth of the 
student population thai isn't being 
represented in the only form of govern- 
ment students have. 

However, candidates say it is 
precisely this apathy they will be 
working to cure if they are elected. 

It appears that the student body will 
be well-represented by those who are 
winning. It's hoped that these Senators 
will generate a great deal of enthusiasm 
in their respective constituencies this 



g year. 



The enrollment at SMC has now 
passed 1 776 students, according to Ken- 
neth Spears, director of admissions and 
records. 

The figure marked an all-time high 
and had been sought by the college in 
accordance with the bicentennial spirit. 
The slogan for student recruitment was 
"1776 in 1976." 

Total registration last vear, as of Sep- 
tember 1 7. was 1667. By the time all late 
registering students are processed this 
year, tentative estimates place the total 



indie 



. 810 



sex catogone; 
966 women. 

Over 525 students registered 
beginning freshmen; 1 19 as second year I 
freshmen; 412 as sophoi 



junic 



114 ; 



76 a 



nrolln- 



r 1815. 



special students; 10 as post graduates: 
240 as baccalaureate seniors. 

The five majors with the largoil I 
enrollment are Nursing.473; Theolog)' | 
and Religion, 218; Early Childhood ;nid 
Elementary Education. 166; Bussiness 
and Accounting. 156; Biology, 136. 

Other Collegedale schools' 
enrollments were 316 fortheCollegedale | 
Academy and 410 for Spalding Elemen- 
tary School. 



Softball Begins as Hoover Beats Burnsed 



|»ooooooooooooooooc 


lOOO 


ooooc 




g THATCHER HALL 






TALGE 1-IALL S 


8 Slieryl Skeggs 101 






Jerry Holt (81 6 


Paulclle Henderson (4) 






Steve Welch (14) 


9 V iiiita Waynian (1) 






Kirk King (12) 










X I'alty McCee (4) 








A Di'bbic Cowley (5) 






Terry Day (13) 8 










9 Sarah Roddy (2) 






Lany Mader (10) 9 


5 Sharon Me danich(l) 






Richard Peterson (10) X 
Ron Pickcll (9) S 


6 MADISON 








Q Jane Kennedy 






VILLAGE 


8 ORLANDO 






Steve Torgerson 

Ban Willmlh 

Ed Stokely 5 


? Linda Stevens 








6 Danctic Glenn 














Jo Lynn Hawdiorne < 


6 (1) Thalchci Hall roon 






Q C) Tliatcher Hall room 


s ! 53 198 




9 (-1) Tlialchcr Hall roon 


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Fast pitch soflball got underway last 4-4 including a triple and a double. Ron I 

Tuesday, as Bill Hoover's team took a 6- Raitz also had 3 hits for the winners. I 

2 decision over Brooks Burnsed. A In Wednesday's action. Dennis | 

system of rotating pitchers is being used Woods' i 

again this year and Garian Dulan, pit- Carver 

ching for Hoover allowed only 6 singles. Hoover.ana weni oi 

while Hoover's team ripped 12 hits off of decision over Hoove.- — _ 

Ken Chrispens who was pitching for Lovcjoy did a fine job pitching wr t 

Burnsed. Hoover led by Ron Barts went Wood's tean- 



.1 coaxed 8 walks out of Phil | 
J was pitching for 



We Favor Flavor! 



18) Talfe Hall ro. 

O) Talgc Hall to 
vIO) Talge Hall r 

(11) Talge Hall r 

(12) Talge Hall r 

(13) Talge Hall t 

(14) Talge Hall r 



i 23-49 and 

i 105-139 
ns 141-184 
lis 201-236 
ns 238-284 
ns 302-336 
ns 338-384 




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mcKee eawnG companY 

Box 750. Collegedale.Tenn. 37315, Ph. 615- 396-2151^ 



'jLi SoulU^n cAc 



^e&g 



ion 



Is Jesus asking too much? 



What Doth God 
Require off Thee? 



"He hath showed thee, O man, what 
is good; and what doth the Lord require 
of thee, but to do justly, and to love mer- 
cy, and to walk humbly with thy God," 
Micah 6:8. 

Let us meditate on the statement of 
the ancient Prophet, "to do justly." 
Justly is mentioned three times in the 
Blessed Book. Once in the Old 
Testament and twice in the New 
Testament. Micah 6:8, Luke 23:41 and 
I Thessalonians 2:10. 

The ancient nation of Rome prided 
itself on its purity in the administration 
of justice. 

The ancient nation of Rome prided 
itself on its purity in the administration 
of justice. By every judgment seat, in 
every court throughout the empire stood 
the statue of Themis the Greek Goddess 
of Justice. Pure justice must be ad- 
ministered to every nationality, race, 
and religion. The court was to be the 
personification of Law and Order. 



When brought into court the 
petitioner would take his or her place in 
front of the statue of Themis, looking 
full into her face, and plead for justice. 
No judge would presume to deal un- 
justly with such a petitioner. 

It seems to me that the greatest 
irony, the greatest contradiction, the 
greatest miscarriage of justice was 
meted out in the trial and condemnation 
ofthe Blessed Christ. 

It has been said that the trial did not 
take place in the Hall of Justice where 
stood the statue of Themis, but in the of- 
ficial residence of Pilate-sometimes 
called the Hall of Pilate. 

Had the trial taken place in the Hall 
of Justice would the verdict have been 
the same? We will never know in this 
world will we? 

It is our divine privilege- 
To deal justly with Gixl. 

To deal justly with our fellows. 

To deal justly with ourselves. 



God asks ii 









idor 




William COLE 
Once again, the Pharisees had suc- 
ceeded in making fools of themselves 
while hoping to trap Jesus in saying 
something that could be used against 
him in court. They must have been sit- 
ting at the supper table thinking of new 
ways to trap him and wondering how he 
had gotten out of another one. About 
this same time as Jesus was on his way to 
Jerusaslem, a young man came and said 
to him. "Good Master, what good thing 
shall I do, that I may have eternal life?" 
Jesus told the young man to keep the 
commandments. The man replied that 
he had kept them since he was a child. 
Then Jesus said. "You lack one thing; 
go and sell what you have, and give to 
the poor and come, follow me." The 
rich young ruler apparently felt that 
Christ was asking too much and he went 
away sorrowful. 

If, in fact, this young man felt that 
Jesus was asking too much of him he 
was certainly wrong, for heaven is cheap 
enough no matter what the price. I won- 
der how many of us here at S M C feel 
the same way, that Jesus is asking too 

The "one thing" that is holding you 
back may be woHdIy ambition, love of 
money, pride, lusts ofthe flesh, or rejec- 
tion of the health reform message that 
God has given us. Sometimes we seem 
to regard health reform a secondary 



as we look closer 1 believe we 

is actually very important, for 

intemperance, some sacrifice 

two thirds of t 

.and 
become playthings for the enemy."C()n- 
frontation p. 59 

Do you sometimes feel that you are s 
plaything of Satan and he leads you to 
do exactly what he wants? If so. yon 
should prayerfully and persevcringly 
seek to practice health reform by rlie 
grace of God. "Anything in eating and 
drinking which disqualifies the mental 
powers for healthful and active exercise 
is an aggravating sin in the sight of 
God." Confrontation p. 83. 

Our Saviour was tempted in all poin- 
ts like as we are and He will bring us off 
more than conquerors if we will trust in 
Him for strength. "It is impossible for 
man to be tempted above wnat he is able 
to bear while he relies upon Jesus, the 
infinite Conqueror." Confrontation p, 
59. 

We are on the borders of Canaan, so 
let us throw aside every weight and sin, 
and press toward the mark for the prize 
of the high calling of God in Christ 
Jesus. Heb. 21:1, Phil. 3:14. 



Lester Orville Coon 



BIBLE STUDY 
N0.1 



WANTED!!!! 



'Men who will not be 
bought or sold, men who in their inmost 
souls are true and honest, men who do 
not fear to call sin by its right name, 
men whose conscience is as true to duty 
as the needle to the pole, men who will 
stand for the right though the heavens 



As the threatening "clouds of c 
Gather in man's muddled mind 
While he searches for an answei 
He alone can never find. 
May God turn our vision skywt 
So that we can see above 
The gathering clouds of darkne- 
And behold God's brightening I 
For today we're facing problem 

For it takes much more than gi 



, 



J[rom \\\t 
jsttmon^ 
of 3lesus 



® 



the Lord's work. House' 
laborers are needed. The Lord calls for 
decided efforts to be put forth in places 
where the people know nothing of Bible 
turth. Singing and praying and Bible- 
readings are needed in the homes ofthe 
people. Now, just now, is the fime to 
obey the comission. Teaching them to 
observe all things whatsoever I have 
commanded you.' Those who do this 
work must have a ready knowledge of 
the Scriptures. 'It is written' is to be 
their weapen of defense. God has given 
us light on His word, that we may give 
this light to our fellow-men. The truth 
spoken by Christ will reach hearts. A 
'Thus saith the Lord' will fall upon the 
ear with power, and fruit will appear 
wherever honest service is done.' Gospel 
porkers p. 72 _^__^ 



The Holy Bible is the oldest book on 
record. Yet is has touched the hearts of 
all who have searched its pages with sin- 
cere hearts. The Bible is God's im- 
mutable word to man. It is the com- 
munication of God's will and the tran- 
smission of His love to a sinful rebellious 

In this study we would like to briefly 
consider the origin, authenticity and 
purpose of the Bible along 



we have an all powerful God such i 
this, then we ought to read his word and 
make it a part of our life, (c) Its un 
proves it's Authenticity. The Bible v 



There 



ich and poi 



helpful pointers on hoi 






I. Ihe ongm of the Bible, (a) 
2Timothy 3:I6-'A1I scripture is given by 
the inspiration of God.' (b)2Peter 1:21- 
'Holy men of God spake as they were 
moved by the Holy Ghost, (c) The Bible 
was written in a span of 1600 years 
beginning with Moses, the author ofthe 
Pentateuch, in 1500 BC and continuing 
to 96 AD with the completion of 
Revelation by the prophet John. 

2. The Authenticity ofthe Bible, (a) 
Archaeology proves the Authenticity of 
the Bible, (b) Fulfilled prophecy proves 
the authenticity of acclaimed divinity in 
the Bible. A few instances include. (I) 
Babylon in ruins forever-Isa. 13:19,20; 
Jer. 51:26,37. (2) Ninevah to be a great 
desolation-Zeph: 
Egypt shall be on 



h 2:13.15. 
of the beast of all 

krngdoms. Ezekiel 29:15;J0:4,I2.13. 

(4)Tyre tc 
more thai 



Daniel 2:31-45. (6) All these prophicies 
have been fulfilled years after they were 
prophecied years beforehand. All this 
merely tells us that God has declared the 
end from the beginning. (Isa. 46:10) If 



cultured and uncultured, intellectual 
and ignorant who wrote this book within 
a span of almost 1600 years. Yei the 
Bible has perfect unity for it has 
one author. The author is Cod himself. 
(d) The greatest proof of all. the Bible 
Jesus and the change that He makes 
people's lives. Its words have a sul 
duing effect on all who read its pages. 

The Purpose of the Bible. (a)"2Timon 
thy 3;I5-17 'To make thee wise uni 
salvation... for doctrine, reproof, corrcf 
tion. and instruction, in righteousness. 
That the man of God may be perfeci 
throughly furnished unto all good 
works.' {b)Rom. 15:4-ThaI wc through 
patience and comfort of the scriptures 
might have hope.' (c) John 17:17- 
'Sanctify them through the truth; th> 
word is truth, (d) John 5:39-To testify of 

4. The Study of the Bible la) Let 
prayer for the guidance of Ihe Holy 
Spirit always precede the opening of tl 
Word of God (Luke 11:13. John 16:13) J 
(b)Remember that Jesus and the gift ot| 
Salvation found in Him ; 
themes of the Bible (John 5:39. Lukei 
24:27,-Rom. 15:4, Col. 1:27, Acts 4:12) f 
C. Study the scriptures diligently (andj 
daily) as if searching for bidder" 



J daily experience a 

ch the Bible come alive in your life. 
{Matt. 7:21,24, Rev. 22:14. Ps. 19:7.) 



There's Gold In Collegedalel ReligioUS NeWS 



3 



.It sure was a long Bible 
study I hope that he'll see the light 
someday. Oh well, even Jesus couldn t 
convert everybody. 

What bothers me is that he used 
somany texts! I know that I've got the 
truth. I mean, after all I am a Seventh- 
Day Adventist. 1 just wish I could have 
replied to those texts. I know there must 
be an answer somewhere. 

I wish thai he would give me another 
chance to study with him. I could look 
up those text in the Commentaries, and 
be able to explain them to him. But in- 
stead he thinks that I'm too bull-headed 
and won't listen to reason. 

Oh well. I'm tired and got to go to 
bed. It sure is a nice night. Here I am 
back at SMC. Oh. I'm late lor class 
again. It's another one of those years. I 
wonder how fast I can climb Jacob's 
Ladder? Well, it doesn't matter I won't 
get there in time anyway. Wonder what 
all (hat commotion is going on over by 
Daniel's Hall? Might as well find out. a 






s late V 



t kill r 



People are sure excited. Seems as if 
Dr. Hefferlain discovered some sort of 
strange plant in the student park. Oh 
my! He said that its roots are lined with 
pure gold! He's tryping to get an ex- 
cavating party together to gather these 
rare plants. 

Look at all these students. Almost 
everyone at SMC wants to go get the 
gold! Well, I'm sure glad 1 was late to 
speech class. I would have sure hated to 
miss this and besides, if 1 skip today, it 
won't kill me, 

To here's the area with the golden 
rooted plants. There sure are alot of 
them. Look at all those students go at it 
with the picks and shovels. The ground 
is sure hard and Hefferlain says that 
they have to go pretty deep in order to 
get to the golden part of the roots. 

Look at them struggle, expecially the 
girls. This is gonna be fun. Well, my 
speech class is about half over ow. and 
still no luck. 

What's happening over there! It 
seems like a group of students are 
leaving. I'm going to find out what's 
going on. They are leaving all right. 



They say that its too much work, they 
don't think that its worth it any%vay. 
They said thai Hefferlain is a nice guy 
but sometime he gets earned away. 

Some more are leaving on the other 
side and look some more over there. We 
haven't even been here an hour yet! 
More and more people are dropping 
their picks and shovels. There are only a 
fe faithful ones left and ow even some ot 
them are leaving. , 

Oh Dr. Hefferlain is coming this 
way. He has a pick over his shoulder 
He sure looks red. Is he mad? Dr. Het- 
ferlain! Why are you coming after me! 
Don't do that! You can kill me with 
that pick. NO! Please! I didn't do a 
thing. I'm innocent, I didn't do a thing. 
I didn't do a thing. I didn't do a thing. 

Oh. I've been having a nightmare. 
Praise the Lord I'm all right. Never 
again, will I stay up all night giving a 
rediculous Bible Study! Now, hwere am 
I in my reading of Christ Object 
Lessons? 

Ah page : 'It is essential for old 
and young, not only to read God's word, 
but to study it with wholehearted ear- 
nestness, praying and searching truth as 
for hidden treasure. Those who do this 
will be rewarded for Christ will quicken 
the understanding. Our salvation 
depends on a knowledge of the truth 
contained in the Scriptures. It is God's 
will that we should possess this and sear- 
ch, O search the precious Bible with 
hungry hearts. Explore God's word as 
the miner explores the earth to find 
veins of gold. Never give up the search 
until you have ascertained your relation- 
ship to God and His will in regard to 
you-' > 

That's it! That explains my dream. 
Too often instead of digging to find the 
roots of gold as contained in the Bible, 
we give up! NEVER give up! Perhaps 
that's wy I couldn't answer those texts in 
the Bible study! 

What about you? Are you really 
searching the Bible with a hungry heart? 
Unlike my dream. Dr. Hefferlain won't 
come after you with a pick. But you will 
regret not having a definite knowledge 
of the Bible someday. Maybe at your 

;xt Bible study. 



BONNY OAKS OUTREACH 
program is going to be in charge of the 
College Sabbath School program this 
Sabbath. 

CABL NEWS. Saturday night, Sep- 
lember 11. concluded the Hamilton 
County Tri-State Fair. At this fair. 
CABL sponsored a Better Living Booth. 
This booth was set up for the purpose of 
helping to bring the public to a general 
awareness of the dangers of unhealthful 
living and the benefits of a healthier life, 
physically and spiritually. 

"urses are needed to help take blood 
pressures for the Public Service Better 
Living Booth at Eastgate Shopping Cen- 
ter. The booth will be in operation from 
3-()0p.m. to 9:00p.m. Thursday to Sab- 
bath Setp. 16-18. This booth will then 
move to Northgate Mall from Setp. 23- 
25. If interested contact Dean Fowler at 
396-321 2 for futher details. This service 
has been organized by CABL as a com- 
munity outreach project. 

STORY HOUR has organized for its 
second year at SMC. At the present 
time, STORY HOUR in Chattanooga. 
Hixon. Ringgold and Birchwood are 
being developed. More dedicated 
workers are still needed. If interested 
please contact Randy Mills at 4761. 

The first SPIRITUAL GROWTH 
SEMINAR dealing with the subject of 
'Witnessing for Christ' will be held 
Wednesday night September 29 at 6:30 
p.m. This seminar will be conducted by 
Don Ashlock. 



Starting next week we will be en- 
corporating into the SOUTHERN AC- 
CENT a weekly column concerned 
primarily with experiences that students 
have had in which they could see the 
Holy Spirit working. If you have had an 
experience such as this and would like tn 



Also, if you have any articli. 
would like to see in the paper go ahead 
and put it together. We'll be g" 
look it over. Remember this is 

ROCK SPRINGS CHURCH opens 
it's doors for church dedication this 
Sabbath, September 18. A van will be 
leaving Wright Hall Sabbath mi 
for all who would like to attent. 

Larry Miller, senior Theology Major 
will be conducting a series of BIBLE 
STUDY VISITATION seminar beg 
ning this Sabbath. Sept. 18. at 2:30p. 
in the Student Center Chapel. 

The seminars will consist of a half 
hour of lecture and anhour and a half of 
visitation. The pilot area for this project 
is Summit. 

The manual for this 13 week seniii 
is the one which the General Conferm 
has just recently published entit 
'Witnessing For Christ'. If interested 
call Larry at 396-3213 or come to the fir- 
2:30 this Sabbath af- 



This Sabbath, Sept. 18, Jim Herman, 
the new College Chaplain, will " 
Speaker for both Collegedale serv 



Rock Springs Church 

To Open Doors Sabbath 




Steve Torgeson 

Rock, bpring, when these two words 
are separated they become endearing in 
terms that describe our Lord, put them 
together and they become a mission 
field ripe and ready to be harvested. 

As many of us recall, last spring 
vacation we constructed a shell in hopes 
that subsequent work would see to com- 
pletion of a house of worship. Those 
hopes are now about to become a reality 
as plans have been set to open the doors 
Sabbath morning Sept. 18. 

For those wishing to be in attendance 
there will be a van leaving from the front 
ofWright Hall at 8:30 a.m. 

Now that we have a base we are 



PLEASE EXPLAIN 
lPeler3:18. 

Many people have attempcd to use 
this text as a basis for the belief that 
Jesus went to preach to the spirits of 
those that lived in Noah's day. They 
hold that he did this during the time 
between his crucifixion and ressurec- 
lion. But is the text really saying this? 
Let's examine it more carefully. 

Verse 18 tells us that Jesus suffered 
and died for the sins of us all so that we 
might have the opporutnity for 
Salvation. It goes on to say that the 
Spirit of God quickened or raised Jesus 
from the dead. 

Then verse 19 continues with the 
words: "by which also he went and 
preached unto the spirits in prison.' 



referring to the Spirit that raised Jesus 

I from the grave. Therefore it was this 
spirit of Christ that went to preach to 



the spirits in prison. Chapter One .tuc 
10 and 1 1 speaks of that Spirit of Christ 
which the prophets of old possessed 
back in the time when they prophecied 
or testified beforehand the coming of 
Christ to this earth. So the Spirit of 
Christ apparently did well on the earth 
in Old Testament times. 

Also, many times, the 'Spirit' can 
mean a living person. Compare Gal 
6:18 with 1 Thess. 5:28. Spirit is 
synonomous with the people he was 
talking to. 

The word prison in the Bible many 
times refers to Spiritual as well as 
physical imprisonment. (Isa. 61 1 2- 
Luke4:l8). ' 

So. the Spirit of Christ, speaking 
through Noah, a preacher of 
Righteousness (2Pet. 2:5). preached to 
those who were disobedient at the time 
ofGod's long suffering. He preached to 
the spintually imprisoned, but to avail- 
for only eight souls were saved 



praying Rock Springs will become a 
bustling center of Missionary Activity. 
Many Bible studies are already under I 
way and an eighteen-week serip'' "' ' 
Evangelistic meetings will start _., 
tember 11, with the "It Is Written | 
Revelation Seminar." 

The Lord's providence is moyi 
rapidly and we have more opportunit. 
than we have people to take them. H I 
you would be interested in serving m I 
Rock Spring, stop by office nuimber fi^ 
in the Student Center (4673) or contad i 
Warren Auld. Greg Goodchild (4826)o 
myself (396-2785). and we will joyfully | 
put your talents to work. 



Dr. Chalmers To Speak 
Af Religion Refreaf 



Tim Crosby 

Dr. Eldon Chalmers, chairman of tlie 
Department of Pastoral Psychology and 
Counselling at Andrews University, will 
be bringing his expertise to the fall 
Miiiisterial Retreat to be held at A+oka 
Springs Camp on Friday night and 
Saturday Oct. 1 and 2. His topic will be 
techniques in pastoral counselling, and 
how the minister is to deal with the per- 
sonal problems of the people in his chur- 

The retreat will begin with 
registration at 4:30 p.m. Friday af- 
ternoon and will end when the last 
meeting is over at 5:30 p.m. on Sabbath, 
rhose who attend may sleep over Satur- 
day night but no breakfast will be 
provided on Sunday. The cost will be 
approKimately S7.00 per person, 



Full I 



children will be 11.50 or less. 
Details will be announced at a !•■- 
date. The cost may be chargea 
student's statements. j 

Those planning to attend are "'6 , 
to sign up at the Religion Departm'", 
desk. Please indicate the ."""'""j^g 
people in your group that will be g 
and whether transportation is neeo ■ 
Maps will be provided for those wn» 
not know the way. Bring beeding. 
notebook, and an umbrella. .),j 

There will be one meeting tor 
ladies on Sabbath afternoon """J ' 
Chalmers' wife will be the sP="f „, 
There will also be a children * P"f -e. 

A _ -1 .: .,.:ii u„ liolH for 3 " I 






^ka <^outksxn c^^aaznt 



Volume No. 32 Issue No. 3 




Southern Missionary College 



Thursday, September 23, 1976 



Fire Dept. Excited about 
'laws' In Collegedale 



Jim Shanko 



You 



Photo ft) Sharon Webster 



SA Senators Elected 



: driving to Standifer Gap 
I Church one rainy Sabbath morning. 
I Suddenly, as you round a sharp curve. 
r Volks skids on a slick spot and sen- 
ou careening across into the clay em- 
bankment, not before you sideswipe an 
elet-trie pole in the split-second accident. 
As you manage to recover your 
breath your first thought is "get out 
before it explodes!" Trying the door. 
_ you find that it was jammed shut by the 
Tipact. You realize that the glass from 
I the broken windshield has lacerated 
nprotected face and hands. Your 
I right leg is numb, yet has a funny 
I pnckly feeling. When you try to pull 
your legs up to get out the other door, 
the numbness in your leg turns to a 
sharp, cutting pain. What can you do? 

Fortunately, a neighbor out walking 
his dog in the rain had enough sense to 
call Tri-Community Fire and Rescue, 
and in minutes they are 10-97 (on the 
scene). Since your door is jammed, and 
your leg has a multiple fracture, they 
bring out a new tool calied"Jaws of 
Life"'. 



According to extimates, 34% of the total 
student body voted. Village turnout was 
15%, Talge Hall 63%, Thatcher 34%. 
and the Orlando campus 71% (Madison 
estimates not available at present time.) 
The highest precinct percentage was in 
precinct no.15 with 71%, and lowest tur- 
nout was in precinct no.5 with 26%. 

The newly elected senators face im- 
portant challenges. They are the 
representative decision makers and will 
ponder questions that deal with the 
qualities of student life on campus. 
They will also act as watchdogs over 



money spent from their constituencies' 
pockets. 

SA President, John C. Cress, is 
pleased with field of candidates and the 
great interest displayed in the multi- 
candidate precincts. 'I am looking for- 
ward to a really good Senate.' he stated. 

Cress believes that SA goals for this 
year are realistic, and stresses that 
building a workable foundation for 
future Student Associations is vital. 

A primary goal will be to establish a 
solid financial policy. Updating the 
present Working Policy, a statement of 
committee functions and officer respon- 
iibility, is another important objective. 

The first senate meeting will be help 
September 27 at 7:30p.m. in the student 



pounds of pressure, and with its 
seemingly limitless power, they will have 
you out and on your way to emergency 
treatment faster than ever before. 

Jaws was purchased recently through 
a fund-raising campaign along with the 
aid of a $2500 grant from the state. 

Last Thursday night we had our first 
glimpse of what Jaws can do. The tool 
was delivered to the fire station and 
taken over to Ooltewah. A wrecked 
Pontiac LeMans was used in a demon- 
stration by the sales representative and 
several members of Tri-Community Fire 

Al McCiure. a student at SMC 
helped rip a jammed door off the car. 
Benny Waller, another student, along 
with Assistant Chief Martin Lee literally 
tore the steering wheel out by attaching 
a chain to the wheel and another to the 
bumper through the broken windshield 
and letting Jaws do its thing. 

We were very excited about 
acquiring such a sophisticated piece of 
equipment, but in the words of Assistant 
Chief Lee:"Our biggest reward will be 
when we know that a life has been saved 
through the use of this tool." 



Career Day To Be Held Tuesday 



Career Day will be held on the camp- 
us on Tuesday, September 28, and all 
students are requested by the Administra- 
tion to participate fully in this event. 
Classes scheduled for 12:00 and 1:00 will 
be canceled so that students may attend 
lunch and conferences with the Southern 
U nion personell. 

Chapel will be held as usual at 11:00, 
with Emilio Knechde, an outstanding 
educational speaker, as the i 
Following chapel, the students are 
couraged to go to the following In 
according to their major interest, i 



lunch wib be served. Students will be 
guests of the Southern (J nion for lunch. 
GYMNASUM: NursinR, Hospital Admin., 
Paramedical, WESTEND CAFETERIA. 
Education, Library, Art, Home Economics. 
EAST END CAFETERIA: Accounting, 
Business, Sectetarial. BANQET ROOM: 
Medecine, Dentistry, Dental Hygiene, 
Public Hcalth,Veterinaiy. SMALL 
BANQJ ET ROOM: Ministry, Bible 
worker. Missionary. GAMES ROOM, 
SU DENT CTR': Uw, Psychology, 
Social Work, Counceling. OJ BE ROOM 
STUDENT CENTER: Journalism, 
Photography, Public Relations. Radio-V . 



Nafiona/ Pvh\\c Radio 
Interviews two church leaders 



Faculty Senate Meets 



Volker Henning 

Two leaders of the Seventh-Day Ad- 
ventist church in Beirut were in- 
terviewed on National Public Radio's 
'All Things Considered' on Friday. Sep- 
tember 10. 

The five-minute interview with Aft'o- 
Mideast Division President Charles 
Watson and Departmental Director 
Jack Mahon was concerned with the 
question on how the church could 
operate under such trying conditions of 
a Civil War in the country. 

Charles Watson and Jack Mahon 
described the situation in Beirut as 
'relatively normal' and further stated 
that in its attemps to help victims of the 
war. the neutrality of the church was 



respected. This was evidence by the 
numerous times that the lines between 
the fighting forces were crossed safely on 
missions to distribute food and clothing. 

Charles Watson observed that the 
tense situation made the workers feel 
more concern for one another and ten- 
ded to mellow any Hard feelings there 
might have been previously. He further 
brought out that the Christian witness 
shines brightest under trying cir- 
cumstances giving a good opportunity 
for spreading the gospel. 

'All Things Considered' is a regular 
program of National Public Radio and 
is aired weeknights from 5:30 to 6:30 
and on Sunday from 5:30 to 6:00 over 
WSMC-FM. 



Jerry Dick Lien 

The Faculty Senate meeting in 
session on Monday, September 13, con- 
sidered several Items, among them a 
plan wher^v the Health Service will no 
longer issuf excesses for illness to 
students. Instead, it will be the respon- 
sibility of the student to notify his in- 
structors who then may verify the cotl- 
dition through the Health Service if it is 
deemed r'^essaiy. This change in 
Htwttfi Service procedure was adopted 
and will go into effect after a meeting of 
the full faculty to explain the procedure 
to this group. 

Dr. Floyd Greenleaf was voted to be 
in charge of the Nicaragua Mission 
program. He will be replacing Mr. 
Duricheck. 

The sen; 
mittec ti 



exam, transfer credit, and C L E P 
credit. The committee will be composed 
of Dr, Colvin, K. R. Davis, Dr. Hamm. 
Dr. Futcher, Dr. Steen. Dr. Wohlers, 
and Mrs. Longway with Dr. Hanson as 

Moving in the spirit of the Latin mot- 
to, 'Mobilis in Mobili' ('changing with 
change') the Faculty Senate voted lo 
adopt a recommendation that the nur- 
sing students should be allowed to wear 
pant uniforms. The uniforms are to be 
selected by the Nursing Division. This 
action will go into effect next semester. 

In the case of certain labs and art 
courses, pants for female students in the 
classes involved are currently a part of 
school practice. However, in the case of 
the recently adopted recommendation, 
nursing students may wear the uniform 
anywhere on campus. 



IP 



mm 



,,eu„ of need. 

IfZrb! I7.-I7ILB) 




OU^oulU^n^ 



NEWSBRilFS 



Grounds Dept Growing 



business. 

In connection with the Garden Cen- 
ter, they are opening in their new 
Grounds Department is growing building an Arts and Crafts Salesroom 
trees and iU sizel The depart- -" th. cpco„rt Ann,- 
ment"ionsists of three main inter- 
^'"rtTpair shop is managed by Mr. 
Bob Hakes. The greenhou;^ 

ference offices in Calhoun, Georgia. In- 
terior landscaping is also done and 
..1, rliVrfes "licev the superin- maintained with t'.ie McKee Bakery ot- 
, n^rit savs h?'iu"Ss out wrinkles.' flees being the largest Job and that is to 
H.,»;that?he Grounds Department be doubled in size by the end of the year 
He states that the Groun V ^^^^_ 3) Tile Grounds Department does 

, jfn fte campus^and to pro>;ide as much approximately 80% of the exterminating 
..Sa^poSe for students. . f'-'S'^C buildings _ 

ie, wuiis-Mp „-mniic rpniiires 4) The Farm Oarden is now in its 

Mamtaimng he campus require Producation in the past two 

n,ow,ng_,151,acres^onawn^per^^e^^. ^^^^ y ^^^ _ ^^ _P^_ ^ 



the second flo< 

2) Custom landscaping is done in a 
50-mile radius of the college. The 
largest jobs to date are the county 

ict.i..v.-- -— hospital in Sequatchie Valley, Tenn, 

laeed^ ""bv'^Mr- " Amo'd and the Georgia-Cumberland Con^ 
The general campus - fpr^nro nffif^^ in Calhonn O^nroi. i„ 
fged by Mr. Lloyd Post. 



edging 21.044 

steps (these also require ; 



56,0001bs. of 
removal vegetables each year grown exclusively 



Sonally in the wlilter;) spraying and for the college cafeteria. One thousand 
S__T„ .'„ ,^A =hn,bs. Dlantine and pounds of Insh potatoes are now stored 
1 the Student Park for t 



Compi;ter Science Degree Now OHered 



The new two year Computer Science 
degree, which was approved last year, is 
now in effect and seems to be quite 



last year's enrollment. There are oyer 
100 students in the Into, to Computing 
class alone. 

with thi 



trimming trees and shrubs, plantirig and pounds 

maintaining the flower beds, designing in the c 

A ■ .t.,iiinn npw landscaoine and this school year. 
malntTS a^^h* goTfTouSe. 5) Mr. McKamey and Mr. Lacey also 
To provide additional jobs for teach an Introouction to Gardening 
students the Grounds Department per- class, which includes landscaping fun- 
forms the following activities: damentals, with some thought given t. 



i offered, the 



ven several studen- 

who have previously taken computer 
courses at other colleges but have tran- 
sferred here to take the new course. 

•It looks like the whole department is 
growing.'says Mr. Robert McCurdy. He So far. thee only \b 
reports a 25% increase in students c— "»^«chm,>n 



The requirements for this course include 
a score of at least 20 in English, 22 
cripnrp and 22 in math on A C T tesi 

:, of which 13 
e freshmen. 



lorried Sfudenfs Orgau'\za\\on Expanding 



Dean of Student Affairs-, and Ed Lamb, 
its faculty adviser, has expanded its ser- 
vices this year in an effort to activate 
more social interest on campus. 

Spme of the organizatio 
include a vesper service at 7:00p.i 



with sales green house. 
Ai i*h fhB ,-r.„r<Ps nncrcd uic Built and opcratcs four additional . . c 

Along with the courses onereu. iJic u" i- , , - (-jardg^ Department and see for your: 

?=^P=Vndtt="angSr ^S^^'^ LT^L^^^^^ theUusiness is...GROWINGI 

Record High of 678 Take Biology Com 

jimClosser 1 bird is Dr. David Steen's Philosophy of 

Science course with 50 students. ' 

This fall semester brings about a Each semester SMC tries to offer two 

record high enrollment in the study of three field study courses such as, 

biology at SMC. Currently enrolled are Mycolog>'. which is the study t^i 

ti78 students taking biology courses, and mushrooms, fungi and molds t..ue n f^ 

iinother record broken is the number of Dr. Dwayne Houch. Another s,iid> »i 

biology majors.which is 180. f^-'-d is Hcrpitology. which is the stud) 

According to Mr. E.O. Grundset. .tmphibians. taught by E.O. Orun- 

ihis semester the College is offering 16 -■ ' 

biology courses, along with 24 lab 

■periods. The largest number in any one 

lass is 122 in Dr. Henry Kuhlman's 

^ natomy and Physiology course. 

lecond is 105 Foundations of Biology 



September 25 in the Student Park 
followed by a weiner roast, a campout 
scheduled for October 8,9,and 10 at In- 
dian Creek Camp, and a pot-luck dinner 
on the first Sabbath of every month. 

All married students who are in- 
terested in more information, contact 



irses 



Recently added to the Biol 
jepartment equipment center wa 
Phase Contrast Microscope along \ 
five regular Microscopes, 
■iroximated cost for the new equipment 



the Behavioral Sci 






Birchwood Churcfi To Have Dedicafion Sabbath 



Steven A. Gambrel 

in attendance, aloi 

This Sabbath. September 25. will be Trout, treasurer "of th. 
Dedication Day for the newly remodeled Cumberland Conference, and J.C. Port. 
Birchwood Seventh-Day Adventist Public Relations Secretary for the Con- 
Church. Elder E.T. Gackenheimer, ference. Elder Trout will teach the Sab- 
pastor, invites everyone from Southern bath School lesson; Elder Cummings 
Missionary College to an all day Sab- will deliver a message at the worship ser- 
bath celebration. vice and in the afternoon. 

In addition to a special Sabbath "Everyone at SMC is invited," Pastor the 

School and worship service, there will be Gackenheimer says "especially those 

a pot-luck dinner, with plenty of food students and staff members who have 

for all. and an afternoon dedication ser- had a part in the growth of our church.' 
vice. Elder Des Cummings Sr.. Those interested in attending should 

president of the Southern Union, will be contact Jerry Holt, Steve Gambrel. or 
Ann Stennett. 



udents taught by E.O. 

SA Installs Gas Grill In Student Park 

VinitaWayman .^ . 

How about a cookout? The newly in- nic? See Mrs. Brown, the president s 

stalled gas grill in the Student Park pic- secretary, to obtain reservations and tne 

nic shelter is now available for just that key. A $2.00 fee, used toward buying 

purpose. The four-burner, 72in. X 32in. the gas, and a 51.00 refundable Key 

attendance, along with Elder H.R. grill is the newest addition to the picnic deposit will be charged. 

shelter project sponsored bv the Student Special thanks go to the :>A ana ii^ 

Association. faculty coordinator. Elder Ke""f" 

To insure safety, the grill burners are Davis, for making th|s_ facility^ ^!f 'io ^ 

equipped with an 'ectrically 



To this date, the SA has spent S8.500 

so'lendid valve. ihis valve' closes on this Student Park picnic shelter 

automatically one hour after the time project, with the school picking up me 

clock is set, shutting off gas flow from remaining tab. , 

401bs. tanks. Future plans involving the Stuoeni 

Want to reserve the grill for your pic- Park include installing restrooms. 






SMC Conducts Field School \n Calhoun, Ga 

Terry Bateman they went to the meetings. EE Cumbo, 

Georgia-Cumberland Conference 
SMC conducted a Field School of Secretary, conducted the meetings, with 
Evangelism this summer from June 4 about sixty people in attendence each 
until July 3 in conjunction with the night. Six people were baptized on July 
Prophecies of Daniel Evangelistic 6 as a result of the Crusade. 
Crusade held by the new Calhoun, SMC will conduct another Field 
Georgia Seventh-Day Adventist Church. School of Evangelism this summer from 
Six participating SMC students earned July 14 until August 20 at Nashville, 
three and two hours college credit for Tennessee. Those who will be Juniors or 
Studies m Daniel and Evangelistic Seniors at the time of the Field School 
Methods, respectively. Although the are eligible to participate, with priority 
students paid the normal summer rate given to the Seniors. Two hours credit 
for the credits, each was given a $100.00 will be given in Evangelistic Methods, 
Grant in Aid from the Georgia- and Three hours credit will be given in 
Cumberland Conference. In the mor- Personal Evangelism. The credits will 
nings the students attended classes, in cost the usual summer rate, but there 
the afternoons, they visited with people will be a Grant in Aid of SIOO.OO for 
interested in the Crusade, and at night ;ach participating student. 



m 




HAMMOND ORGAN STUDIOS 



Htjsk" §acfccl» Irstructlcria I arij 



1^^^^^^ 



"J^^ =5-=urf. 



The Lord Keeps 



I .rtt. hve Him but all ,He , cUd He m,U deslw 

'■" IViSBI 




Not Of The World 



headed for Gettysburg. Pennsylv 
to visit the Civil War battlefield there, 
Upon our arrival, we found ourselves tc 
be in a place we had almost forgotten. 

Several thousand people wert 
present to view the battle renr 
As David and I surveyed the ( 
noted that every conceivable mode of 
dress and undress was represented. The 
passing faces mirrored a myriad of 
despair, lust, di; 



What 


a stark 


contrast this v 


as to our 


isolated 


aste of heaven in 




Ridge Mountain 


s. Of the tw 


powers 


that rule 


nthew 


orld, it was p 




which 


e con 


rolled most 


of these 


people. 








Weai 


rtoldt 


at if we are n 




dered to 


the c 


ntrol of Ch 


■ist. then 



Satan has us in his control. 'The only 
defense against evil is the indwelling of 
Christ in the heart through faith in Him. 
Unless we become vitally connected 
with God, we can never resist tht 
unhallowed effects of self-love, self- 
indulgence, and temptation to sin. 
(Desire Of Ages, page 324) 

We're a far cry from 'the world', bu 
are we really? True, our outward ap 
pearance is by and large verj' different *' 
the of 'the world's' but one of those ti 
powers is controlling us also. 

What, or who, has dominance over 

Study? A heavy work load? A 

.1 someone? Whatever comes bet- 

you and a growing relationship 

with God is placing you on Satan's 

ground. Where do your feet rest? Are 

you putting Jesus first in all things? I'll 

share a test with you that you've 

probably heard a hundred times. 'Seek 



right. 



Hi: 



Hi; 



Memories From Antillian 



Antillian College, Puerto Rico, is a 
pleasant memory for Ileana Montalvo 
and Carmen Llerandi. Both are native- 
bom Puerto Ricans and have been in the 
U S only several month. Astonishingly, 
they have already mastered the English 
language and give credit to their 
schools, which teach English from the 
first grade on up. Carmen plans to com- 
plete her four year Pre-med degree here 
at SMC and then continue studies at 
f-oma Linda. Ileana has a double major 
in Home Ec and Biology. 

Antillian College, resting atop a large 
hill and over looking a scenic ocean 
view, is located near Mayaguez, a town 
on the southwestern end of Puerto Rico. 
The college boasts 900 students and of- 
fers a large number of majors, including 
nursing, biology, theology, math, 
history, ai ' ' 

Dormi 

Ileana and Car 

Antillian is rice and beans and an 
unusual dish made of boiled green 
bananas eaten will oil, described as 
'tasty'. The students rise at 5:30 a.m. 
each morning and worship follows soon 
afterward. These daily worships, along 
with the many active singing groups and 
evangelistic programs, have provided 
rich spiritual blessings. On Sabbath af- 
ternoons there is almost 100% par- 
ticipation with the witnessing outreach 
teams. Last year, a special three month 
witnessing effort resulted in many bap- 
tisms and a new church. 

Rain plavs an important role at An- 
tillian. When the wells run dry. water 
be transported up the hill by 
n. Last year, the rains proved to 
lajor problem. A hurricane swept 



Ott Returns To Teach 
Religion 



across Puerto Rico, flooding many areas 
and, unfortunately, causing a debris- 
filled wall of water to knock out an im- 
portant bridge. This concrete bridge 
forded a stream over which the Antillian 
students had to cross in order to reach 
the college. With the bridge out, 
students were unable to attend classes, 
and school was dismissed for a week. 

The students gathered and united in 
prayer. This delay would cause in- 
creased class assignments and other 
schedule problems. 

A trail was made detouring through 
the undergrowth, circling up the hill and 
leading up the the college. School 
reopened and the students trudged 45 
minutes up this muddy path. But God 
is answering their prayers, and plans are 
now being made to purchase a metal 
suspension bridge that can't be 
destroyed by the yearly rains, 

Carmen and Ileana say that Antillian 
'is not rich and fancy, but we enjoyed it. 
Antillian College has really prepared us 
to appreciate SMC. We thank God that 
we are here. It's like a dream.' 



Ott, a former SMC Modern 
instructor, has returned 
from Andrews University, where he 
worked toward his Doctrate in Religious 
Education and completed his Masters in 
Systematic Theology, 

Ott was bom in Germany and raised 
in Argentina from the age of two. where 
he was educated and received his 
Bachelor of Arts in Theology. After 
college graduation, he worked in 
Uruguay as a pastor- in tern, then served 
as Dean of Men, Bible teacher, and 
Choir Director at one of the SDA 
schools in Brazil. Following his service 
in Brazl, Ott joined the USA and the 
faculty of Mile High Academy in Den- 



ver, Colorado, where he taught Spanish 
and Bible for four years. The next year, 
1971, Ott joined the faculty of Southern 
Missionary College, where he taught 
Modern Languages up until June of 
1974. when he left for Andrews. 

Dr. Knittel, President of Southern 
Missionary College, invited Ott to join 
the faculty for the school year 1976-1977 
in February of 1976. Olt accepted, com- 
pleted his graduate studies in August, 
and is now teaching two Life and 
Teachings of Jesus classes and two 
Foundations of the Advent Movement 
classes. He also is a sponsor of the Off- 
Campus Religious Activities Depart- 

The Southern Accent extends a hear- 
ty welcome to Helmut Ott and his 
family. 



Who should We Be Compared With? 



A Midnight Cry? 



Vin 



aWaym 






Midnight madness! A troop of pot- 
banging, screaming, giggling women 
stormed into the lobby of Talge Hall at 
12:01 a.m. September 19. 

Accompanied by an autoharp, the 
ladies serenaded a group of amased gen- 
tlemen with songs of love and devotion 
for the turkies' and 'chumps' in Talge 



darkness, and left the r 



uch 



SMC is a very fine liberal 
schools and students receive n 
knowledge from veiy fine instructors. 
The atmosphere.dack of smoking, 
drinking, etc) is of a much superior 
quality, and there is a high quality of 
people at this campus. When this 
college is compared to other colleges 
and universities in the country, we have 
better program. But this recalls the 



programs which other nations had were 
different from their own. After due con- 
sideration Ihe Isrealites decided they 
would have a similar but better 
program, and not only did they im- 
plement this but it was head and 
shoulders above any other. 

Did God have another program that 



: of the nations or was something 
else for them to be compared with? Did 
God have a fantastic plan for them to 
follow which would have made them 
satisfied and content? 

'And when they had lifted up their 
eyes, they saw no man. save Jesus only. ' 
Matt. 1 7:8 



nil 



PUpaiP 



,„,g,eS!ion U So'gi^". "'""' ""pfJm'Sl' IKJI'I 



!J«. ^oulit.xn. =^^„„ 



^^^ihpr semester has begun. «"" 
, """/.ft", ,7ta«e the chapel worships 

,mdenx body is indifferen ;. '^/^ J^f 
„^f xunnt to revolt against the preseni 
TsleThOr would demand that chapels 

10 discuss the pros and cons oj cnapei 
anendance. bu, ralher ,0 consider the 
behanor of SMC students m the 
Cnlleeedale Sanctuary. . 

noie of you who love chapels, this 
. ^: i, „ni for vou You who are 
rn'm"c'n7or"plUu!^f,hebl.weeltly 

''°'X' iZlZ'Accfnt is presently 



'''''<'" ffLrrarsoZ7'sJS'Lo 
7a°k'e the paper with them to read in 
'chapel while the speaker "JPf^;^;^^ 
Thii not only looks bad, as Jar as tne 
?pea!e% ToLption of ^^-JMC student 
Uy, but it is f-//i'%i^"^T,nay 
Southern Accent. ^1 ''^^"JfJ^/.J^ Accent 
in the future have to deliver the Accent 
on Fridays. 

I appeal to you and 
eth'cs -- do not read the 
If vou become bored, oi 
the 11:00 worships, talk 



::ent in chapel! 
..iply hate 
your Senator, 



'Elder "Herman, see Dean Campbell. 
Zitethe Southern Accent. But give 
"' TefsVaiZitirsttsLZdl 
and Show our guest speakers what In 
Southern Hospitality and Chrlsltamty 
all about. 




Joker Pictures for Iste re^strants and 
those few who missed out during registra- 
tion, will be taken Tuesday, September 
28 at 4:00-6:30, and Thursday, September 
20' between 12:00 and 2:30. Please 
make every effort to make this year's 
JOKER complete. 



Letters to 
the Editor 



THERE ARE SEVERAL RED 
SOUTHERN ACCENT MAILBOXES 
AROUND CAMPUS' AND THEY'RE 
HUNGRY FOR SOME MAIL. 
What about it? Will you write? 



Dear Editor, 

I really appreciate your 
view on running the news- 
paper. It is a refreshing 
change. 

Too often we compart- 
mentalize religion by itself, 
histoiv by itself, etc. What 
we niwd to do is to put our 
Physical, Mental, and Spiritual 
well-being together in one 
harmonious whole. 



The personell at the crowded computer 
center completed the roundations for a 
new unit early this weel<. reports Mr. 
Waldemar Janke, director of the Computer 

'^'^Ubor shifts of five removed 2S00 
wheelbarrows of dirt in order to lay 20 
Tons of pave! and to pour 13 cub.c yards , 

:oncrete. , , , Thanks, 

Mr. Janke directed his departmental p p^j^^ 

J Nicfeelcdiur I 

^^The classified advertising rates for It^dpr^tf^^i, =".? '^^^^^"nsiiiJf 
)^ Southern Missionary College is ONE NICKEL fO" JWO WORDS...J 
UDon't be cheap. Drop a few nickels m one of the red Southern J 
^ Accent mailboxes around campus and brighten up some body s day.j^ 



J Please drop your nickels m 
)^tell who has paid and who 

J^ PFRSONALS 

^ Happy Birthday Robert Pires! 



Ml-^CELLANEOUS 



I envelope with your ad 
i tiying to get a freebee. 



, Stiaron Webster. 



king for 1st class US Mai 



^.»Mf,y..^,y..y.j^:y-^P^->Mf ¥-¥•¥"¥¥•¥-¥¥-¥ ¥^ 



STAFF 



GiKl (lirough ourserv 
. faculty and comm' 
Missionary College. 
r purpose i 



C7£^ <Souilis^n ^«'"' 



# 



3 be full of 

-■which will give the reader 
helpr light, and strength. Every sen- 
ritlen should mean something 
;, should be true, sincere. Not a 
scratch of the pen should be made in or- 
er to become popular or to vindicate 
liat which God condemns.' Counsels 
I) Writers and Editors. 



Rick Tankersley ofSoi 



Feature Editor Merry Lee CoUver 
Reli^on Editor Mike Lombardo 



printed by Felts Biothcis Fnn" 
in Ooltewah. Tennessee, 

All opinions '^''P'TthpSev 

not necessarily those ot tne ac 
Adventist Church. Southerii Mi. 
College, the Student Associauo 
Southern Missionary College. "■ 



Auyusl. 197t. ThcEdil 



■PPiV 



C7«« .Souii^xn o?= 



RvpopU from Washington 



Despite much progress in recent 
years, nursing homes and related 
facilities still rank number one on the 
list of unsafe places to be in case of a 
fire. 

In 1973 there were 6,400 nursing 
home Fires (17.5 each day of the year) 
causing $3.6 million in damage. An 
estimated 500 persons lost their lives in 
single death institutional fires. 51 per- 
son lost their lives in multiple death 
fires (those killing three or more). 
Earlier this year, two Chicago nursing 
home fires killed 31 people and injured 

It is true that nursing home patients 
present a particular problem because of 
several factors: 1) their advanced age 
(average 82) 2) their failing health 
(average four disabilities) J) their men- 
tal disabilities {55 per cent are mentally 
impaired) 4) their reduced mobility- 
(less than half can walk) 5) their sen- 
sory impairment (loss of hearing, vision, 
or smell) 6) their reduced tolerance to 
heat, smoke, and gases, and 7) their 
greater susceptibility to shock. 
However, in a recently released in- 
vestigatory report of the General Ac- 
counting Office on nursing home fires, if 
was also discovered thaf'federal fire 
safety requirements do not insure life 
safety in nursing home fires." 
I GAO found that under current law 
about half of our nations 16.500 nursing 
J homes (participating in the Medicare 
I and Medicaid programs) are not 



■n Shiptay N. Pattia 

required to have automatic sprinlilers, 
despite an earlier report of the National 
Safety Council and American Nursing 
Home Association that: "aiitomati? 
sprinker systems provide the greatest 
safety to life feature available in the fire 
protection field. Not only can thev 
automatically sound an alarm, but they 
will immediately start fighting the fire 
when activated. Automatic sprinklers 
are by far the most reliable and effectve 
means of fire extinguishment. Other 
forms of protective equipment, as well 
as automatic alarms, have their special 
place but none can ever be an effective 
substitute for automatic sprinkler 
systems. 

It is unthinkable that Congress has 
let this situation occur in nursing homes 
and related facilities. Upon the recom- 
mendation of the GAO 1 have co 
sponsored legislation requiring 
automatic sprinkler systems in all nur- 
sing homes receiving Medicare or 
Medicaid funds. Additionally, this 
legislation provides for direct, low in- 
terest loans to nursing homes for 
sprinkler installations (at no direct cost 
to the federal government). The cost of 
spnnkler installation will be amortized 
over a 20 year period. 

It is estimated to cost a nursing home 
(over a 20 year period) about 19 cents a 
bed each day to install complete 
automatic spnnkler systems. Is that too 
much of an expense to protect our loved 
ones? I don't think so. 



Knittel'sKorner 



DRUDGERY 



m 



i watched as it 
ked diligently. 



Reaching upt 



ir professors s 
dirt before n- 
digging right ii 



king headway; 



I Shirley Higginbotham 

Welcome to 'Knit- 
I tel's Comer', ea many students get to 
f walk into the office of the president of 
the college and ask him anything ey 
want? Not too many. He is a busy itian 

This column is a weekly li k between 
the students and the president of S.M.C. 
Dr. Knittel has been president of 
SMC for six years and, although he 
has met many students, he would like to 
have a closer association with thestudent 
body. He is ready to answer your 
questions and has said that any subject 



is suitable material. However, he does 
ask that questions pertaining to in- 
dividual personalities be omitted. 

Since this is the beginning of the first 
semester and there are many new fresh- 
men on campus, I asked Dr. Knittel if 
he had any advice for them. 

'Give this new experience at least a 
two week try before say, 'I can't do it. 
Its too hard. I'm homesick." 'After two 
weeks things kind of settle down." 

Drop your questions in one of the 
SOUTHERN ACCENT MAIL BOXES 
around camput. or stop by RoOm no. 7 
of the Student Center. We'll be waiting 
to hear from you. See you next *eek! 



Speaking gently the worde, "We read 
They work with us constantly, just I 
You d be surprised at what Ihey war 

Observe, They're all over with shear 
Enlightened by the Son of Righteous 



W^e (llc^Jti - cMo-W^ to- Si^Ud y044A^ itUUtlH.Cf. ^■kllli 



Iknow how to observe them 



to violate rules until you 



T.S. Elio 



We use punctuation, capitalization. 

1 correct spelling to make our writing 
readable and clear to others as 
possible. These visual aids are integral 
P^rts of our written language, and it is 
important to know the basic rules that 
g'Jvern them. 

Punctuation clarifies meaning the 
gives expression to writing. Properly 
i^scd punctuation marks help readers 
understand what is before them by 
separatmg or setting off related words, 
phrases, or clauses. The nine main pun- 
cfuacion marks might be compared to 
'fie glue or nails carpenters use to join 
he.r work. A writer uses marks to 
cement or to separate, related words and 
uh-^^h"' ^^^^ identify the point at 
nich one complete thought, or part of 
one begins or ends, 

Capitalization is another visual aid to 
ji reader's understanding. Captial let- 
i-r^ denote, for instance, a proper name 
°r title, or the beinning of a sentence, a 
ine of poetry, or a quotation. They eh'lp 
remforce the purpose of punctuation 



marks such as penods or. semicolons. 
Some accomplished peots and authors 
take the liberty of ignoring the rules, but 
most of us should not. The omission of 
punctuation marks or capitals, in non- 
fiction writing expecially. is inforrect 
and an indication of bad composition. 
If you have a doubt, you can find the an- 
swer quickly by referring to a basic 
grammar or a book of rhetoric. 

Spelling, of course, is also vital to 
correct word usage. Most English words 
are derived from Latin or Greek words, 
or roots. A spelling error, therefore, 
might indicate carelessness or inac- 
curate knowledge of a word. If you do 
not understand the meaning of the 
prefixes un and in, for example, you 
might distort the use of a word in a sen- 
tence. The thought 'The person who 
beats a dog is inhuman', would be in- 
correct if the word unhuman were used. 
Uncertainty about a word can usually be 
quickly resolved by referring to a dic- 

"Word carpentry is like any other 
kind of carpentry, you must join your 
sentences smoothly.' Anatole France 

A sentence is a unit of thought ex- 
pressed by a word or related words. The 



clearer the sentences are and the 
smoother their sequence, the more in- 
teresting they will be. You want to make 
sure that your reader knows what you 
are writing about (the subject) and what 
you have to say about it (the predicate). 
Each sentence must have a main idea. 
Through the use of phrases and clauses 
you introduce other subordinate ideas. 

Depending upon the amount of 
detail and explanation it presents, a sen- 
tence can very inconstruction. It will be 
what grammarians refer to as a simple, 
compound, or complex form of sen- 
tence. But. whatever the style, related 
words should be kept together. 
Misplaced modifiers are often the 
culprits in obscure writing because it is 
not clear which word or phrase they 
modifv. For example: The girl went 
■alking in the blue hat. The phr, 



You should always keep your readers 
in mind and make it possible for them to 
understand you easiiy. Keep the verb 
close to the subjeci, Tr^ to avoid un- 
words £ha 



being read? To clear up the confusion 
you might write; Mary was reading her 
poem with Polly. 

Writing is more interesting if the 

length and style of sentences vary. After 
a number of long statements, make .1 
point of using a short one. Your com- 
position will make belter reading and 
will be neither boring nor overly com- 
plicated. 

A paragraph is a series of sentences 
that develops a unified thought. Tin- 
lead sentence presents the topic thai ps' 
to follow. Then, subsequent sentences 
detail in logical order its substance. Tlie 
last sentence in a paragraph should etm- 
elude the topic. 

Sentences within a paragraph sh'iul.i 
build one upon anuihcr. A compli_tid 
composition will hiue continuit\' .in.1 
style if each sentence, and then oji-li 
paragraph, is smoothly joined to ili' 






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B-Ball Show 



UUl i-iiiit ..-- '--, 
iprnationally known 'Harlem Wizards 
„ their bright yeilow basketball shorts 
and lops. Sept. 12 at SMC gym- 

"° ThT'staniiing-room only crowd clap- 
ped enthusiastically as the masters of 
comedy ronndball were announced. 
The first lo be introduced was he shor- 
test man on the team. 'Rookie', no. 44. 
5 feet, and 2 inches tall. Last but not 
least was loudmouth 'Tojo'. Number 7 

Howard Davis, general manager of 
the New York's Wizards was announcer 
of the game. Howard mtroduced the 
world's greatest showman referee: John 
Fox, otherwise known as 'Pewes.' 

After all announcements the i rvl L 
team came out on the court, ready for a 
game of exciting ball handling. 

In no time at all, the Harlem Wizard 
no. 27 got the first score of the game. A 
few minutes later John Nafie scored for 
SMC to make the score 6 to 1 . in favor 
of the Wizards. 

It was a delight to watch the con- 



fusion caused by the Wizard's during 
the many passes thrown back-and forth 
between the legs, and under and over 
•'X'^SSdme show consisted of a 
slow-motion baseball game. 

Inlhethirdquarter.SMC'sfaculQ: 

rCirmfo°n!ife'courtwi°hst°[s 
onTakinghom?h"etalles..TheSMC 
team relied on Dr. Campbell and h 
; through with two baskets in suii 



m.':^^fyS 









STUDENT ASSOCIATION SENATE ELECTION RETURNS 

mEciNa_ CAWomAiE. ma&.. 






Eight 



Sharon Medanich 
Viiiita Wayman + 
Irene Whiteman 



Infonnation not yet received 

Tina Harper 
Paulette Henderson 
Patty McGee + 

Debby Cowley* 
Sheryl Skeggs • 

No Candidate 

Bob Benge 
Jerry Holt* 

Ron Pickell * 



Tliirleen 



Dannette Glenn 
Juanita Miles 
Linda Stevens* 



Lothar Hild 
Ed Stokelv • 
Steve Torgeson 
Bart Willruth • 



Asterisk indicates elected as sena 

■vwon runoff eWcA-u 






Fourth quarter - - ,.„ 

spectacular as the rest, especiairy when 
they forced Mr. Merchant onto the 
court As the crowd roared with 
laughter, Mr. Merchant tried to play 
basket ball. He came close to getting a 
basket, but you can't win email. 

The Harlem Wizards added another 
notch on their winnings with the score 
92 to 49 Immediately afterwards, 
people rushed to the Wizards for 
autographs. 

The Wizards put on one ot the 
greatet-the finest basketball show in 
the world. 



Tumbling Team Rolling Along Fine 



Philip Gar%'er. a new addition to the 
physical education departments 
teaching staff, is optimistic about this 
year's tumbling team. 'Everything is 
looking great, as long as ! don't mess it 
up,' Graver said jokingly. 

'There are so many good kinds trying 
out that it will be hard to narrow it 
down.' reported Carver. An estimated 
40 students tried our for the team and 
that number must be reduced to 20-10 
men and 10 women. The tryouts were 



held last Wednesday and Friday. 

The team is planning two week-end | 
tours for the year. The first will I 
Orlando and Miami. "The second 
take them to Birmingham, ^,.^, - 
Memorial Academy, and parts of the I 
Georgia-Cumberland Conference. I 
Garver. 30. graduated from Southern I 
Missionary College in 1970 after serving! 
in the army from 1966 to 1968. Hcl 
received his Masters from EastemI 
Michigan University in 1975. Coachl 
Garver has been married for 11 yeanl 
and has two children, a boy and a girl. 
Along with tumbling. Garver will b 
teaching the Philosophy of Health anil 
officiating physical education classes. 



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git .SoulH^xn a^c^c^i 



RIGHTEOUSNESS 
BY FAITH 



Vke joif, a( M(^Hi4i,(^ 



Page Sevi 



Michael Kress 

Why publish an article on 
Righteousness by Faith? Better yet. why 
publish a series of studies on 
Righteousness by Faith? An article 
twice the size of this one could be writ- 
and only give in part one of the 
for studying this vital topic. As 



righteousess by faith. 

1) Righteousness by Faith is the cen- 
tral doctrine of the entire Bible. 'There 
is not a point that needs to be dwelt 
upon more earnestly, repeated more 
frequently, or established more in the 
minds of all. (Manuscript 36, E.G. 
White) We can never rightly un- 
derstand ANY doctrine of the Bible un- 
til this central doctrine is rightly un- 
derstood. This doctrine of faith sheds 
precious light upon every truth of the 
Bible. Luther said that the standing or 
falling of the church is determined by 
the clear understanding of righteousness 
by faith. 

2) A closer look reveals that the three 
angels message, righteousness by faith, 
and the gospel {good news) are one. 
Therefore, 'earnestly contend for this 
faith (message) which was once delivered 
unto the saints.' Jude 3. Because the 
gospel, which is righteousness by faith. 
has been lost sight of, it is the special 
task of SDA church to reproclaim it to 



because it IS the major point of 
discussion and division among Ad- 
ventists today. God's special message 
needs to be understood before it can be 

proclaimed. 

4) An entire New Testament book 
has been written to systematically set 
forth righteousness by faith. This book. 
Romans, has received many great com- 
ments. Luther said, 'This Epistle is in 
truth the chief part of the New 
Testament and the purest gospel. It can 
never be read or meditated too much 
and too well.' Ellen White wrote, 'With 
great clearness and power the apostle 
(Paul) presented the doctrine of 
justification by Faith in Christ. For the 
Epistle to the church at Rome, every 
Christian has reason to thank God." 

5) This doctrine is important 
because it is a message of love, peace, 
and assurance. It reveals the mystery of 
God's love to a sinful world. It tells a 
person how to be right with God and be 
assured of that rightness. It gives to the 
believer who is right with God the 
assurance that if Jesus should come 
today he'd be ready today! 

This article was not intended to be a 
systematic study of righteousness by 
faith but the real purpose is to inspire 
and awaken interest in this most im- 
portant subject. 



Rick Frazier 

There are times in the busy rat race 
of existence that one has to take time to 
stop... take a deep breath and look 
around. Trees stretching bravely to the 
unknown skies, are encouraged on by 
the nodding flowers. Birds tuning up 
for the next love song are inspired by the 
life-givmg rays of the sun. Morning 
comes upon this sin-darkened planet as 
Mother earth is touched by the Father's 

My mind turns back to the days 
when the morning of my life came alive. 
The essence of heavenly dew drops 
melted the heart of this man of sin It 
was the summer of "74. 

One day we took off to Panama City. 
Florida, some 600 miles away. We wan- 
ted to spend some time at the beach, 
and though we had a beach a few miles 
from home, we crused the long streach 
to Florida. After finding a room in the 
Howard Johnson's, my step-sister and 1 
set out to explore the sunset-painted 
beach. The beauty was so refreshing to 
our newborn faith! Our eyes and hearts 
could not contain the Master's joy! 

Then a young man came along and 
began talking lO my step-sister. A I 
joined them, the conversation changed 
moods... gently, the Spirit gave op- 
portunity that we might share the joy 
that swelled up within us. Our new 
friend. 28 year old Paul Taylor, had 
recently divorced his wife. Life was 
nothing but an endless struggle to sur- 
vive... nothing but darkness. ..empty 

With this life sketch in mind, I began 
to share Jesus with Paul. I could relate 
so well to Paul's desire to die. I had 
tradged the same path before him, yet 
Someone had found me and had given 
me the light and life of morning. He 
had changed my attitude and give me 
direction. 1 longed for Paul to know 
what living really meant and to 
recognize the Giver of Life. Soon we 
parted, leaving return addresses should 



we need future contact. 

Within the next eight months, we 
prayed often for Paul though I never 
contacted him. During those long mon- 
ths, Paul did alot of thinking. God drew 
him into His arms of love and then in- 
troduced Paul to His Son. Jesus, One 
night not long after this. Paul call my 
home. He had met Jesus! His joy 
greatly encouraged my family! 

While Paul had been getting his head 
together, I had slipped deeply away and 
had just about lost mine, I was out in 
California at the time Paul had called so 
it wasn't until I got home after eight 
months of singing the wrong tune that I 
learned of Paul's conversion. I went to 
visit him and what a different scene! 
The stoiy was the same, but the teller 
was different. This time, Paul shared 
with me how Christ had been so good 
and of the beauty of life! This music 
gave food to my starving soul and once 
again morninp began to break for me. 
Since that time. Jesus and I have 
reached a mutual agreement' We are 
'friends'! What a great way to*ive! 

A couple of weeks before school 
began, I talked again with Paul. He 
called back to my mind our visit of a few- 
months ago. Though I was walking 
myself in darkness. I had shaied the 
light of the Sabbath with him. This had 
sparked His search for truth, leading he 
and his girifriend to the pool of living 
water. Just one week after their bap- 
tism, they were married in a little SDA 
Church. From one tiny seed sown, two 
flowers have grown. 

In Desire of Ages we find. 'All who 
are consecrated to God will be channels 
of light. God makes them His agents to 
communicate to others the riches of His 
grace. His promise is. T will make them 
and the places round about My hill a 
blessing; and I will cause the shower to 
come down in his season; there will be 
showers of blessing.' Ezek. 34:26' DA 



Grant Joins Religion Dept. 



Terry Bateman 

Lorenzo Grant, formerly the Youth 
Director of Columbia Union Con- 
ference, has joined the faculty of 
Southern Missionary College as a Bible 
Instructor in Life and Teachings of 
Jesus and Foundations of the Advent 
Movement 

Although not privileged to be raised 
in a Seventh-Day Adventist home. 
Grant joined the Seventh-Day Adventist 
church at St. Louis Missouri in 1957. 
He served in the United States Army 
Medical Corps from 1958 until 1960 in 
Germany as the SDA Servicemen's 
Pastor. 

Afterwards, Grant attended 
Washington Missionary College (Now 
Columbia Union College) for his 
Bachelor of Arts in Theology. Grant 
also holds a Masters in Systematic 



TTieology from Andrews University, and 
a Doctorate in Ethics from Howard 
University (Washington. DC ). 

Grant served the ColumibiaUnion 
Conference, first as Assistant Youth 
Director, then as Youth Director, from 
1971 until 1976. Grant will teach Studies 
in Revelation this summer. 

The Southern Accent is pleased to 
welcome Lorenzo Grant and his family 
to SMC 

Bonnie Oaks 
Do I Have Time? 



of 3)c6Ufi 

■Uet us take up our work just where 
ind it, believing that whatever may 
come, strength proportionate to the trial 
^1 be given. And the gates of heaven 
will be thrown open to admit God's 
children, and from the lips of the King 
01 Glory the benedicdon will fall on their 
ears like richest music. Come ye blessed 
ot My Father, inherit the kingdom 
prepared for you from the Foundation 
ot the worid. Matthew 5:34" 
125.126. 



s the child nobody i 
Not pal " "'" 
Not fos 



Not parents. 



To be there. 

bo I have time 
To be his friend? 





This week the 


ibic Study conli 


ucs the thought 




of the gicalness 


and reliability o 


the Bible ivitli 




consideration of the prophecy of 
study IS designed lo Not to be bi 


Daniel 2. This 




JouToRhi? 


t it will enlighle 


and inspire' 


1 


tlial is in you with meekness and 




1 A. N 


^the'^dela"iJs ^rf it* 


troubled! for h 


dreams a great dream but can not 
d interpretation of the dream, vs. 4-11 


being Itoi 


•y must give no 


n tnc conienis ar 




lat they cannot 


ell him what he had dreamed. 








s that all the wise men of Babylon 


i be desuoyed. v,12 






] showhir 


he interpretation 


ul what the situ 


ons Dray to God to show to Daniel 






intcSeIa'liSn''tlicreof. His prayer is answered and 


1 he gives G 










"^2^^^' "' "* 


omnipotence an 


d omniscience of our great God in 






he king and give 


a Icstimony of the greatness of His 




all other gods. 


vs. 24-30 








earn to the king 




image is o 


the back of Ih 


study.) 




THE INTERPRETATION 




1 A. D 


""""'iLTeir 


SchadX^ 


of tliree more kingdoms that would 


1 rise. TheseTcinEdoms woul 




c kingdom before it as silver is 


1 inferioi to 


Gold and brass i 


kingdoms lo co 


lory lhiil°occ'ured years after Daniel s 


i «3 


the sixth centun 
uld foictell Ihre 
cding one. Only 


glimpse of the greatness of God. 
ne after Babylon each being inferior 
II that after that fourth kmgdom 


! of Iron 111 


t broke all thing 






1 be a woric 


empire on caitti 


ave tried lo join 


together. Napoleon, Hitler and 






ittd to bring the 


European Nations under 
iedo-Pcnra, Greece, and Rome, 


j subjection 


one authority 


as did Babylon, 




ly hopeless a ca 




annot be changed just and right is 


1 He (Deul 


as'dold was' a symbol of Babylo 


e ten kingdoms that would exist 


1 ^ter Rome 


"ihelron kingdo 


n, would be defe 


ted and destroyed by the Barbanans. 


1 ^ J- ^^'^^ 


°^Xh^Xi\h^^ 


earthly kingdom 


c promise of a kingdom that would 


' put without 










chadnczzar, realizing that this tru 


''ar'ml«'*ov«^c^wholt '^r^^inee 


1 blessed Doni 






1 of Babylon. 


v^ 47-t9 






1 CONCLUSION 






' This drc 


un of Nebuchadn 


ezzar is a very as 


ounding one. One which not 


j only present 


.SliT 


n woIIm lik^lo 


S r^' ylBrJm'^tf/ BiWe'"' 


1 


nc is bclieged to 


be. 





■■PI 



Tkc pl> of C"d « "-««' W' "-»"«'■ ■""'" ^''""_°«i.°;"; 6:23 (KJV) 



^^' ^o..>^..- 



o ROCK SPRING 
OPENS ! 




Religious News 



RW ELATION SEMINAR conducted by 
GeoEcV andeman on September I I was 
a Jal success. Follow up meetings are 
continuing in 1 1 locations around he 
rhTtlanooEa area. Some of these locat- 
SS include- ipison, Hixson, Oollewah, 
Ringgold, Standifer Gap, Rock Spring 
andChatlanooga churclies. Over 500 
attended the one day seminar and a 
large majority of them are continuing 
their search of the scriptures. 
STORY HOURS have been initiated m 
three areas. These are Hixson, Ringgold, 
and Chattanooga. Other areas are in the 

FMDAY NIGHT VESPERS will be a 
special communion service. W are 
admonished to prepare our hearts lor a 
most sacred ordinance. The program will 
begin at 8 p m 

HIXSON CHURCH is nearing completion 
and Mil be operang the doors to its new 
facilities on October 9. The location ol 
tlui new sanctuary in North Hixson on 
Hissc.n Pil^e 

CABL completed another demonstration 
lis Better Lmng booth on September 
at East Gate Shopping Center. Frank 
Epperly was the co-ordinator for the 
CABL booth and many student nurses 
from SMC gave their services for the 
taking of blood pressures. Literature 
was distributed and over 500 blood 
pressures were taken. Another booth 
will be set up at the Northgate Sho|jping 
Center beginning today, and continuing 
until Sabbath. If you would like to 



call Frank 



Epperly at 4713 
INGATHERING day is October 
Begin praying for a successful yet , 
tlie ingathering of souls, and also fc 
tlie financial aid which goes to our 
education, welfaie, mission, and dlsisi 
relief services. We hope that all „jjj 
want to engage m this witnessing 
opportunity. 

THE COLLEGE SABBATH SCHOOL 
will be devoted to a presentation of 
the various off-campus missionary 
projects this year. 
THE TWO COLLEGEDALE CHJ RQ 
SERV ICES will not be identical this 
Sabbath. Tlie firsl service will be a 
and the second ^ 
special service entitled" A Prayei^ 

will be residing permr 
Collegedale to begin his service as 
Chaplain near the first of October. 
BIBLE CONPERENCE at Camp 
Ala-misco is scheduled for October 
28-30. Applications for attendance i 
litis special event will be available in 
a few days. 

AN ORGANZ ATIONAL MEETING 
is planned for this Sabbath from 
12:00 to 1:30 in the banquet room. 
Many .students are needed to devole 
time to being a big brother or sislen 
If interested, sit in the Bonnie Oaks 
section of the meeting. 



by Tommy Tucker 

(Rock Spring, GA) Pastor Amos 
Cooper and the members of the Rock 
Spring Church worshipped this past 
Sabbath with special prayer in 
dedication of their new home. Although 
not yet completed the church was filled 
to capacity. Rock of Ages and Spring of 
Living Water, Christ our Righteousness 
-■ was a most appropriate message for 
this solemn occasion. 

The land upon which the church is 
built was donated by the Woodruff 



Family who reside in the com- 
munity.Many SMC students attended 
and participated in this first service of 
the new church. Many students have 
been active in the construction of the 
church, and some are involved with the 
church's evangelistic programs. 

A potluck-fellowship dinner added to 
the joyous occasion, but the climax 
came when two new membeis were bap- 
tized in a nearby creek. 



The Great Image of Dan. 2 



Belly and Thighs of Brass 
Giecce:331-168BC 





Advocate with the Father. 
I PLEASE EXPLAIN UOHN 5:18-- Often the Bible writers 1 

•WE KNOW THAT NO ONE WHO IS broad general rules to whcih men:.] 

I BORN OF GOD SINS, BUT HE WHO unstated specific exceptions, : 

I WAS BORN OF GOD KEEPS HIM promises about prayer 1 w."">°".jj 

I AND THE EVIL ONE DOES NOT ask in my namc.ye will reieve ). J^ 

I TOUCH HIM.' (NASB) for example, states another categ»j 

I Eariier in the epistle there is a ruleinS:!: 'Whoever beltevKtMi 

I passage where lohn makes a similar but is the Christ is bom ot Lioo 



^^ R\' 1 P^""^ ■^:^- 



I more extensive statement (3:4-101 which qualified by James (2:19) who sa^s 

I helps in understanding this one. Com- mere belief without obedience » 

who abides in Him enough. Such sweepmg stawg 

ns has seen Him or must be understood mikcjii^l'^^ 

[ known Him.' This sounds as is one statements elsewhere i 

wrong act proves that we are not God's which qualify them. . 

I children. But in verses 4,7,8,9,and 10 In explaining this text, ho«ev=j 

I John uses the expression 'to practise sin' mustn't explain it away. '"f^jjJ 

I and 'to practise righteousness.' He is tatlon to bring the text o"*" '° jjiJ 

I talking, then, about habitual sin; sin as of our own experience must be roj 

I a way of life. Vetse 9 says 'No one who is The fact remains that, '9""" 

I bom of God practises sin, because His keep on sinning, so «""""' 'Ji 

I seed abides in Him (i.e., God's children our being which has not been conij ^ 

I abide in Him) and he cannot sin (i.e., reborn. Sin is a sign of sepa'"' 

! cannot go on living sinfully) because he God. The Christian life is more ^ 

born of God' Because of lohn's use of endless round of sinning aii^^^ 



is uuni ui cjoG uecauseot John suseol endless rouno ui ^"""'"f t, iiponl 

the word 'practising' in the passage, and forgiven. John, who could iook r ■ 

particulariy because of the nature of the Glorified Christ without liaim ' ^^j 

(-. 1. ... . , ... . ,. L, .i„nprience w' ■ 



Greek present tense used here, which wrote from his own experience ^ 
I denotes coninuous (not momentary) ac- said 'the evil one does n"""" uj ' 
1 tion. 3:6 could be rendered 'No one who Not that he was sinless, bur ^ 
I IS abiding in Him keeps on sinning.' and had no foothold on his lite- ' 
I similarly with 5:18, the verse in forth the hope of this expenence 
j question. Christian. How far we can s j^^„ 

I John has already made allowance for heights we can reach we oo ^ 

individual transgressions in the But we do know, says John. ' ,« 
Christian life in an earlier passage (1:8- He appears we must be UK jjj* 
2:2) which states that 'If we say that we we may look, unabashed, up ^jij 
have no sin we are deceiving our- veiled glory; that we may sec ' 
^ selves... .And if anyone sins we have a 



n.«.-_ IJUSR 



mcSEE LIBRARY 

Southern MisBioaary College 
'ie TfiaTicssee 37315 



— //i£ cz>outk&%n c/fcaznt 



m 



Volume No. 32 Issue No. 4 



Southern Missionary College 



September 30, 1976 



i*^._____^. Class Cf '21) Ic 
P^e Al\WRk Celebrate 5Gtli 




WSAAC-FAA Interviews 
Political Candidates 



The Chattanooga League of Women 
Voters in conjunction with WSMC-FM 
are sponsoring a series of interviews with 
local, state and national political can- 
didates, to be aired over WSMC during 
the last two weeks in October. 

These half-hour interviews with U S 
House of Representatives, U S Senator, 
and State LegisKature candidates will be 
aired between 6:30 and 7:00 pm from 
October 17to November 1. 

According to Monica S. White, Voter 
Service Chairman of the Chattanooga 
League of Women Voters, the questions 
to be discussed with the U S Senate and 
House of Representatives candidates 



will be concerned with: The Govern- 
ment role in the U S economy. Energy: 
Conservation and/or Development, For- 
mulation of Foreign Policy, Defense 
Spending, and the Candidates' own 
priorities for action. 

The topics to be discussed with State 
Legislature candidates include: 
Patronage versus Merit System for State 
Employees, State Tax System. Finan- 
cing Education, and the Candidates' 
own priorities for action. 

The interviews are designed to help 



"The Spirit of S M C " will be the 
Alumni Homecoming theme this bicen- 
tennial vearas the classes of 1926, 1951, 
and 1966 will be honored. Dr. Minon 
Hamm. Professor of English and the 

president," anticipates 350 Alumni and 
their families on the weekend of October 
15 and 16. 

Elder Jamile Jacobs, an honor 
graduate of '51, will be the guest 
speaker at 8:00 p.m., Friday. Jacobs is a 
former missionary in Bangladesh and 
Afghanistan, and his sermon theme will 
be "The Spirit of Missions". SMC 
student missionaries who have returned 
from Nicaragua will also participate in 
this vespers program. 

Featured speaker for Sabbath mor- 



Industrial Arts 



Expands 



Volker Kenning 



expanding department. 



The Graptiic Arts. Auto Mechanics, 
Machine Shop, General Metals, 

The Industrial arts building, Ledford Welding, Woodworking, Crafts and 
Hall was thesceneofintense activity this Woodturning and Electronics sections 
summer as 13,ooo square feet of space of the department have benefitted by the 
was added to the existing building. improvemcnU. ..^ ^ . ^ 

Finishing touches are still being ad- Seven hydraulic lifts have been ad- 

dcd to the addition but the facilities are ded in the automcchanics departmeiit 
already being used. Thi addition was which have helped to make 
necessary 



1 order to house the rapidly equipped repair shop. 



SA Party Scheduled 

For Saturday Night 



ning church services will be Eider Rainy 
Hooper, former missionary and presen- 
tly Florida conference evangelist. Elder 
Hooper is also from the class of '51 and 
will present "The Spirit of Worship". 

A concert by the S M C department 
of music with Dr. Marvin Robertson, 
chairman, will be presented at 3:00 Sab- 
bath afternoon. 

Highlighting the homecoming will be 
a buffet dinner for Alumni in the 
cafeteria at 5:30 p.m. Mr William 
Taylor, Public Relations chairman at 
SMC, will interview and introduce 
each returning alumnus from the honor 
classes. There will be a short worship 
after the meal to close the Sabbalh day 
and then a business meeting will be held 
to announce the new officers for the 
Alumni Association and to inaugurate 
the new president - Mr. Jake Atkins, 
class of "49. 



the voters become better acquainted 
with each candidate and his position. 

The programs will all be recorded 
prior to the 17th of October so that each 
candidate will be on equal footing and 
n-ne will have the opportunity to reply 
to another candidates' remarks. 



High Goal Set 

For Ingathering 



'30,000 in 30 days -■ that's the motto 
of the Collegedale Church for this year's 
Ingathering program. This is about 
'3,000 more than last year, and ac- 
cording to Dr. J A Sines, Lay Activities 
leader, this corresponds to about '25 per 
member. 

Dr. Sines said that several activities 
have'been planned to help the church 
members reach their goals. Singing 
bands will be going door-to-door. A let- 
ter-writing campaign is underway and 
business friends are being contacted. 

However, the major thrust of the 
campaign will be on Oct. 5. This is the 
scheduled Field Day for Southern 
Missionary College and the Collegedale 
Academy. Members of the two student 
bodies will be excused from classes to 



solicit Ingathering funds from ihe 

A sign has been erected in front of 
the P E Center indicating the number 
of days left in the campaign, and the 
amount of money needed to reach the 
goal. This is only an indicator of where 
the campaign is supposed to be. not 
necessarily an actual dollar figure. 

Dr. Sines added that plans for next 
year's program have already been 
discussed. A systematic budgeting plan 
is being considered, in which each mem- 
ber will be urged to give a specified 
amount each month instead of waiting 
for the final big push a the end of the 
year. This would still allow for 
solicitation of business contacts, and the 
students' Field Day. 

"Participation is important", states 
Dr. Sines. "If everyone does his part. 
the Ingathering program will be ai sue- 



Circle K Registers 350 Students 



Vinita Wayman participants will be selected from the VinitaWaym 

audience. Another group will meet in 

The Student Association party is Thatcher's chapel to watch the dating 

scheduled for Saturday evening, Oc- game, The third group will be involved 

tober 2, at 8:00. according to Cindy in an election rally at the Student Cen- 

Whitehead. party co-ordinator. ter. 

Partygoers will gather in the gym and PartygoeR will rotate from group to 

then split up into three groups. One of group, until each has seen it all. locon- 

the groups will remain in the gym to elude, a short film will be shown m the 

play Truth or Consequences, in which gym. 



The Circle K Club registered ap- 
proximately 350 student voters Sep- 
tember 21 and 22 on the SMC campus. 
This figure represents 21% of the 
student body age 18 and over. 

On Thursday, September 30, 
Hamilton County is continumg the voter 
registration drive from 12-3 p.m. and 



Republican party in Collegedale, Mrs. 
Hazel Redford, stated that of the 1200 



than 200 voted in the last two 
ilton County elections. She urges 
' their voting privileges in 



mm 



, Urd, .™s, 3JSO m Him and H. «JI do U 



Psalm 37:5 (NASBI 



_2^«^£ul«£i2_<^. 




jI LWS BRIEFS 

Chorale Selections Finalized 



Church. They performed John Antes 
"Go, Congregation. Go!'. 

They were accompanied by a seven 



Steve Darmody 

The fmal selection has been nia^e of 
those who are 
Collegiate Chor 
Missionary College. 

The following were chosen by M: 

Don Runyan. director of the choral, ^„„^^^ „ „ , ^ 

the bases of their vocal competence and Severe, Milton Connelly. 



be the '76- 77 pjg^e string ensemble selected from the 

„p c^..t ^rn 5Qyji,grn Missionary College Orchestra. 

Playing the violins were Orlo Gilbert 

-- conductor of the Southern Missionary 

College Orchestra ■-, Rhonda Van- 

" " d Cheryl 



Lrii-i.u . Woolsey. 

First sopranos are Lily Buhler. Kitty pr. B 
Crook, and Cindy Whitehead. 

Second sopranos are Paulette Hen- 
derson. Beth Holbrook. Deebie Leeper, 
and JoyStrawn. 

The first altos 



Ashton played the viola, 

wife Leila Ashton played the cello. 

and Doug Durham played the upright 

Mrs. Judith Glass, theory and organ 
JaTa„rCa;,'.e;"paVKe*, teacher for *e SMC N^^^^^ 

nd Sharon Powell. 



Cindy Jo An- 



Chiiders Exhibits Art 



The" first tenors are Artie Ci: 
Terry Hall, Douglas Knecht, and Allen 
Weber. 

Second tenors are John Brown, John 
Henson. Tony Mobley, and Martin 



accompanied the Chorale 
Evonne Kutzner. Saturday on the organ. 

Elaine Kuna is, for the second year, 
the chorale accompanist. She is a 
double major in English and Music 
Education. 

Auditions have begun for the acting 
parts for the musical play, 'The Stingiest 



during thiE year, in Nashville. 

The current pencil 
Malcolm has done is one of a 
called 'Lockheed Load Star,' 



Second basses at 
Darmody, Charles Longwa 
Alfredo Perez. 

The Choral sang for the fii 



Town'. The 

are to be chosen from the Collegiate 

Chorale and the Spalding Elemantary 

Jerry Clark. Steven School's Caroli 



rSMC is eet'tine ready for his first locomotive entitled 'Nevada Northern 

International Art Show to be held at Freight 81.' The community will have 

Toronto, Canada, during the months of '''^ P''';^''^£^J° ^^^ ^^^?^ drawings 
October and November. 



The play will be performed i 
Collegedale Academy Audito 
time December 5. There will be twi 
nee of formances. Sunday afternoor 



Fifteen of Malcolm's original prints 
will be exhibited at Toronto's Patmos, 
one of the few Christian art galleries in 
the world. 

Malcolm, graduate from Fullcrton 
State University of Califoi ' 



other is a picture of the side of a steam ^ u, .i, c . -j^ ft th^ fir^t ^ 
In^nmntivP PntitlPri 'Npv;,da Northern Sabbath, Sept 25 at the tirst s 

the Collegedale Seventh-day Adventist evenmg. 

Employment Secured For StudenH 



essay Malcolm summed 
up the priorities in his work by stating: 
'Do not intend that the mere learning of Pat M. Batto 
technique or its prolific display become 



dialogue, but if there 



celebrating the 200th birthday of finished works. I should wish 

America by having his pencil drawing- spoke" •■-" - "-"■' 'i^i-^- -i 

the 'S. P. Diesel 3665' displayed in the ils m 

•Tennessee Bicenlennial Exhibition' ce. 



between the 

many dialects, about life, 
g, and perhaps even its sour- 



releasee from 
The Office of Student Finance will another job. 
a com '^° its, best to secure employment for Those seeking empoyment should 
and the students, according to Mrs. Laurel first read the student labor regul; 



Director of Student Fina 
However, the office cannot guaran 
preferred type of employment. If a 



the school catalog, and then contact 
:e a the Office of Student Finance in Wright 
ap- Hall. 



City Commissioners Moot 



Nursery Offers $1 For Logo 



Merry Collver, 

Kim Miles. 

Drt)bi Leeper 



been prohibited 



Doug Richardson business. , , . , ^ 

It should be simple and easy to draw, 

Collegedale Nursery is offering a $10 remembering it is to represent a plant 

cash prize to the winner of their contest, nursery and not a child nursery. -.rverai iodic 

They arc seeking an emblem, or logo, to Submit your entry at the Collegedale p„,,^„^j^,p ^f^ 

be used on their new building and in ad- Nursery and Ground Department. The i:°„LI:, q\1+!. 

vertising: stationary, newspaper, and deadline for entries is Oct. 15. 

business cards to represent their your name is on the entry. 



in the city of 
, decided Monday 
night"that firearms will now be legal, but 
only for such purposes as target prac- 









SOLINET Installed In Library 



The third reading for the new zoning 

considered at the law of the Green Meadows sub-division 

issioners meeting, was read. The new law will allow 

Monday. September 20. According to residents of that district, which includM 

Mayor Fred Fuller, one of the projects Pierson Road to just before Suhne ano 

which was discussed at the meeting was takes in Suhrie and Diete! Roads, to 

a park, to be located at Robinson's build apartments onto their homes a 

Crossroads, which will be completed in long a 
the summer of "77. Construction c 
park will begin soon. 
In the past, the i 



J the home still looks like a 
ithe farmly residence. This law, however 
eludes the lots c " ^ j^-- .."- 

; of firearms has ch Read. 



1 Prospect facing Chur- 



D) None of the above 



D) None of the above 



t be afraid toadn^ 



SOLINET is a computer net\vork 
^^ connected by terminals to be installed at 
^|a McKee Library by January. A charter 
^^ member since SOLINET's 

(Southeastern Library Network) birth in 
1973. McKee Library is now financially 
adle to obtain its own terminal. 

The primary feature of SOLINET is 
to short cut the cataloging of books. All 
Library of Congress book cards are 
pVocessed into the central computer ter- 
minal in Columbus, Ohio. The librarian 



inquires about a specific book and the 
book entry (which becomes the catalog 
card) is flashed on the screen. The 
librarian inputs his individual 
requirements through SOLINET con- 
cerning his library's cataloging needs. 

That information is recorded on an 
individualized set of cards and sent to 
him within two weeks. This cuts labor, 
money, and space for processing new 
books. And the books are available to 
library users within three to four weeks 

SOLINET can help locate books not 
available in S M C 's library. Advanced 
students on a professor's approval and 
any faculty may use the special library 
inter-loan service. The S M C librarian 
will try to obtain a needed book from a 
library nearby such as U T C or county 
libraries. Now with SOLINET the 
search for a book 



total of 






Kappa Phi Organizes 

JimClosser the Beta Beta Beta National Honor 

Society in 1974 and is now recogniz 
the Kappa Phi Chaptei 

The Kappa Phi Chapter of the Beta Tennessee. There are ■> :*"■'■ 7-- j 
Beta Beta National Biological Honor 50,000 National members m the unuc 
Society inducted five new members into States. , „.a 

the club at Southern Missionary Some activities tentatively P'f""^" 
College. Friday, Sept. 17. during this '76-'77 school year '"^'"J^^j 

The new members of this local chap- field trip to Birmingham, Alabam 
ter at SMC are: Gary Allen, Clarence large Biological Research Center cai' 
Carr, Robert Colgrove. Adrian Cumow Southern Research Institute, ^o *'^^j 
and Rodney Ward. biological research being P^"°'''Jnie 

The requirments enabling a member and possibly the chance f^r * ^ 
to join are: Foundations of Biology, and biology job openings for some stua*= 
at least one upper division class, along The club also plans to have numer 
with a 3.00 GPA in Biology and overall guest speakers for chapel Pj°^f--.„o 
scholastic achievments to date. plus plans for marking and '0^""%: 

The ^976-77 elected officers of the the current biology trial, along *"" ^gr 
... T^, r^ ^ . ^ devices to make a 



,^ . ... T'"=''«^^"'>"°f"'el'»l< Kappa Phi. Tri Beta Chaperof SMC tain 
th= Somheastern ree.on ,s flashed on- are!^'^Roger Woodmff. pSen?, Kdth Sal 



to the terminal 

This quick and efficient help for the 
librarian is a valuadle tool for the 
scholar who wishes to find a book not 
cataloged in his library. 



Finely. Secretary; Sarah Ra 
Historian; and Fred Hoover. Treasun 
The sponsor is Dr. David Steen. 
SMC applied for this local chaptei 



. biological qu3^- 



terty journal for two years called Bo. ^^ 
Club members may submit u -i^j, 
lab projects and original r" 
• material tothis journal forpubhcation 



"Jk. Southern C^cccn 



1 Him. Phillippiaiis 1:29 (KJV| 



First Senate Meeting 




Senatorial 
Sketches 



" tikes to n 

David Cress, a sophomore Theology major from Ft. Lauderdale; 

Honda. Wants'' t'6 become actively involved with the fund 

of our student government." 
John Cress, a senior Religion i 

dale Florida, is serving his 



History major from Ft, Lauder- 

ond year as SA President at SMC. 

sophomore Theology major from 



Larry Mader, 



; major from Avon Park, 



Clears 



' IHvolved i 

r pictured is a sophomore Home Economics major 



, Tennessee, 



Sarah Roddy, i 

would like to" find out more about the SA". 
Ken Rogers, not pictured, a Senior Theology major from Washougal, 

Washington, is SA vice-president. 
Sheryl Skeggs, a senior Elementary Educauon major from Columbia. 

Maryland,' is looking forward to" an active pari in my Student 

Debbie Stephens, not pictured, an A.S. Nursing major from 



Maitland, Florida is the SA Secretary 

r Nursing major from Thousand Oaks, 
il is and wants to help." 
is a junior Interior Etesign major from 



Brenda Stiles, 

V irginia. 

Ed Stokely. ni 



a B.S. senii 

ot pictured, is a junio 

' pictured, a sophomoi 
uld like to" Become ac 



J junior Biology major from 



Steve Torgerson, not 

Frankfurt, German 
our school and I ^ 



Rorida, want 

and the SA." 

n'e Welch, a ; 

Rorida. is in 






lysical Education major from Orlando. 
in " Helping the SA be a success. ' 
Ron Whitehead, a junior Business major from Stone Mountain, 

Gcoraa. is SA Parliamentarian. 
Bart Wdlruth, a senior Theology major from Orlando, Honda, i 
the SA Reli^ous Activities Director. 





3[e House 




^ 


iles andPolicics bill". sponsori;d 








3hn Cress, was voted \n aflcr tl> 




n amending the eonstiluMon. 




d immcdialely went inio cffi'Li 












cr Evi!...Speak No Evil" bill, rcco 




d expediency in tlK' ope[;iiu)ii 




be eliminated. Torgerson stat 








lenis dealt with somciimes inc 






Homosexuality, and oilier seri 












nc week to receive feedback fro 
Senator Wiilnilh proposed a 


oposed bill. 
ill rcqucsiin 


g 4) The "Compuprapliie Comp 


.writer Jr. 



The provisi'on°"of this 'hill'. u'aTi'd"wi'irriilh!°"o°uVd authorize a iranX o|-^S2" 155 to'^ThrS'I 
a'"rCvL.s'in realloT '""'^■''''■■V'"' '^■"■'."'^'■'' Tr"l,-S'3''nie mu°h nee"!d'c''"'^'*"'"^ '!' 

to anoilicr. The Senate suspt-nded i|ie Woikinp phoio-iypeiietlcr. 



Jo Lynn Hawthorne, is a sophomore Biology major from Ringgold, 

Tennessee. 
Jerry Holt, a junior Theology major from Ft. Lauderdale, Honda 

would like to" iihprove current policies". 
Jane Kennedy, not pictured, is a senior Nursing major from Columbus. 
North Carolina. 



STUDENT ASSOCIATION SPECIAL SENATE ELECTIONS 
Preci.ict No. 3 (Thatcher Hall 200-245) 



Debbi Kees 
*Brenda Stiles 
*Ltnda Wallace 

Precinct No. 7 (Jones Hall) 



Precinct No. 11 (Talge Hall 201-236) 

William B. Anderson 
Andy McDonald 
tAlan Stout : 



Looking For a Job? 



Jens Rios 

A new employment opportunities 
bulletin board is being started in the 
Student Center, reports Dr. Melvin 
Campbell, Dean of Student AfaJr^. 

His office receives notices for em- 
ployment from all over the state and 
parts of the country and he feels that it 
would be of service to the students to let 
them know what type of jobs are 
opening up. This would be especially 
helpful in seeing what jobs will possibly 
be opened to them in their major after 
they graduate. 

The bulletin board will be set up in a 
section of the existing bulletin board 
located next to the receptionist's desk. 



Raise in Cost ACT 



Debbi Leeper 



of Southern f 
College. Now it will cost tei 
take the test - as compared t 



On Mon 


day, October 4, at 8:00 p.m. 


SMC's ' 


oung Republicans will be oi- 
for the Collcgcdale and East 


gamzmg 


Hamiilo 


County campaigns. Any 


persons 


wilhing to become involved in 


volunlee 


r work for tlie Republican 


Presiden 


ial campaign, meet in the 


Banquel 


Room this Monday. Contact 


Patli Osborn at 4435 or Chuch Sherer 


at 4806 for additional information. 



Morris Venden Sermons 



Tlie Southern Accent is considering printing the 



nipJel 



t of s 



of Elder Morris Venden given here at Smc during the last Week of 

Spiritual Emphasis. 

Tlie cost of the ten sermon publication would be SI. 00. We will print 

this ONLY if we believe that there is enough interest. And we will only 

print a LIMITED SUPPLY. 

Sn If vou would like us to charge your statement SI. 00, check the box 

Slow*^- cuToi^? his coupon. Md drop this in one of the SouUtern 

tjelow _c^_^ oui III v^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^ ^ .^j jjjg student Center. 



1 RED mailboxes 
ID Number 



Yo», fhargo my »tat*iii«iit $1.00 
for the Ve-da« Ser-o-. R ___ 



J .f 



?;:. ^o.if„„ ^.. 



o 



Commentary 



,., ,..„ m, in a simauon beyond out conml - lempomily 



mcrliing of which 



e and bear with us. 

our best lo make the Southern . 

•ou can be proud. 



I Shanko 



unset and 



So Columbus said, "Somebody show i 
somebody did and he set sail for it. ■ -, < ■♦ 

And he discovered America and they put him in jail tor it. 
And the fetters gave him welts and they named America 
after somebody else. 

OGDEN NASH 

This week, the first person spotted wearing a "Ford for 
President" button will win a LARGE pizza with the 
works - courtesy of the Campus Kitchen and the Southern 
Accent. 

Next Week - Get out your Carter burtons! 

Nicfeelcdiur 

The classified advertising rates for students, staff, and faculty of 
Southern Missionary College is ONE NICKEL FOR TWO WORDS!!! 
Don't be cheap. Drop a few nickels in one of the red Southern 
Accent mailboxes around campus and brighten up some body's day. 
Please drop your nickels in an envelope with your ad - so we can 
tell who has paid and who Is trying to get a freebee. 

PERSQNAkS 



]an at 396-4746. 



zNLlSCtUANtGUS- 



STAFF 



• 



tness. Every article is to be full of 
tical. elevating, and ennobling 
ghls-which will gme the reader 
, light, and strength. Every sen- 
e written should mean something 
definite, should be true, sincere. Not a 
alch of the pen should be made in or- 
r lo become popular or to vindicate 



ugust. 197(1 The Edit 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to extend a well-deserved Thank You to those teachers 
that opened their homes to students on September 25 for faculty home 
narties I believe that almost everyone had a good time. 

1 especially want to extend a big TTiank You to Mr. Gnindset, Elder 
Davis Mr Lovejoy and their wives for entertaining those that didn't have 
anywhere'else to go except the gym. We had a good time. 



programs 



incredibly 

following, 

; students t 

what is happening on c 

Well, one way to keep abreast 



Dear Editor: A^^^ent was printed at the College press 

and undoubtedly that made it a 
hectic professional product. 1 wonder why the 
is not Accent has had to be printed by an out- 
be lost side press. 

mpus, 1 have not been particularly im- 

h even- pressed by the general layout; but what 
nd developments is to keep up-to- has captured the greater part of my at- 
date with the Accent. tention has been the number of 

Believe me, I read every issue of the typographical errors. In some cases, 
Accent cover to cover; and 1 eagerly parts of an article have been unex- 
look forward to the next issue. The ar- cusably omitted. For instance, a whole 
tides 1 feel, with their informative section of Mike Kress's Righteousness 
features and spiritual flavors, are ex- By Faith was omitted in last week's 
cellent. '^sue. 

1 would like to point out, however, You are certainly doing a good job, 
that I have been a little desappointed Dut it could be better. How about 
with the physical quality of the Accent ^tightening up? 
so far this year. In previous years the Moses T. Peters 

[Ed - For our reader's information: Last year the Accent was NOT 
printed at the College Press. It hasn't been for quite a few years. Tliis 
is no! the first time the Accent has been printed by Felts Printing Co. 
either. Also, the "whole section 'of Mr. Kress's article was two sentences 
Lei the reader obsen'e that Mr. Peters is the roomale of Mr. Kress.j 

FRANKLY SPEAKING ... .t>y phil frank 



mil,.MB'6 A BIOLOGY M4J0R 
mRE'S SOM ROYALTY (M HI5 
FAlAILt. HE H/^tGS OUT A LOT 
AT THE POOL...U^M.. 




Religioi 
Spom 



Don Jehle 


Business Mgr. 


Becki Joiner 


Distribution Ai 


Metry Lee Collver 


Photographers 


Mike Lombardo 
Ted Evans 


Typists 


Jose Bourgei 


Staff 


AJ\-iicr 


Frances Andrews 



■d,o Services Bo, 9411 Berkeley, Co M709 



R,ck Tankersley »j|»*3 ™l'Sen& 
Sharon Webster '" °^l^^^„'J™c'masc<l >•"'•" "', 



BOftl 



n Mis: 



CoUcge. the 



/ College. ' 



mtmrn 



M JU'. 



■Jfii <Sout(icxn c/icc. 



the besi ot ilic land. 



eatu/teg 



Don Dick Returns To Head 
Communication Department 



m 



Jtrrv D. Lien 

Yes, Virginia, there is a Dr. Donald 
Dick once again heading the Com- 
munication Department of S M C. No 
Doppelganger or Ruritanian substitute, 
the man is the genuine article, contrary 
to what rumor or the Press had to say 
during the past months. 

Reports that Dr. Dick had left the 
college to become producer of the 
television program, Faith for Today, 
without thought of returning were like 
those other reports describing Mark 
Twain's premature death. All were 
"i^reatiy exaggerated." 

^ 'The only thing that I can think of 
which might explain the cause of the 
rumors and the announcement in the 
Review is that the Public Relations 
Department at Faith for Today issued a 
press release stating that I was producer 
ol the program and formerly of S M C. 
The statement failed to mention that I 
was in a temporary position. The 
Review seems to have picked up the 
release somewhere along the line and 
then printed it," explained Dr. Dick. 

He further commented that his ex- 
periences at the broadcasting center in 
Thousand Oaks, California, from which 
Faith for Today originates, were a part 
of his sabbatical program. 

A sabbatical is a leave granted to a 
faculty member who has served the 
school for a period of six years since last 
receiving financial assistance for study. 
The faculty member must also hold a 
terminal degree. The sabbatical leave is 
intended to professionally benefit the 
recipiei 




casting network. However, thai didn't 
work out, so 1 contacted the Faith for 
Today people and told them of my in- 
terest in film production. I asked to 
come out to the Center to work for 
several months." the professor stated. 

Dr. Dick and his family hoped at the 
end of two months in Thousand Oaks to 
go to England where he wished to study 
English broadcasting, possibly with the 



BBC. Mrs. Dick would finish a Master 
of Arts program n English, ap- 
propriately enough in the natal land of 
that branch of the humanities. This all 
proved to be wishful thinking and their 
plans did not come to fruition, giving 
them, perhaps, a fuller appreciation for 
Robert Burns. Mrs. Dick did earn her 
MA while in California, however. 

Faith for Today was losing its 
producer at the time. During the lirst 
week of August, Dr. Dick was asked to 
become the production assistant. By the 
end of the week and in the besI Horatio 
Alger tradition, he was asked to become 
the producer. So. from the middle of 
August 1975 to the middle of July 1976. 
he was in the position of producer for 
Faith for Today. 

"So far, of the programs I was in- 
volved in producing, one has been 
televised," said Dick. "The new season 
will start in October. Five of the firsl 
nine programs of the season were 
produced by me. The other four will be 
re-runs from previous seasons. Four of 
the next nine, I was also involved with. I 
also directed one program in the second 

Dick's work at the Center in 
Thousand Oaks has proven to be 
beneficial to his professional abilities. 
About one-half of the production work 
was with scripts. He states that he now 
knows what is expected of professional 
union and non-union writers and, of 
course, in the process he found out a 
great deal about film production. 



study 






>nal 



The 



abba 



t-hand from the 
point of view of a practitioner. 

"The Faith program endeavoi-s lo^ct 
its secular audience involved with the 
storyline first of all. and then to work in 
the religious aspect. Faith's audience 
would probably not sit down in front of 
the TV, or anywhere else, for that mat- 
ter, and listen to a preacher deliver a 
sermon, or even discuss religion for a 
full half hour. The two programs have 
different methods for a different audien- 
ce appeal, but a common goal. Both 
methods. 1 believe are valid, and cer- 
tainly the goal is the highest to be 
desired," concluded Donald Dick. 

Concerning his experience Dr. Dick 
said, "I had always wondered what it 
would feel like to be off campus, having 
spent most of my life in a school en- 
vironment. 1 got an invaluable op- 
portunity to see how the Center is struc- 

Almost since its beginning, there has 
been some question as to the future of 
Faith for Today. Currently, a com- 
mittee on the General Conference level 
is studying the question with one 
meeting having been held so far. Ten- 
tatively, though, the program will stay 
with its present format of drama. 

"You see. the purpose of Faith for 
Today is to reach secular man on a 
public service level. The program 
doesn't generally purchase time. It is 
designed for an audience with no. or 
very little, religious background. It Is 
Written, on the other hand, is intended 
for a viewing audience that has a grasp 
of religious concepts." 



A Nice Cool Drink 



■Well, lam finally here." I thought 
to myself as the wheels of the big bird 
come slowly to a halt -■ Korea. "After 
all the pains of interviews, hospital 
check-ups, injections, and visa hassels, 
surely by now I am ready." 1 hadn't 
comprehended just how ready I was to 



Teaching English 
so difficult - after all. it's my native 
tongue. But, by the end of the first week 
I felt like a tape recorder. "Repeat after 
me - Repeat after me." I began to 
block my ears ft-om hearing their bab- 
bling. 

Particular enjoyment was found in 
sports activities as a means to go outside 
of the city limits with no more polluted 
^if: it provided a way of escape from the 
daily teaching monotany. 

My friend, Mr. Yoon, a city 
prosecutor, invited me to a game of ten- 
nis at the club where he belonged. The 
request was gratefully accepted. The 



of Boiled Lice 



about impure water in the 
Korean reserve. But afterall, Mr. Yoon 
is a respectable and educated 
professional man. With trust, I asked 
for a refill; yet my curiosity began its 
questioning. 



I Camt My HnKiety 

Upon The Lord 



All the inspirations and dreams 1 
shared as a young man were knocked to 
the ground by a thing call progress and 
social change. Forgiving those who 
ruined the fields and woods I often wan- 
dered through, and forgiving them who 
spoiled the lake we childi 



sunshine would do i 

After an hour of practice in 'Korea's 
)lazing summer sun. a drink of cool 
vater was an enticing offer. After a few 
?ulps. back we went to another match. 
'omething more than just the hot sun 
tnd strenuous exercise drew me in for 
Tiore water. I had never seen brown 
'.ater before. It must be safe - even 
hough a few days eariier we heard all 



"Don't you know?" he questioned. 
"That's boiled lice." 
"Boiled what?" I exclaimed. 
Quizzically he replied, "Boiled lice," 
"Oh my! Holy Amoeba! Oh Lord, 

Again Mr. Yoon spoke with his usual 

onental accent - "Mr. Steve, what is 

ploblem?" 

"Oh, Mr. Yoon, you don't really mean 

you have been serving me boiled lice 

drink, do you?" 

"Yes," he said pointing to the valley 
below. "I feed to my baby all the time," 

"Really! How could you! 

Then I began using some of the 
reasoning I once had' had. It hadn't 
struck me that he was pointing to the 
rice fields below. Then without a 
moment's notice I asked. "Mr. Yoon. 
you mean boiled rice, don't you?" 

"Yes, boiled lice," he said pointing 
again to the nearby fields. 

"Thanks Mr. Yoon. I will have 
another glass, if you don't mind. It is 
quite a good drink. Hey Mr. Yoon, my 
class is going to practice consonant 
pronunciation tomorrow. Would you 
like to join?" I turned away realizing 
that teaching wasn't such a bore af- 
terall. 



my life and burying mc in oblivion. 

There is only One who can un- 
derstand and appreciate my deepest 
hurt. He knows my every throught and 
struggle. Although to the human eye my 
loneliness is without equal. He is with 



Living wasn't easy then 
either, but adaptability and per- 
serverance was a natural talent for over 
coming hardships. Today I haven't the 
strength without Him. I cast my anxiety 
upon the Lord. 



Introducing Foreigr 
Students 



Many students are attracted to 
Southern Missionary College for 
something that makes it very special. 
among many other things: the Student 
Missionary program. 
They look forward to a part of the 
college which would not only help them 
in preparing for the work that God has 
assigned -"to preach the gospel unto all 
the nations ', but would grant them the 
opportunity as student Missionaries to 
go and carry out this order. 
Many will never be able to enjoy this ex- 
perience, but the Lord has provided 
everyone with the opportunity of 

, .__:_„ ^ir^iaA u/ith nitr distant 



becoming acquainted with ■ 
Christian brothers and "-" 
here on our campus. 



■ right 



25 to J0% of the Southern 
Missionary College community 
represents foreign countries whtxh in- 
clude Bermuda, Haiti. Jamaica, Cuba. 
Puerto Rico, Dominican Republic. 
Chile. Peru, Brazil, Colombia. Hon- 
duras, France. England. Thailand, 
Hong Kong. Malaysia, India, Iran. 
Singapore. Liberia, Ethiopia. Denmark, 
Finland. Norway, Germany, and 
Canada. j 

The Southern Accent is lookiiig for- 
ward to giving you the opportunity to 
"visit" some of these countries by in- 
troducing to you the students from 
them. You'll be finding out some in- 
teresting things about SMC's foreign 
students - their homes, their reasons for 
being here - and you will be able to 
know where to reach your new friends 
and share your Christian experiences 
with theirs. 



wrs^r^m^m 



wmmmm 



a herilagc of Hi" Lord. 



Psalm 127:3 (KJVI 



OU SoutU^n ^,, 



o 



rio One Said nny thing 
nbout This! 



VBS In Kentucky-Tennessee 



Lenna Davidson 

An air of espectancy pervaded the 
„.,4s dormi.or; in Glendale. Califor- 
nia Most of the hveitty-five sludcn s 
nurses would meet their first patients 
that day It was the day that 1 had 
dreamed of since childhood. Indeed, it 
was the first day of my career The rnor- 



21 1 would be 
receive P M 
details of P M 






(Of . 



They would 



had been covered 
ZrAng class and i" lh= P"'^"?^ 
there should be no hesitation m 
the prescribed proced 



"■; Merry Lee Col 



Six Vacation Bible ^chools^ 
in different '^ ^-^'-^ 



z held school. 



will definitely be a help to her 
teacher. After graduation, Becky I 
hopes to teach grades 1-3 in a church I 



ling v 



:ally t 
c day did r 



- . t.1 „,n^,nure 1 in rtiiiereni a.c«> of Kentucky by the Shirley Harrelson, 20, of Orlando 

'"''Ar^^XTt'he charts IknLw I kentacky-Tennessee task force team Florida, is also an elementary educati„; 

After reading the charts this summer. Schools were held at major. ea Junior this year, Shirle, 1 

not delay longer. Thehal^l^became his suromer ^^^^ prestonsburg, decided to work on the team because sh', I 

Weeksbury Leitchfleld, and Columbia, wanted more experience working with I 

Kennicky Membership ranged from children, ait was a busy summer, but I 

^ghteen children at Lawrenceburg, the she thinks the long hours spent ova | 






^ this summer. 

,,. Jnd'ill loomed before Lawrenceburg. 
quickly. The door! Thei - 



" Classes for the day c 



; rayon hose 



an end. I of what 
and dressed 
iniform that had been 
inrn. The white war-tii 
-eally did look strange as 
iown at them. 'Probie days' 
vogue so there would not be i 
- ■ -n ffir another thrcc montus. 

r revealed 



it was How could! open it? What kind 

of Dconle would 1 meet? Could l _ 

™ss^b°y live up to my own expectations f,„t VBS held, 

P?"'."" .1. -hould be? Now what 



21si 



the 25h, 



Prestortsburg. Thi 
the door opened. There Columbia, wa 



, blond and almost t 



was Ray Fowli 

tall for the'bed 
till in throat. Ice c ^ 

star- sillectomies. No, he certainly 



tha 



leded 



1 Mis 



With 



•eii nurse for the evening.' 1 managet 

;k- that I pulled the curtain betweei 

>c..-^„... "g ''ds. They should have privacy. 

rMedcrtolheea^eteVirfor 'supper leastif they did 

before going to the surgical ward for my 

-& f-se but.erniesjn^,m, ^ f SrVSi^HinJ^he'S 



straightened. The hai 
collar. The new white oxfords 
polished. I turned, and with a 

, 1 should 
Mr. Parks was a kindly man who w 
recovering from surgery and had 
my been allowed 
stomach "seemed to hinder the injestiiin ' 



50 children at lesson plans were more than rewarded, 
last one held, Shirley played the piano and guitar for I 
AEugustnth. song service, and was Junior class I 
The three team members, Becky, teacher, which is the age group she'd | 
rcledhis McDannel, Shirley Harrelson, and like to teach when she finishes college, 
for ton- Merry Collver, are all students at Merry Collver, a 1 9 year old 
ouldnot Southern Missionary College. sophomore, has lived in New York state | 
This was the fourth year on a VBS all her lite and found it interesting ti 
team for the 22 year old team leader, spend the summer seeing so much or| 
Becky McDannel, who served on the Kentucky, a si 
Chase and 1 will be your Carolina Conference team for two years in. Although a 
before joining the Kentucky-Tennessee she 



be prepared for the night that 



D the bed by the v 



has always been interested in 
Beckv, who was also song working with children and found being 
llader'is "the daughter of Rufus Mc- on the VBS team one of the most ef. 
Dannel pastor of the Elizabethtown, fective channels for this interest. Merry, 
Ky district. An elementary education "■^- "'^' tt*" Prlr^^rv ^l„c^ t«^ni,„ 



• who willgraduate this December, pi; 
she'feels that her experience on the team to 



Primary class teacher, I 
ans on graduate school and would like | 
work for an Adventist publicatio 



ihing, 

) that sheets to be straightened, a pillow to be 

Hirt „„r n,cr„rn me fluffed, and a good soothing backnib to 

The s eps to the second floor of the be given. I really put forth effort to 

hospital w^re scarcely noticed since the remember exactly the order that each 

aSpation of the new experience was P^fedure should be aecomplished. 
almost overwhelming as I endeavored to It seemed to go like his, TPR, water 

keen a calm composSre, yet ward off the for washing, fluff pillow, straighten 

cco'mpan^ng fe^ar that' tugged at my sheets, fluff ,> I ow, get f-sh drinking 

mind. There was a feeling of 'at-lasl-l- water, fluff pillow, give backrub^ fluff 

have-arrived' and another conflicting pillow, evening prayer-fluff pillow. 



ythis 



„„„„„.. „ , and 'little-girl 

feeling. I wondered if my nineteen years pressed by all my 

had prepared me for this important no one had been si 

moment "eeds before. What 

Miss Davis, the instructor, handed could not be! 
me the assignment for the evening. The 'Miss Chase^ pli 

lab would be only two hours for this first good-night^ 
experience. She was very^ reassuring 



Mr. Parks 



H Chrisiian In 

Public School 

Donna Lewis, a freshman from up- in the m 
..jte New York, had the unusual ex- have to 
perience last year of teaching in a public that's it. 



.., „f v.-i colleeeatall. 



solicitous of hi 



may 1 kiss you 
From behind the drawn 
in there was a muffled snicker. 
Horrors! What could the procedure 
nual have about this? 



she saying? It ghirley Higginbotham, 



Q. How did ) 
before you had gone 



terviewed recently by 



Dr. Christensen Prepares 
New Textbook 



How did your being a Christian | 
affect your job as a teacher? 
A. It made me grow 
because I had no one else on 
to rely. I had no one else to talk to about I 
get a job teaching how I felt because none of the other ■ 
gv.„. to college? teachers were Christians, so 1 did a lot | 

rt n wa^ legally the hand of the Lord of communing with God and that is oi 
because Hartsville, a college town, has thing I can say really brought Chnsl| 
more teachers than they have anything closer to me as a persona, 
else... They needed three teachers to Q. Were you free to 
teach physical education there.. and it with the children? 
was., the Lord who decided that 1 was A. Yes, I ■- 

going to teach. 1 went in for a job thn 

""' """"'" '""'" ^' ' with'this'litlitl 



, how tohandlil 



. Mewis! Guess I 



and biochemistry in an integrated way. 
These had been taught as separate sub- 



1 „^.. I had -- 
.... ..„ the bully of the class. He! 

different times and...the third time I was terrible! Every day I would^pi^jj 

went in they just asked me if I would 'Oh, Lord, please help r 

departed from the collaboration. teach and 1 said yes. The other two boy.' I just didn't knoi 

"It was a year after this that 1 was in- teachers that were hired when I was, him. And then one da; 

formed that Anne Keuhnelian had not were college graduates and had to go and be came running i 

been able to start on the work. "So 1 back for more education in elementary said, 'Miss Lewis, MiS! 

was told to go ahead with the text," said physical education before the school what! Last night my mom ana aa 

that I got Christensen. "I have been working on it would hire them. saved!' And so 1 was able to sr. ^ - 

for years off and on ever since-for several years. Q. Are you now going to make him a little of God s gowlness dj^^ ■ 

in fact." teaching your progession? said, 'Isn't it great that God *i°^^^' j|,| 

The textbook is still a collaboration, A. I'm not sure. I've had teaching and that we can be assured ot a m« ■ 

for Keuhnelian course structure for a httle while. I want to try new heaven.' He was so tickled ano^jj. ■ 

provided the basic outline, while she fields. I may eventually go into it. know, after that he was a cnang ,_,,| 

Q. From what you said before you He wasn't a problem anymore. 

seemed to think that the Lord wanted because he had a Christian love 

you to go into teaching. Do you feel dif- fluence at home. 

ferently about that now? Q. How were the pub''^ I 



ributed to various sectii 

3 spoke Professor of Chemistry, Dr. However, the bulk of the work is Dr. 

John Christensen, when interviewed Christensen's. 

concerning the textbook he has been The manuscript was submitted in 

preparing. "A man at Ohio State February 1976. It came under the 

'ersily got the idea of an integrated scrutiny' of three reviewers employed by 

' "' B Saunders Publishing Company in 



; for the teaching of nursing and 



uihcr allied health fields. He asked me Philadelphia. The material \ 

U) go in with him and prepare the ncd to the scientist in May for revisions, subjects. Nest year if I feel'that^s ... 

laboratory^mauual."_ The process of revising the manuscript God wants me to do, I'll plunge right i 

occupied Dr. Christensen during the Q. Where did you teach? from the tmiu h.^.y .- -_ „[, scm^-B 

Presently the A, I taught physical education for They've had a hard life. ^""'^'■.^^5 fed! 

through six at three different kids are bullies to make t"^'^^ f ^,,t,os| 






;chool kiiJi| 

rently about that now? Q. How were me V^""\ f^V", ■ 

A. I don't really know. I've made it different from church school kiq-^ ^j^j 

a special part of my prayers but I'm just A. Kids are kids...but mos^^ ^^^ 

not sure exactly what He has in mind for public school children are m j^^. 

This year I'm taking just general brazen. They are ^"*='^,"i''7Vhemha'*| 

■ se, grown-up because a lot ottn 

had to face the ^'^'.^^ t'/^g^adt. I 
frnm thp time thev'rc in the 5tii g" 



;hD^I 






s found thai 



is in the hands of the grades ■ 

firm's copy editor. From schooL _ ^,^^.. 

ill go back to two of the Carolina. (Note: Donni 

.atisfaction with all staggered teaching schedule, that is she probl 
being for- 

at Pur- about January of 1977. 

puttmg publication process should 
practice and teaching just such an " ■ 

ntegrated course. She wjs notified of 

the proposed textbook and joined the bv about Novernber"l977 

collaboration. She proposed to write the p'hasize biochemistrv anl 

:'°-." '=8™"' »PP'M'\1' feel it should meet they can 

'" \ rt^"? H ''"''''' '"='" '^'^ '^'^^ "'?''"?■ >"" 



Hiochcmistry 

While the projec 
mulated, however, it v 
nc M. Keuhnelian. an 



present changes m the text. taught different days of the week 

U aU goes according to schedule. Dr. ferent schools.) they were i 

" press 0, In your association with the know they 

he full public schools what did you see that ceptii 

and teaching JUS, ichaS tstinuuetl^^^. —" '^'^= °" "TT^lMr.T.r'''''^"' " ' 

The book should be ready for sale teachers are needed that 

It will em- their teaching. We need n 

bulk of the work except for the section icerated aDijroach'V'wi'T, Tl,T '"'. 'u"' "" interested in the child, 

dealing with metabolism. Dr. Christen- a^'i™, L1.H t„ /..l, SL'i '^°'^}^ ,"'«' !''!>' <^.»" ^i" .'»' *» ^W". how they can child; 



assigned this s 
from Ohio Slate University i 



uallv 



of education," concluded Joh^ ChnTn- Se "that a 
therelfor the r 



... bullies t „ 

vhile my students, some o'^. 
special suiderits^who had 1«, I 

did these things J"s' '° J'„JJ| 

■epted.justtolettn^ ,| 

jte alive. There may" 1 

but church school kiOsPJIJ 

^ch know they are loved and c^,i J 

Q Do vou think this situati^y ^m 

the public school kids .^,„il<| 

teachers remedied by introducing cnri ^^^^ ,h 

Id, what school? Or do you thinK ,),| 

they can children are already spoU», J 

jstofthe parents before they enter scnL~ ^^^. 

— :.... "^ . .-1 :,. .....1 .'hanee a nco ■ 






tSiOO 



...w^r 



7«. ^Outic^„ ^cc^nt 



Now Ihe just shall live by failh. Hebrew 1038 (KJV 



^6^[g[on 



What Doth God 
Require of Thee? 



Student Missionaries Relate 
Experiences From Japan 

Jeff Veness and Bob Gadd thai we had to teach. Our knees 

knocked, our hands shook, we were 
afraid! God used these first experiences 
teach us how to depend upon Him 



'What Doth The Lord Require of 
"Thee.?" 

To Love Mercy' Micah 6:8 
What is the meaning of the word 
mercy? It is the disposition to be kind. 
It is compassion and forbearance. It is 
synonymous with charity, leniency and 
clemency.' Some one has said it is "in- 
finite love expressing itself in infinite 



Bwi 

H "Some are indulging lustful appetite, 
which wars against the soul, and is a 
constant hindrance to their spiritual ad- 
They constantly bear 



mortal Combat. Unhorsed, disarmed 
and wounded the beaten knight waits on 
the ground his execution. 

But the 'Merciful Knight' restores 
his artillery then helps him into the sad- 
dle and bids him adieu. He rides away 
in peace. 

As the victor kneels to pray, a cross 
appears and the blessed Christ leans 
over and kisses him saying.'In as much 
as ve have done it unto the least of these 
ye have done it unto me." (Matt. 25:40) 

May our wonderful God help us to be 



What is it like to be a student 
misssionary in Japan? There are many 
things; learning new customs and a new 
language, meeting new people. But 
being a student missionary is a great 
challenge, as it states so well in Matthew 
28:19. "Go ye therefore and teach all 
nations." As last year's Student 
Missionaries to Japan, we were trying to 
fill the gospel commission. 

Upon arriving in Japan, we were no 
longer students, but teachers. One of 
the reasons for being there was to teach 
English, and that was interesting. But 
sometimes it was frustrating trying to 
get the students to have the right 
pronunciation and intonation. There 
were also times when they would get 
their words mixed up. and come up with 
something like, "The United States is a 
very big company." 

The greatest challenge for us was 
teaching the word of God. Each of us 
can still remember the first Bible class 



Lester Orville Coon 



Diet and Spirituality 



iCole 



lusmg 



truth, 

place the right estimate upon eternal 

things." (2T 66) 

We are living in the very last momen- 
ts of the earth and cannot afford to 
a'ighuraths J'="""'J.";'= sensibilities of 



hp „f through intemperance, and thus become 
fended. The, are self-condemned, and "«= playthings of the enemy. '" -' 
feel that subjects have been purposely 



selected to touch their case."(IT 548) 

The Southern Accent would like to 
share with you beautiful truths that will, 
when incorporated into your lives be a 
blessing. "We need to learn that in- 
dulged appetite is the greatest hin- 
drance to mental improvement and soul 
sanctification." (9T 156) "You need 
clear energetic minds in order to ap- 
preciate the exalted character of the 



the different facets of te; 
perance in the following weeks it is c 



irayer that no one will be offended and 
I'eel that we have chosen this topic to 
'touch their case', but that we may see 
the, importance of temperance, and by 
the grace of Christ incorporate the light 
that God has given us into our lives. 
"Tern perance in all things has more to 
do with our restoration to Eden than 
men realize." (MH 129). 



of %t%Xk% 



"When, as erring, sinful beings, we 
come to Christ and become partakers of 
His pardoning grace, love springs up in 
the heart. Every burden is light, for the 
yoke that Christ imposes is easy. Duty 
becomes a delight, and sacrifice a 
pleasure. The path that before seemed 
shrouded in darkness, becomes bright 
^'i'h beams from the Son of 
Righteousness." SC 59 



College Sabbath School at the 
CoUegedale Church will be dividing 
into three classes this Sabbath, 
October 2. 

These classes will be meeting in 
the Student Center, gymnasium, and 
the nursing building. 

SORRY! 

Due to a combination of difficulties 
the "Bible Studies" in the Accent have 



were intended I 
will bear with u 
improved, mo 



actly what they 

be. We hope that you 
We are starting 






_ 3ble. It 
the Bible 
studies. 

Feci free to clip these studies nut 
from week to week sn thai they can be 
placed in your Bible. On ihe front side 
of the cut-out is the study and on the 
back are questions frequently asked and 
a list of sources for further study. We 
hope these studies will be an aid to you 



teach Bible cla: 

There have been occasions when we 
can remember a student asking us a 
question which we'd never heard before. 
Suddenly the Holy Spirit would speak 
through us, and the answer would fliiw 
out with the student understanding 
completely. Many times we would be 
confronted with obstacles almost too bit; 
to overcome but Christ was always there 
to give us a helping hand when we 
needed Him. 

If you want to go as a student 
missionary for excitement, or for pay, 
you are going to be disappointed, 
because the reward can't be counted in 
dollars and cents, or even yen. But if 
you are looking for a year in which your 
Christian experience can grow, and you 
can discover the joy of telling others 
about Christ's love, then go as a student 
missionary. 



WHAT THE BIBLE MEANS TO ME 



"The Bible is God's communication of His plan to me." 
Wilfred Vangorp 
"The Bible gives me peace of mind by knowing that God c 

for me." Ray Paden 

"The Bible is the love of Christ to me." Carol Lombardo 

"The Bible is God's plan for my life." Don Stilwell 



"The Bible is hope and ( 



Study No. One 

Tfie Greofesf Boofc ^yer "^nW^n 

The Bible is the oldest yet most contemporaneous book in the world. 
In it is found some of the greatest history, clearest instruction and most 
beautiful poetry ever written. But of far greater value is the Person found 
in the Bible -- Jesus, the Way. the Tmth, and the Life is what the Bible is 
all about. Let us look at a few of the passages which speak of the claims 
that it makes for itself. 
TTie Bible Oaims: 
2 Timothy 3:16 
2 Peter 1:21 to 
John 5:39 to 
Psalm 119:105 
2 Timothy 3:15 
Romans 15:4 ti 



> be inspired by Cod. 

; written by prophets who were 

itify of Jesus. 

< light the path of life. 

10 make us wise unto salvation. 

give comfort and hope. 



moved by the Holy ^iri 



2 Timothy 316 to be profitable for doctrine, reproof, correction, 
in righteousness. 

Matthew 11:28-30 to bring rest lo the weary. 

1 Peter 5:7 to give the solution \o life's problems 

Isaiah 26:3 to give the formula for peace. 

I Peter 1:25 to endure forever. 

Why is the Bible called "the greatest book ever written"? Simply becaust 

of the change that occurs in the lives of those who search its pag^ for 

hidden treasure and who fmd it the one altogether lovely - Jesus Chnst 

our Saviour. 

Next week we will study the Jesus of Ihe Bible to see what He has to sa; 



t The Bible, PPPA. Mountain View, 
, Review & Herald Publishing Assoc 



For Further Study: 

Maxwell, A,G. You Can T 

Bible Reading; For the Ho 
1958 Pp 13-50. f ppp^ Mountain View. 1959, Pp 3-52 

Jemison T.H. Chnst.an Belie ^ Washington 

SDA Bible Commentary, Volume i. 
D.C. 1953, Pp 25-148. 






mm 



Nehemiah 8:10 (KJV 



o 



B Corinthians 13 



(in.iouslv 
onkint! horn. II I 
. ;ind can explain 



Thcst 



nchai 






be paficnl and kind ■■ it has nojeali 
qualities or doesn't cause a boastful 
lilude; it's nol proud or selfish 



Love doesn't cause one to be irritable or 
rcsenlfiil. When someone loves, he 
doesn't rejoice when he sees life nol 
going too well lor others, but rejoices 
with praise to GikI when his life and his 
friends' are going according lo riyhi 
principles. Love jjijis up wilji i\ lol ■ nil 



..iiperfecl. but when true perfection 
comes, which is our Lord Jesus Christ. 
all the imperfectness of our human 
bodies and minds will pass away. Praise 
God! You see. when I was a child I 
talked baby talk, and had childish 
thoughts and reasonings; but when 1 
grew up and matured. 1 grew out of 
these childish things. 

Now it is like we are looking into a 
faded and chipped mirror, but then we 
will see things perfectly as they will be. 
Now I only know a little, hut then I will 
understand all! Just like God has un- 
derstood me all my life even though I 
didn'l. When the perfect love comes. 
fiiilh as well as hope as well as love will 
prcv:iil. But of all of these, love is by far 
the greatest and most powerful gift God 



BEtf CDJCPBILCPEB 



- Kick Blondo 474J Activities in which you can be involved: 



];.ilU;iiKK..LvnnBniincrd 491.1 
Kniihnncvcuil 
lini M.umlcaslle 

On Campus Aclivilic -Don Ashlock 



CABL- Alice Calkins 3%-2610 
Story Hour -- Randy Mills 4761 
Bonnie Oaks -Terry Gulbrandsen 5472 
Steve Gambrcl 
GariandDulan-- 396-2821 
Good- Summitt and Rock Springs - Steve 
Torgeson - J%-2785 



[Study No. One - Continued 



Questions Most Frequently Asked 



,■ ihol the Bible is from God 



Where did the Bible c 






Answer: From God through his inspired writers beginning with 
Moses of the Old Testament at about iSOOB.C. and continuing 

r of 1600 years to the time of John in the first century 
? consisting of 

•ning back 



• this volum 



I tieahng w 
• of the Bible which is SA^LVATION^OFMAN " 



^iion of God. 



} present the Bible i 



people of the day. 



OH«n«„ no. 4: The Bible is such a difficult book. How does one 
for him? *"'" " '' "'"^ "'"^ '™'-*' ""'''•"'""d God-s will 

Answer: A. Prayer for the guidance of the Holy Spirit should 
JoZrinT) °^""'"^ °^ ^°'^'' ^'^""^ '^"""' "^''^- ^"^^ l'-I3' 

,.,-* ,. f?" r'^^f '" "'/'"' '/'^ """"' "'™^ of 'he Bible - Jesus 
luJ'A^? "f'"""""" for the glorification of God (John 5:39 
lAiKe .^.^/, Komans 15:4. Colossians 1:27, Acts 4:12. 16:31} 

Rev. 22:14. Psalm 19-71 i our experience (Matt. 7:21.24 



OU ^o../;,,„ ^, 




y / // / AH^/y/ 



■ True love never dies. Prophecies will. 
So will the gift of speaking in other 
languages, and knowledge will end. 



TIM 



TACKLES TOUGH 



TEXT5 



Revelation 13:8 in the King James 
reads "the lamb slain from the foundation 
of the world, ' ' but newer versions say 
thai the believer 's name has been written 
in the book of life ' from the foundation of 
the world" which sounds like 
predestination. Is this right? Ellen G. 
White supports the King James. 

Revelation 13:8 (NASB) reads "All 
who dwell on the earth will worship him. 
everyone whose name has not been writ- 
ten from the foundation of the world in 
the book of life of the lamb who has 
been slain." The phrase 'from... .world' 
can modify either 'written' as in the 
newer versions or 'slain' as in the KJV. 
However, it is almost certain that it 
modifies "written" on account of the 
parallel in REV. 1 7:8 - "And those who 
dwell on the earth will wonder, whose 
name has not been written in the book 
of life from the foundation of the 
world...." It is this verse which is the 
reason for the change. Evidently, John 
having identified the book of life as 
belonging to the slain lamb in 13:8. it 
was not necessary to repeat this in 1 7:8. 
All later versionsdisagree with the KJV. 

These two verses do not imply that 
individuals are predestined to be saved 
or lost. In the first place, "from the 
foundation of the world" may mean 
"ever since the world began" or. in other 
words, all the names that have been en- 
tered in the book all down through 
history. Moreover, names can be erased 
from the book of life (Revelation 3:5). so 
that even those "predestined" to be saved 



Finally, the Biblical concept of I 
predestination is that God has I 
predestined all who choose Chrisi 
saved. In other words, we choose I 
whether or not we want to be a member I 
of the predestined group. This is the I 
This is the concept expressed in I 
Ephesians 1:4 -- "He hath chosen uslnl 
Him before the foundation of thEl 
world." Not that God has chosen 
dividually, but that He has chosei 
Christ; even before the world was 
He decided that all who follow Chrisi I 
should be saved. It is group! 

predestination. not individualf 



about EGW brinpl 
up an important principle. Inspirajl 
authors use and quote from T 
monly accepted text of earlier 
writings regardless of the imperfeclioo! 
of that text. Even though theseptuaginii 
was a rather inaccurate translation, thel 
NT writers used it and quoted from tlisi 
several places where the translation wi 
in error. This is simply a matter of prai 
ticality. 

God is less interested in scholarly ai 
curacy than He is in truth. In the casecfl 
the verse under discussion, the idea ihatf 
Christ is the lamb slain from the foun-| 
dation of the woHd is true, whether a 
not it is an accurate translation, sincil 
was endorsed by an inspired writer all 
later time. This idea does occiu| 
elsewhere in (he scriptun 



The Fountainhaus -What's That?l 



Greg Goodchild 

Gaty:"'Jane, I have been hearing a 
few people mention a place or 
something called Fountainhaus. have 
you heard of it?" 

Jane"; "Yes, 1 have heard about it 
and I was asking the same question 
you're asking. Finally I found 

somebody who gave me some In- 
formation. Her name is Ann Rohrmoser 
and she was on eof the first people in- 
volved m this project. She lolde me that 
Fountainhaus is a group of people who 
meet at least once a week in a home, at 
Jtjys Camp Road, to provide interested 
students with an opportunity to eel in- 
yolved in some long and short range ob- 
jectives, and to simply have some homey 
type relaxed fellowship. 

The short range objectives are to try 
and meet some of the needs of the 
students on this campus. There are. as 
jou certainly know, many people who 
teel lonely and dejected, and who have 
some problems thai they may not feel at 
liberty to share here on campus and 
perhaps if some people would offer 
themselves to meet these needs and 



problems somebody might receive 
help that they need." 

The long range goals are to set up 
home to minister to the needs ' 
children from 10-18years of age. ano 
variety of talents are needed f''^ :vji 
planning and actualization of this Kin«» 
of goal. But while these things >"■ 
coming together it si a place »»' 
people can fellowship off-campus. 

Gary: "That sounds pretty i _ 
teresting Jane, but where can 1 B" ""■ 

Jane: "Well, Gary, they've alre»*j 
had a few meetings but they want ■ 
start in earnest on Friday evening ■ 
8thofOctoberat7:30." 
7:30." ,. 

Gary: "I would like to go " ,. 
honest, but the deans might get upS' J 
I miss another chapel. You know h™ 



Yes Garv I do, but the il»5| 
. . ....-J .r, they ""■ 

other E 



have already been notified, so the.v 
be merciful on you. Any """' 



Southern Missionary College 



Hefferlin Returns; Saw 
European Labs 



Dr. Ray Hefferlin, chairman of 
SMC's Physics Department, has re- 
cently returned to America from a 
month's stay in Europe where he 
visited science laboratories in Russia 
Switzerland, France, and Austria. 

Because the United States has 




William Warfield will be appearing 
in the SMC gym Saturday night. 

Warfield 

To Perform 

This Weekend 

D Tommy Tucker 

A man for all seasons, William 
Warfield, actor-vocalist, Broadway 
star and international performer, will 
be appearing at the SMC gymnasium 
Saturday evening, October 16. Mr. 
Warfield will conduct a master class at 
3:00 p.m. on Friday October 15 and 
will present a lecture concert at Miller 
Hall 3:00 p.m. on Sunday, October 17. 

Warfield is acclaimed throughout 
the world as one of the great vocal 
artists of our time. Bom, bred, and 
trained in America, he is one of the 
most discriminating among vocal art- 
ists in creating programs that reflect 
his imagination, quality, and musi- 
cianship. 

Warfield's Old Man River in the 
motion picture Show Boat is legend- 
ary. This same performance was 
included in That's Entertainment - a 
recent world-wide release consisting of 
great scenes from past MGM mu- 

Warfield has performed numerous 
times among the popular, classical, 
and concert audiences, Aaron Cop- 
land. Leonard Bernstein, and Pablo 
Casals have conducted especially for 
him. He speaks several languages, 
and has a Special Honorary Degree, 
Doctor of Laws, from Arkansas Uni- 
versity. His most recent honor 



signed a treaty with Russia permitting 
the exchange of cultural and scientific 
information between the two coun- 

Russia. Dr. Hefferiin took advantage 
of the opportunity during his sabbatic- 
al year to work for a period at Oak 
Ridge and to visit in Europe. 

He arrived in Moscow on Septem- 
ber 8 and was scheduled to visit 
Moscow University Physics depart- 
ment, and if permitted, a high school 
science laboratory. From there he 
went to Leningrad to see loffe Physico- 
Technical Institute, a national research 
laboratory. 

A postcard sent to the SMC student 
body stated that he had also visited the 
Museum of the History of Religion and 
Atheism. 

In Zurich, he visited the University 
of Zurich Physics department, and in 
Paris he went to CENS (European 
Nuclear Center at Saclay). 

Hefferlin is one of the few Amer- 
ican professors permitted to visit these 
displays. 

He will be returning to Collegedale 
shortly^ ^^^^ 

Die Meislersinger 

To Begin Tour 

□Terry Hall 

Die Meistersinger, SMC's male 
chorus, will begin its 1976-77 tour with 
a trip to Florida and South Carolina on 
October 8-10. 

The group's first stop will be at 
Forest Lake Academy, where they will 
sing on the evening of the eighth. 
Then on Saturday, the ninth, they will 
travel to Jacksonville. Florida where 
they will perform for the morning 
worship services. 

After lunch, the Chorus will head 
for their last appointment, Charleston, 
South Carolina, where they will put on 
a vespers concert. From there, they 
will return to Collegedale, arriving on 
campus eariy Sunday morning, the 
tenth. 

Die Meistersinger' s musical pro- 
gram is as varied as their tour stops. 
Among the selections will be the 
[ConHno»donp«gB3,Col.ai 

SA To Present 
Talent Show 

n Steve Darmody 

The Student Association of South- 
em Missionary College will be pre- 
senting the "Fall Talent Show'' Satur- 
day night, November 13. 

The show will begin at 8:00 p.m. m 
the SMC Gymnasium. The admission 
is free and all are invited. 

The Social Activities Committee, 
who is doing all the organiiation and 
planning for the talent show, says 




Sharon Webster). 



Student Senate Has 
2nd Meeting 



DVinita Wayman 

The Student Senate convened 
Monday, October 4, for its second 
meeting. 

Senator Torgerson's "Hear No 
Evil. ..Speak No Evil" bill, proposing 
that student participation on the Jud- 
iciary Committee be eliminated, was 
amended, allowing the defendant to 
request the absence of student com- 
mittee members. The amended bill 
was carried through unanimously. 

President Cress' "Compugraphic 
Compuwriter, Jr. Acquisition" bill, 
calling for a transfer of S2,200 from the 
Southern Accent's printing account to 
the SA's Equipment Purchases Ac- 
count in order to .complete purchase of 
the photo- typesetter, was carried with 
14 votes in favor of the bill, four op- 
posing, and three abstentions. 

It was also voted, in response to 
Senator Willruth's proposal, that the 
Student Senate make a request of the 
Administrative Council for $175 to 
fund an annual eight-page Religious 
Activities publication. 

The Cress-Holt bill to amend the 
constitution obtained a second reading 
and will be given first priority at the 




nest Senate meeting, October 18. 

The Publications, Finance, and 
Elections Subcommittees were organ- 
ized and the Senate accepted the pre- 
sidential appointment of an Academic 
Activities Director and members at 
large for the Senate Judiciary Com- 

President Cress' "Equipment 
Funding and Depreciation Policies" 
bill received a first reading. This bill 
resolves that the SA Treasurer set up 
an Equipment Fund with all purchased 
equipjnent to be depreciated under a 
fiinded depreciation policy. 



Joker Photos 
To Be Retaken 

According to Jim Shanko, Editor of 
the joker, the pictures taken during 
registration, which are already three 
weeks overdue from the photographer 
will have to be retaken because of an 
error by the film processor in 
Memphis. 

Because of this, the photographer 
has been scheduled to return Tuesday, 
October 12 from 9:00 p.m. to 10:00 
p.m. The Joker wants to get 
EVERYONE'S photo this tune around. 

Read the bulletin boards around 
the campus for more details as they 
are worked out. 

After being questioned when the 
/o*cr would come out now that all the 
pictures need to be retaken. Mr. 
Shanko replied, "Viewing all the 
possible "disasters' that might pop up, 
1 think a reasonable target would be 
around November 12. 




tr^;::ri^^Zd£e^i'^^'^"p^^'''^''^' c^y^ "^/:»" ^out^ihAj 



__ HEWS BRIEFS 

Parrish Performs For 
Medical-Dental Congress 



Dorm Living Conditions 
Soon to Improve 



Anabel Velazquez 



hall, and bicycle shack. The 

provide living quarters for 250-280 oc- 
cupants. The women now housed in 
the basements and poweder rooms will be 
acua- furnished with more convenient facili- 



Construction continues 
Thatcher Hall annex and the 

lion of Jones Hall is becoming a ties, 
reality. Girls will not vacate Jones Talge Hall will then be able to spill 

untilnext fall when the new three story over into the empty Jones Hall to 

annex is completed. The new dorm relieve the crowded conditions in the 

will have its own entrance, recreation mens' dorm if necessary. 

SMC Board Votes To Hire 
Fund Raising Organization 

ClJerry Dick Lien relation to college needs. The com- 

mittee will make its recommendations 
to the city and board. 

Dr, Delmar Lovejoy, Dr. Ray Hef- 
ferlin, and Dr. Don Dick made reports 
to the board concerning their recently 
concluded sabbaticals. 

Study leaves were given to Jerry 
Gladson (1977-1978 school year); Alice 
Calkins (1977-1978 school year); 
Helmut Ott (summer of 1977); Dr. 
Gerald Colvin (summer of 1977); 
Lorenzo Grant (summer of 1977) and 
Mrs. Loranne Grace (summer of 1977). 
The SMC board also voted summer 
service leaves to Dr. Douglas Bennett, 
Elder Frank Holbrook and Elder R.E. 

A ministerial student scholarship 
program at Florida Hospital was taken 
into consideration and approved. The 
program involves the hospital's taking 
on two of SMC's pre-graduate theo- 
logy majors each summer. These men 
will work as chaplain interns. They 
will serve the hospital and its two 
satellite institutions in Apopka and 
Allamonte Springs. The two men will 
serve for twelve weeks with the pro- 
posed renumeration being approx- 
imately $1,000 each. SMC has voted 
$200 in matching a portion of this total 
for each young man. 



The Southern Missionary College 
Board voted on September 27 to form a 
committee to investigate the hiring of 
a commercial fund raising organiza- 
tion. The fund raisers would aid in the 
preliminary monetary aspects for the 
construction of the Fine Arts Center. 
In a previous session, the board had 
given its approval for the architectural 
plans to be drawn for the new com- 
plsx. 

In another action of the board, 
Charles Davis was appointed Director 
of Libraries and Archivist. This office 
is in connection with a formal archive 
system to be set up to insure the 
preservation of records. 

Technical Analysis Corporation is 
to be consulted to assess the school's 
computer needs and to recommend the 
type of computer required. 

The Business Department reported 
to the board with a preliminary plan 
for departmental expansion sometime 
in the near future. 

The City of Collegedale is currently 
interested in moving the present inter- 
section in front of the college. With 
this in mind, the board moved to set up 
a committee to study the proposal in 



Nursing Rates No. 1 In Enrollment 



DLenna Lee Davidson 

SMC's nursing division with 437 
students rates number one in the 
denomination as to enrollment. The 
1977-78 school year will be the end of 
the traditional baccalaureate program. 
There are now 99 students in the B.S. 
program with 32 of them on the 
Orlando campus, 51 students and 16 
R.N. students are continuing toward a 
B.S. degree. 

The new nursing program now has 






D Steve Darmody 

The Biennial Medical-Dental Con- 
ress. held in Gatlinburg, Tennessee, 
had a guest singer perfom for Vespers, 
Saturday night, September 18. 

Ben Parrish's bass-baritone sang a 
concert for the doctors. He is a 
resident of Nashville. Tennessee and 
was a student at Southern Missionary 
College in 1950-51. 

■'I guess I'm one of the luckiest 
men around!" Parrish exclaims since 
he is able to sing professionally but 
does not need to depend on it for a 
livelihood. 

The way he was able to manage 
this, he said, was by being financially 
dependent upon other business inter- 
ests. "I have the best of both worlds," 

Parrish is the president of Memo- 
rial Bibles International, which is a 
wholesale Bible manufacturing and 
production company. 



Because of the nature of his work, 
he says, he is free to schedule singing 
appointments as often as he would 
like. 

Within 60 days his latest album 
will be released. Its title is "A Mighty 
Fortress" ■■ the old Martin Luther 
classic hymn. He recently taped this 
title song with the Southern California 
Ministers Chorus on the "/( Is Wm- 
ren " television broadcast. Mr. Parrish 
does filming for It Is Written two to 
three times a year. 

This albumn, along with his pre- 
vious album entitled Abide With Me, 
is available at the Book and Bible 

Parrish has been singing in public 
since he was three years old. He 
studied in a conservatory in Nashville 
fromtheageof 18 to 26. This teacher, 
Mrs. Francis Tibbs, is an ex-opera 
singer from the New York area. Since 
then he has continued with intermit- 
tent coaching. 



Building Costs studied 



The Southern Missionary College 
Board of Trustees and the Community 
Auxilliary Board were presented with 
a study of the comparative building 
costs of the Library, Home Economics 
building, and the Nursing Education 
building September 26 and 27. 

According to Elder R.C. Mills, 
Business Director of Southern Mis- 
sionary College, it cost S14.98 per 
square foot to build the Library in 
1970. $15.56 per square foot for the 
Home Economics building in 1971 , and 



in 1975 the cost spiraled to $34.23 per 
square foot for the new Nursing 
building. 

Mills attributed the high cost of the 
Nursing building to special materials 
required to meet new fire regulations 
and a different type of construction. 

Talge, however, is costing only 
$21.31 per square foot, says Mills, 
making the increase of building ex- 
penses exactly ten per cent in the last 
ten years (compared to the cost of 
Thatcher Hall). 

Plans were also approved to pro- 
ceed with the new Fine Arts building 
as funds are available. 



Student Lounge Furniture 
To Be Replaced 



a total of 198 student 
second-semester freshmt., „... „■■ ,uc 
Madison campus and the remaining 
130 are here on the main campus 
120 students are not in the nursing 
class but have declared nursing as 
their major and are taking the cognate 

Nursing is not limited only to 
women. Fif.y-six men are pursuing it 
for a career. Four men are on The 
teaching staff. There are a total of 47 
instructors on the nursing faculty. 



DJens Rios 

Dr. Melvin Campbell, Dean of Stu- 
dent Affairs, reports that an Ad Hoc 
committee has been formed to look 
into replacing the white, mold furni- 
ture in the Student Lounge. 

In referring to the sterile atmos- 
phere, Dean Campbell said, "It just 
doesn't say. 'Come on in and sit down. ' 
The students use that area just as a 
place to walk through to get to another 
section of the building. They should 
be able to feel like sitting down and 
visiting or just relaxing." 

The committee is compromised of 



four students and four faculty mem- 
bers who will work with an interior 
designer in trying to improve the 
atmosphere. 

When asked from where the fund- 
ing of the project would come. Dean 
Campbell said that the present furni- 
ture would be sold and this would 
cover some of the expense. Also, it 
was being considered that money from 
School Appropriations might be used. 
But as it is now, the project is still in 
the planning stages and hopefully by 
second semester the lounge will have 
taken on a new look. 



SMC Band Elects Officers 



DSharon Webster 

The S.M.C. Band has elected their 
officers and now can organize and plan 
extra-curricular activities and prepare 
for the various band tours coming up. 

The officers are: Ron Johnson, 
president; Jim Closser. vice-president; 
Vicliie Knecht, social secretary; 
Sharon Webster, public Relations Sec- 
retary; Rita Merchant, secretary; 



Jeanie WUson, Treasurer; Tour Man- 
ager. Todd Johnson; Chris Haney. 
Pastor. 

The first band program wUl M 
Sabbath afternoon. October 16 at Uis 
Collegedale Church, as one of uis 
highlights of Alumni weekend. 

For those who enjoy popular musl . 
there will be a Pops Concert Saturday 
night. October 23 at S.M.C" """' 



!<P^Rt 



C7«f ^oulAcr^ cAcc^nt 



'Thywordisah,mpw,tomyfea.mdaUglatmtonypatK- P,almll9:W5 '(KJV>. 



Home Economics Present Fashion Sliow 




DCarmen Miranda 

The Home Economic Department 
of Southern Missionary College pre- 
sented Thursday evening, September 
10 "Fashion for Your Profession"; a 
look at fashion for Fall and Winter of 
1Q76 77 

The show was directed by Jean 
Owens of Millers and was sponsored 
by Chattanooga Area Home Economic 
Association, of which Mrs. Thelma 
Cushman is president. Room 105 of 
the Home Economics Building was 
filled with students, teachers, and 
local workmg professional Home Ec- 
onomists. 



One ot thf members ut llie SMt 
Tumbling team, coached by Phil 
Carver. (Photo by Sharon Websier) 

Tumbling Team Chosen 



D James Boyd 

The final roster of the SMC Tum- 
bling Team has been chosen. The 
team, coached by Phil Garver of the 
Physical Education Department, con- 
sists of 14 men (including four alter- 
nates) and 14 women (including four 
alternates). 

The women's team consists of Gail 
Bush, Connie Jordan, Holly Lacey, 
Cindy McAuliffe, Ruth Martin, Kathe 
Michaelis, Krystal Norris, Julie 
Rogers, Ruth Shafer, and Kim Taylor. 

Charla Glenn, Anita Henderson, 
Marsh Norris, and Marcia Stiles serve 
as alternates. 

Those on the men's team include 
Gary Eldridge, Dan Garza, Fred 
Hoover, Charles James, John Lechler, 
'Willie Morales, Gary Rouse, Glenn 
Terri, Jim Weller, and Steve Wilson. 

The alternates are Fred Lepper, 
Byron Rouse, Earl Smith, and Garth 
Thorenson. 



SA To Present Talent Show 



TlPSfl.- 



11.2] 



Students should begin now to think 
about what they are going to do. 

Tryouts will be held November 1 
through November 4. Signs will be 
posted indicating where and when 
tryouts will be held. 

There will be four categories of 
talent - vocal, instrumental, comedy, 
and variety (which includes magic, 
gymnastics, and readings). 

Awards for First Place ($25), 
Second Place ($15), and Third Place 
(SIO) will be determined by judges in 
each of the four categories. 

An audience vote will then select a 
Grand Prize winner from the overall 
participants. The winner will receive 
$50 in addition to any other awards 
that may have been received from 
judges. 

The students who compromise the 
Social Activities Committee are: Cindi 
Whitehead, Social Activities Director; 
Sandy Carman; Steven Darmody; Gary 
Eldridge; Paulette Henderson, Shane 
Martin, Sally McMillon, Christi Reed, 
Debbie Wampler, and Ronnie White- 



Owens began the show introducing 
"The Gentleman's Agreement" - a 
man-tailored look for women with a 
feminine touch added. The outfits 
were co-ordinated in one color, 
basically, accented with scarves - the 
biggest fashion accessory for the fall 
and winter of 76-77. 

For the dress look, hats are in style 
for day and night. Again this year will 
be seen the matching stockings to the 
outfit. "And girls", spoke Jean, 
"don't get rid of those black dresses 
you thought you wouldn't use this year; 
black will be very important this fall 
and winter in fashion". Bone-colored 
shoes - but not white - will be "in" this 



fall and winter. For that needed touch 
in fashion look, patent will be used all 
winter long, looking great on boots, 
which are still "in" with fashion. 

Sandals? Yes! Says Owens, "As 
long as you don't get your toes out in 
the snow, you're okay." The 'after- 
five" look is very feminine and soft; 
this year's addition being the dress 
jumpsuit. 

For the sport-look, Owens intro- 
duced "Hillbilly tubbed and scrubbed 
jeans", pre-washed jeans folded up 
just below the knee. Checks on jackets 
will be a fashioD trend. Owens 
suggested "this is going to be a red, 
white and black holiday season." 



$13,000 Track Considered 



DJames Boyd 

A proposal for the installation of a 
new jogging track was presented to the 
school board for consideration last 

According to Coach Bud Moon of 
the Physical Education Department, 
the new track would consist of a 
rubber-asphalt compound with both an 
inner and outer curb. 

The new track surface will enhance 
better health in that it will cushion the 
joints of the feet and legs. 

The plan for financing the track 
calls for the donation of funds by both 
the faculty and students. The overall 
cost of the track will be between 
$13,000 and $14,000. 

Coach Moon is very enthusiastic 
about the prospect of getting a new 
track but he reports that the only way 
the plan will work will be to have the 

Die Meistersinger 

To Begin Tour 



spiritual Let My People Go, as well as 
a set of Hale and Wilder arranged 
hyms, and that masterwork Hallelujah 
ftom the oratorio The Mount Of 
Olives. 

The Chorus is also working on 
songs of a secular nature for not only 
have they been asked to sing at SDA 
academies and churches, but have 
performed at Rotary Clubs and civic 
organizations as well. 



total backing of the administration and 
students. 

"If we can get the full support of 
the students and faculty and get the 
money coming in, we can easily have 
the new track in by March of next 
year," Coach Moon states. 

Union Spends $2,800 
In Meals 

aVinita Wayman 

The students of SMC enjoyed a 
free feast September 28, courtesy of 
the Southern Union. Approximately 
1150 students accepted the Union's 
generous offer and indulged in a 
$2,800 meal. Average cost of each 
individual meal was $1.97, said Mr. 
Ron Grange, cafeteria manager. 



Not All Students 

On Work-study 



DPat Batto 

Working students are not neces- 
sarily on the college work-study pro- 
gram. According to the Office of 
Student Finance, many students do 
not fully understand what work-study 
is, and how it works. 

The CWSP is federally funded, 
which means that 80% of the students 
wage is provided by the government, 
and the remaining 20% by the school. 
This enables the college to create more 

To qualify for CWSP. a student 
must take a minimum of eight semes- 
ter hours, be in good academic stand- 
ing, and have a financial need. 

Applications for the work-study 
program are distributed each January, 
and students who are already under 
the CWSP must reapply every year. 




AUTOMOTIVE part; 






We Favor Flavor! 




mcKee eaKino companv 

Box 750, Collegedale.Tenn. 37315, Ph.615-396-2151 



^^^^^H^^ 



-IfUHouUsay ■Myfoo, Has slipped. ' <hy lo.in,Un6ness. Lord. .U, Hold r. 
Psalm 94:18 [NASB]. 



OU So.lk..n o*„„ 



o Commentary Letters to the Editor 



chapter m iK histo^. Ti^ '^''Z^i Compugraphic Compawriler Junior Is 

greatly needed, 

tcuses for typographical errors. We can now m e 



No loDger do we 



we would especially like to thank ■- Mr. Robert 
s Frances Andrews. Mr. K.R. Davis. Mr. John 



e waiting for ours), and Mr. John jjg^^ Editor, 



There are several people w 
Merchant. Mr. Noble Vining, 
Felts (for the use of his equipment while v 

"""we would also like to thank the Senate and the SMC student body - for without 
your support and votes last year, the acquisition of the Compugraph.c Compuwnter 
and hence, a more professional campus paper, would not have been possible. 

DonJehle 



1 just wanted to express my appreciation for the efforts of the Circle-K Club 
in their recent voter registration drive. 

Warren Auld 



I believe that one of the blessings of God to our Institutionhas been providing 
a means of information as is the Southern Accent. However, many ideas could 
be brought to light through articles that will encourage a sound reasoning in our 
student body, and, of course, in our faculty. 

1 believe that what Mrs. White says in her book Education; the fact that part 
ofthe purpose oftrue education is to make the students 'thinkers' and not mere 
'reflectors ofthe thoughts of others' can be applied in this case. I don't think s 
refers to emphasizing conflict between faculty and student body -- although this 
is mostly not applicable in our environment ■- but to enjoy the benefits that result 
from the sound analysis of different points of view that can offer new ideas to the 
directors of our college and the church in general. 

The Southern Accent, as a result of a correct orientation can become an echo 
of those ideas that exist in the mind of many of our students. 



[f your lock It good, yoD get credit for wisdom. 



IGNAS BERNSTEIN 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



UsI week's wtnner of the LARGE ptzza was Bob HIDler. This week, let's see some 
CABTEB FOR PRESIDENT pins. Flnt one spotted whu a LARGE Ju of CoUegedale 
Peuiiil Batter, cooiiesy of the Village Market and the Southern Accent. 



Nickelcdiur 



The classified advertising rates for students, staff, and faculty of 
Southern Missionary College is ONE NICKEL FOR TWO WORDSI! 



.by phil frank 



H£5 H TRAIM'NG!.. 




We the staff of the Southern 
Accent recognize our responsibility to 
serve God through our service to the 
students, faculty and community of 
Southern Missionary College. 

Our purpose is to promote aca- 
demic, social, and spiritual awareness. 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
elevating, and ennobling thoughts 
--which will give the reader help, light, 
and strength. Every sentence written 
should mean something definite, 
should be true, sincere. Not a scratch 
ofthe pen should be made in order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
which God condemns. 

Counsels to Writers andEditors 



August, 1976 The Editors 




•fi, ^oud^^r, dtc 



■■Ble.seiare,k.y,Ha,He.r.he«„ri„fGoi, andkeepU.- Luiell:28 (KJV). 



Page Five 



mkke^ 



President Ford Replies To • 
Christians' Questions 



Richard S. Brannon, Special Assis- 
) the President and a Southern 
Baptist Minister, spoke to the Biennial 
Jledical-Dental Congress, sponsored 
my the Southern Union of Seventh-day 
ftdventists on September 18. 

vas scheduled to speak Satur- 
Jay night, in Gatlinburg, Tenn., on 
Rational Health Insurance and Mal- 
; Problems, but the content of 
s actual speech was far different. 

His speech centered on a meeting 
which took place in the Oval Office at 
the White House on September 16, 
1976. Four persons, representing or- 
ganizations identified with American 
evangelical Christianity, were granted 
a 15 minute interview to discuss the 
general concerns of evangelical Christ- 
ians. The meetings lasted one hour 
and 15 minutes. 

14 questions were submitted in 
which President Ford answered and 
agreed to give his answers in writing. 
Below are some of those questions and 
selected answers from the total dis- 







Q. Mr. President, Christians believe 
that a personal commitment to Jesus 
Christ has to be an integral part in 
their faith. In the light of that, can you 
tfll us what Jesus Christ means to you, 
and have you dedicated your life to 
'Him? 



I have said on several 
fcvhen asked, that I have 
go the Christian faith and I have a rela- 
ionship with Jesus Christ through my 
lEhurch and through my daily life. My 
Baith goes back to my upbringing by 
py parents when I was very young. It 
s been reinforced in my lifetime by a 
^umber of experiences that I have had. 
neans the dedication to His life 
His principles and I seek to 
follow in my own public, as well as 
private life, those principles... Both my 
wife, Betty, and myself read excerpts 
from the Bible on a daily basis... 

When decisions have to be made 
by me in the Oval Office, I don't hesi- 



tate to ask for guidance through 
prayer. Prayer is very important to 
me. From Proverbs, I have a favorite 
verse which I express daily, and have 
for a good many years. It is a daily 
source of strength for me: "Trust in 
the Lord with all thine heart; lean not 
unto thine own understanding; in all 
ways acknowledge Him and He will 
direct thy paths." 

Q: In your view, is there any threat to 
religious liberty by big government 
and expanding government regula- 
tions? 

A: 1 am sympathetic with most 
Americans who are fearful that gov- 
ernment can become so large and we 
can be burdened with so many regula- 
tions that our individual liberties may 
be taken from us little by little. As 
long as I am President. I would resist 
government bureaucracies intruding 
into the free religious institutions of 
America. ..This question also suggests 
the reaffirmation of something that I 
believe in very strongly, that there 
should be a wall of separation between 
church and state. Government should 
not be allowed to control any of our 
religious institutions. 

I have a long standing commitment 
to diversity in American education. 
We need our non-pubhc schools. I also 



have a long standing cumniiimeni ic 
limited government, freedom of reli- 
gion, and the separation of church and 

Q: How does a person's private moral 
conduct affect his ability to serve in 
^public office? 

lA: Public officials have a special re- 
sponsibility to set a good example for 
[others to follow, in both their private 
land public conduct.. .Jesus said, "Un- 
to whomsoever much is given, of hira 
shall much be required." Personal in- 
tegrity is not too much to ask of public 
servants. We should accept nothing 
less. As a Christian. 1 strive to live up 
to the moral code as set forth in the 
Ten Commandments and in the teach- 
lings of Jesus. 

\Q: Do you propose any presidential 
initiatives on prayer and Bible reading 
'in public schools? 

A: I believe that prayer in public 
schools should be voluntary. It is 
difficult for me to see how religious 
exercises can be a requirement in 
public schools, given our constitutional 
requirement of separation of church 



pally the responsiblity of church and 
home. I do not believe that public 
education should show any hostility 
toward religion, and neither should it 
inhibit voluntary participation, if it 
does not interfere with the educational 
process. 

As long as this is the case, 1 do not 



Q: Some political observers feel that 
for the first time in over a decade 
religion has become an issue in a 
Presidential campaign. How do you 
feel about this emphasis on the reli- 
gious views of candidates? 

4: I believe a candidate's personal 
religion is a proper concern for voters 
when they are choosing their Presi- 
dent. However, I do not believe that 
it is proper for any political figure to 
deliberately exploit religion for his or 
her political advantage. 

If I am asked about my beliefs, I 
will respond for I am proud of the con- 
victions I hold. 

Those participating in the meeting 
were: (shown in the photo left to 
right) 

Miss Kathleen Osbeck, Producer of 
World Religious News and member of 
the General Association of Regular 
Baptists. 

Dr. Nathan Bailey, President of the 
National Association of Evangelicals. 
Wheaton, Illinois, and President of the 
Christian Missionary Alliance, Nyack, 
New York. 

Dr. Ben Armstrong. Executive Sec- 
retary of the National Religious Broad- 
casters and a minister of the United 
Presbyterian Church of the United 
States of America. 

President Gerald R. Ford. 
Mr. Arthur H. Matthews, Asso- 
ciate Editor of Christianity Today and 
a member of the Presbyterian Curch in 
America, sitting in for Dr. Harold 
Lindsell, Editor, who was unable to 
attend. 

Richard S. Brannon, Special Assis- 
tant to the President, appears at the 
extreme right. 

The questions and answers were 
supplied by the office of Richard S. 
Brannon for reprint in the Southern 
Accent. 



□Carmen Miranda 

Tarsee Li, with his very typical 
Japanese features, surprises everyone 
who asks him where he's from, when 
he answers, "I'm from Brazil." 

Tarsee's parents are from Shang 
Hai, Japan. From there they went to 
live in Sao Paolo, Brazil in 1950 - and 
^"ght years later Tarsee was bom. 

One of the things Tarsee vividly 
recalls about Brazil is the climate. 
Right now, in the Southern Hemi- 
sphere, spring is beginning. The 
Northern section of Brazil is very 
^arm, a tropical jungle with copious 
rain seasons. 

As a child Tarsee attended a 
private school. There aren't very 
many public schools in Brazil. Tarsee 
explains, most are private institu- 
tions. Classes began for him in Feb- 
"^ary, with a month's vacation in July, 



Introducing 
Foreign Students 



and on until November. His summer 
free time was partly occupied with the 
colorful festivals celebrated from June 
to July known as St. John's Day, St. 
Peter's Day, and many others. Or 
sometimes he would play soccer, the 
most popular sport in Brazil. 

The official language of Sao Paolo 
is Portuguese - "it's very similar to 
Spanish, "says Tarsee. He knows no 
Japanese, except maybe "Good morn- 
ing", but he speaks English very well. 

Tarsee came to the United States in 
1971 to stay with some relatives - 
against his will. However, he says that 
he can now see that it was God work- 



ing in his life. One half year later he 
went to New York City where, at age 
15, he met Jesus Christ. He was able 
to attend Blue Mountain Academy in 
Pennsylvania. 

At Academy. Tarsee was given a 
list of all SDA Colleges in America. 
After comparing costs, surroundings 
and spiritual atmospheres among the 
colleges, and after much prayer, he 
decided to attend SMC. 

This is Tarsee's first year as a 
Theology Major. He has found that 
SMC has that spiritual atmosphere of 
which his friends told him, and has 
met many Christian friends here. 



In Brazil, Tarsee knew nothing 
about Seventh-day Adventists, His 
deceased mother and his father never 
had contact with them; he trusts that 
God will reveal Himself to his family 
and they will accept Him, From what 
he has read, he has discovered that 
many people are joining the church in 
Brazil, and the gospel work is advan- 

Tarsee has many experiences with 
his Personal Saviour Uiat he would 
enjoy sharing with you, and he is in- 
terested in hearing what Jesus Christ 
has done in your life. As he looks back 
on how God has led him. Proverbs 
3:5,6 has grown to mean a lot to him: 
"Trust in the Lord with all thme heart, 
and lean not unto thine own under- 
standing, in all thy ways acknowledge 
Him, and He shall direct thy paths." 
He encourages you to remember 
and trust in this promise. 



c 



. . , riisfMM and He «m lengthen end prouct you fn,m, he evtt 
BTkessahmans 33 \t)Aia\. 



I^i. ^„ut^„^^^, 




"Jaws of Ufe" is a lESCue tool capable of producing 12,000 lbs. of e 
forec in fom of cutting or prying. (Photo by Sharo,, Webnter) 

Tri-Community 

Receives Jaws of Life 



This amount was to be matched by the 
government in full payment of the 
piece of the equipment. Not only did 
the men of Tri-Community raise their 
goal, but they went on to raise $8,000. 
The additional funds will go to the 
purchase of an apparatus to mount the 
tool on. 

The fire department is training 
men to specialize with the "Jaws", 
and is hoping to have them in service 
within one week. Mr. Parker says 
contributions are still appreciated. 
Send money to "Jaws of Life" 



Tri-Community Fire Department 
has received "Jaws of Life" as a result 
of their fund raising campaign. The 
"Jaws of Life" is a rescue tool made 
by the Hurst Corporation. This tool 
produces 12,000 pounds of extricating 
force which comes in the form of cut- 
ting or prying. "Jaws" has earned it's 
respect by saving many lives with 
quick, safe, reliable extrication. 

During the past summer months, 
battalion chief, Roger Parker, started Community Fire Department, Box 428, 
the campaign off with a goal of S2,500. Collegedale, Tenn. 37315. 



WSMC Acquires Scanner 



DVolker Henning 

WSMC-FM has just acquired a 
scanner which has three different 
public service bands which will be 
used to moniter Police and Fire 
departments in the area. 

This scanner will enable WSMC to 
have information about local accidents 
and fires quickly so as to provide 



one city day 



One city-day at the park 

Squirrels race the trees 

A caged peacock pecks popcorn. 

Little girl flys a balloon. 

Young couple lost in love 

Hand in hand under clouds. 

Two old men-one feeding pigeons 

Other with dog and cane. 
Children shrieks echo from swings. 
Lawnmower across the way- 
Sings its high pitched whine. 
Woman-in curlers and frumpy 
Dress-pushes grocery cart past. 

Stops, wipes face, rests. 
Cat darts between honking 



Toe 



sthes 



The 



itfor 



3n the chicken did. 
Shadows of shade stretch 
Over flowers and benches. 
Time to leave. 



Although no information that is 
picked up off the scanner can be 
broadcast, it will alert WSMC's staff to 
what is happening and they can then 
get the news story by telephone or by 
sending a reporter to the scene. 

The scanner will moniter Police 
and Fire broadcasts in the Hamilton 
County, Chattanooga and Collegedale 



"I Don't Trust Vou" 



DLenna Davidson 

A group of instructors sat in a circle 
discussing some projected changes in 
the curriculum. Some, of the discus- 
sion centered on values. 

Rather abruptly one of the new 
young instructors pointed across the 
room at me and said, "For instance, 1 
can't trust Mrs. Davidson." 

1 was shocked. Why that reaction? 
Didn't she know that she could trust 
me? ! believed that I was completely 
honest and dependable. I always kept 
my word, 1 .... 

Then 1 asked, "Why do you feel 
that way? 

"1 really don't know you," she 
replied. 

Several years have passed. Now 1 
realize that she could not trust me ii 
she did not know me. 

"Dear heavenly Father, I want tc 
really know You so that my indis- 
soluble trust will be in You." 



Sage To Spend Birthday 
At Recital 

D Steve Darmody 

at the University of Southern ( 
R(Aert Sage will spend his 30th omia in 1969, and before he b^ 
birthday in the chapel of Miller Hall, work on .his doctorate, he spentl 
October 10 giving a piano recital. years in the army and three j 
Sage joined the Music Department teaching piano, choir, and ch 
of Southern Missionary College second music at Collonges-sous-Saleve. 
semester of last year, and is teaching Sage has completed all but a , 
piano, music history, and the music exams in his Doctorate of MusicalA 
segment of Humanities. His recital, in Piano Performance which he si 
beginning with a Beethoven Sonata from 1974-1975 at the University J 
and ending with a Debussy -- with California. ^ 
Schumann and Mendelsohn in the Sage married Janet Wheeler Jim- 
middle - wUl begin at 8:00 p.m. 23, 1968 following their graduationl 

Sage spent most ofhis life living on She majored in French and 

the campus of La Sierra College where minor in music, 
his father taught Biblical Languages Mr. & Mrs. Sage will combineth^ 

and his mother was the assistant musical talents for two concerts tl 

registrar. Except for his sophomore year, one for chapel, November! 

year at Collonges-sous-Saleve in the other for a recital in Miller Hal] 

France, Sage attended school at La January 9 at 8:00 p.m. 
Sierra from the fifth grade until the The Sages have two children, Lat 

completion of two B.A. Degrees in a, five, and David, two. Laura b 

Music Education and French. already begun her musical career wi 

He received his Masters in Music violin lessons. 



Ward Wins Tennis Championshipl 



an auto accident in December of MB 
In the first set Evans had Waii] 

down 4-2. Ward rallied back t( 

Rod Ward defeated Ted Evans, to 4-4. Evans took the nej 

Assistant Dean of Talge Hall, in an making it 5-4. Evans had Ward 2 orj 

upset victory on the SMC tennis courts set points but Ward rallied ti 

the afternoon of October 1. Rod, an score at 5-5. The play continued toS^ 

admirer of Jimmy Connors, World and then Ward took the neirt t 

Champion tennis pro, remembers, "I games, to wm the first set 8 ' 

used to watch Connors play when I was jumped back to take the first game^ 

a kid. If I wasn't an Adventist I would the second set. Ward won 

be a pro like him." and Evans held his serve making t 

Dean Evans, the undefeated score 1-2. Ward again rallied at n 

champ for the last two yeats, was an point and took 5 straight gaiw 

even match for Ward. Rod was the completing the second set 6-2. 
champ for the previous two years The display of sportmaoship « 

before Evan's reign. The comeback by equalled by the competitive spmta 

Rod Ward is most significant consider- pace set by the players. Bot 

ing that Rod was hospitalized for sii played an excellent game 

months in critical condition following tradition of Champions. 



DToramy Tucker 



Richert Takes Advanced Training 

DJack Kovalski Richert in an extensive study M 
doing along with Dr. Lawrence H 

Dr. Arthur Richert registered for son, Chairman of the Matherwnj 

six hours of course work this past Department, on possible cu"'"' 

suramer'(Advanced Engineering Math- revision for the department, 
ematics and Partial Differential Equa- Dr. Richert will soon be oSi ^ 

tions) at the Georgia Institute of once more towards the Georgia J 

Technology, located in Atlanta. These tute of Technology, this time '^ ^ 

courses began June 20, and ended the fall meeting of the Social)' 

August 27. Industrial and Applied Mathenia'*' 

Dr. Richert took this advanced ^hci 
training mainly to enable him to teach 

some of Dr. Ray Hefferlin's courses which wiU be held October i^ 

during his abscence. It will also aid Dr. Richert is a graduate of S.W' | 



PUC 



rocalistsi^ 



Runyan Attends Vocal Workshop at 



has taught many famous v 

n Steve Darmody all over the world. ^| 

Mr. Don Runyan, a member of the Jerry Paton, a second t^°° j„ 

Music Department staff at Southern Kings Herald Quartet, will ^ 

Missionary College, will be attending strate Klein's teaching metflo 

a vocal workshop on the campus of recital. 
Pacific Union College. Runyan is presently teach 

Joseph Klein, a private voice in- special voice instruction clas 

structor in Pasadena, California, will gardless of voice classification, 

host-vocal educators from across the em Missionary College ^^ . j^ji 

nation on October 10-12. denominational college of *'^^og 

This is the second time Runyan has cognizant where such instru 

attended such workshops by Klein who available. 



"ijS^ Soltt^rTcA'-i.^^-^t 



■ By humility and the fear afthelord'Si-^ieS^iind lidWi*dnd1ifi. - Pi^verbs 

22£4 mn 



Page iev6n 



^G^tgton 



What Doth God 
Require of Thee? 



To Walk Humbly With Thy God." 
Micah 6; 8 

The spirit of these times is against 
Rumility. Saint Augustine when asked 
i the first grace of a Christian 
Eaid, "Humility." When asked what 
J the second grace of a Christian said, 
|Humility." And the third great 
: a Christian, he said, "Humil- 



Humility is almost a lost character- 
□ these days of pride, selfishness 
Ind arrogance. Many people are 
feroud of their supposed humility. 

How do we obtain humility? The 
Jvay to obtain humility is to come face 
{o face with the mighty Son of God. 
/Vhen this takes place we will be kept 
fiumble. Humility as a sovereign 
is the result of Christianity 
founded by the Christ. The man who 
come to the Blessed Christ is 
Jelf-centered. And the man or woman 
, all wrapped up in themself 



makes a very small package. The 
higher a man is in grace the humbler 
he is in his own estimation. 

Permit me to share with you a 
story that illustrates true humility. 
Across the ocean in Europe the piano 
of the famous Beethoven is shown to 
guests who wish to see it. It is related 
that an American girl on viewing the 
instrument rushed past the guard and 
sat down and played Beethoven's 
"Moonlight Sonata." When she had 
finished she said to the stem faced 
guard. "I suppose many great music- 
ians visit here," "Yes," said the 
guard, "Paderewski was here a while 
back." Anxiously the girl asked, "Did 
he play the piano?" The reply was, 
"His friends urged him to play but he 
refused. He shook his head and said, 
'1 am not worthy.' " That is true 
humility. 

Let us daily "Walk humbly with 
our God. He asks no more and we can 
do no less. 



Lester Orville Coon 



iThe Sabbath -- A Blessing 



DGary Williams 

The Sabbath means to me an 
pltimate personal experience with ray 
Treator and my Saviour. It's the 
japstone of my week of daily encount- 
ers with Jesus through communication 
pith Him and His word. 

If the week's experience is not 
gonstant, the Sabbath experience can't 



'Slasltmotig 

of ^CSUB 

Genuine faith will be manifest in 
■good works; for good works arc the 
ffruit of faith. As God works in the 
■heart, and man surrenders his will to 
|God, and cooperates with God, he 
■works out in the life what God works in 
|by the Holy Spirit, and there is 
inarmony between the purpose of the 
Iheart and the practice of the life. 
■Every sin must be renounced as the 
■hateful thing that crucified the Lord of 
jlife and glory, and the believer must 
■nave a progressive experience by 
■continually doing the works of Christ. 
■« is by continual surrender of the will, 
[r^y continual obedience, that the 
I blessing of justification is retained. 

I Selected Messages, page 397. 



be either. Day by day we must 
prepare ourselves for this special time. 

This daily preparation isn't some- 
thing that I must do - it is something 
that I want to do because of the love- 
relationship between Jesus and 
myself. To me there can be no other 
valid reason for my experience. 

Encompassed with blessing, fel- 
lowship, and promise, the Sabbath 
becomes a part of my life. Without it 
my life could never be complete 
because the special closeness between 
God and myself is so intimate on this 

it offers the season of drawing 
nearer to Jesus because all other 
thoughts, plans and activities are 
stored on the preparation day. God 
and 1 face one another as we celebrate 
the wonders of creation and the 
marvels of redemption which reveal 
His everlasting love for me. 

Love is the basis of the Sabbath. 
Since I do have this love-relationship, 
then the Sabbath holds meaning for 
me I can enjoy it. I praise God 
through the avenues that He has 

^ David in the Sabbath Psalm (92) 
opens unto me the essence of the day. 
TTie reason is that Jesus is everythmg 
to me. He has given all for me. He is 
working for me now and He is commg 
back soon to take me home. 

When the Sabbath closes, I go 
forth not as the same person who 
began it. The new week will bring a 
new experience as I prepare on a daily 
basis for the coming season of rest. 



Mission :oqS%v 



to\e 



"Philosophers," wrote Karl Marx, 
"Have only interpreted the world 
differently: the point is. however, to 
change it." 

Both Communism and Christianity are 
committed to the talk of changing the 
world through persuasion and person- 
al involvement, beyond this however, 
they have little in common. 

In order to accomplish this mission 
Jesus sought to enlist those who could 
bear personal witness of their involve- 
ment with Him. The revealing truth in 
these choices is seen in the rather or- 
dinary people whom Jesus chose. 
Although "unlearned and ignorant" 
according to some standards, they 
were teachable, honest, and willing to 
confess their needs, and to be molded 
into a new image. The genius of 
Christ's strategy in making possible 
what appeared to be an impossible 
mission was the quality not the quan- 
tity of those selected to carry on His 

The world can be transformed only 
by transformed people who have 
allowed themselves to be molded by 
the Master. A true witness is one who 
shares what he has experienced. The 
word 'witness' comes from the Greek 
word which also means martyr, indic- 



ating one who has borne witness even 
by death. Jesus' popularity with the 
masses was so great that He could 
have had the following of thousands, 
but without strong followers to teach, 
lead, and guide, the masses would 
have scattered following His death. 

Jesus was interested in the multi- 
tudes but His plan was to reach them 
by training witnesses who would go 
forth into the world as salt and light. 
His training program was incredibly 
simple but significantly effective. He 
allowed the followers to associate with 
Him, and to learn by doing and 
observing. The effectiveness of 
this plan was indicated by Paul in 
Colossians 1:5-6 "the gospel which is 
come unto you, as it is in all the 

Today, as in the beginning of the 
Christian church, our Lord is seeking 
individual witnesses whom He can 
train, fill with His spirit and send into 
the worid. "Ye are My witnesses saith 
the Lord" (Isaiah 43:10). "Ye have 
not chosen me. but I have chosen you, 
and ordained you that you should go 
and bring forth fruit." (John 15:16). 
Everyone is bom into the Kingdom of 
God to be a witness. The work of God 
will be finished by ordinary Christian 
members bearing witness through the 
spirit about the nature and character of 
God. 



Bible Study No. 2 



Jesus ~ Who is He? 



'e looked at what the Bible claims of itself. We noticed that one of th 

t it "tesitifies of Jesus." 

s direct our thoughts to the Jesus of the Bible to see who He really i; 



According ti 



e Bible Jesus i: 



Tlie Sod of God. John 3:16. 

Ibe Cteator. John 1:1-3,14. & Colossians 1:16-18. 

Hie light of the worid. John 8:12. 

Tbe Way, the Truth, and the Ule. John 8:12. 

Wisdom. Rlghleooffliesfl, Sanrtlflcadon, and HedempHoB to m. 1 Corinthians 1:30. 

Hie Good Shepherd. John 10:11. 

TTie Prince of Peace. Isaiah 9:6, 

Hie Aothor and Finisher of onr lalth. Hebrews 12:2. 

Tie Author of Eternal Salvation. Hebrews 12:2. Hebrews 5:9 

Ihe Resanrectlon and the life. John 11:25. 

Hie Lord our Rlghteoamess. Jeremiah 23:6. 

Oar Savloar. Titus 2:13. 

Hie Redeemer. Psalm 19:14. ,« ,, « 

H,e comUig King of KIngB and Lord of htrds. Revetaflon 19rll-16 

Hiere are man, other references to Je^ns, bat these ahonld be sofBdenl. 



Hie Bible 

Hie Desire of Ages, E.G.White 

Bible Readings for the Home, page* 139-168. 



Oi^ ,^„ul«.,„ ^ 



o 



Righfeousness by Faith WOW! What a God 



Part 2- Righteousness 



DMichael Kress 

"The fundamental idea of right- 
eousness is that of strict adherence to 
the law." Systematic Theology; Berk- 
hof, p. 74. This may sound legalistic, 
but we must keep in mind that God is 
just, right, and holy. "The law re- 
quires righteousness, a righteous life, 
a perfect character..." Therefore, 
"righteousness is obedience to the 
law. The law demands righteous- 
ness,.." Desire of Ages 162. Selected 
Messages. Vol. 1. 367. 

"God has a law, and it is the great 
standard of righteousness." Testimo- 
nies to Ministers, p. 448. To see the 
law of God in its length, breadth, 
height, and depth is to see the true 
standard of righteousness. David 
wrote, "but thy commandment is ex- 
ceeding broad. ..for all thy command- 
ments are righteousness." Psalm 119: 
96,172. "The standard of righteous- 
ness is exceeding broad, prohibiting 
every evil thing." Bible Commentary'. 
Volume 7. page 95\. "The law of God 
is holy as He is holy, as peri'ect as He 
is perfect. It presents to men the 
righteousness of God." Mount of 
Blessings, page 54. 

The sermon of the mount reveals 
that righteousness is exceedingly 
broad in its requirements. An impure 
thought is adultery, while the person 
who looks at his brother with cold cri- 
tical eyes is a murderer. Righteous- 



u^.. must exceed mere acts of love. It 
is more than just refraining from sin. 
The law reaches to the thoughts, 
feelings, desires, and designs of the 
mind. Righteousness is perfect con- 
formity to the law of God. "...thelaw 
requires that the soul itself be pure 
and the mind holy, that the thoughts 
and feelings may be in accordance 
with the standard of love and right- 
eousness." 5e/ecre(f Messages. Vol. 1 
p. 211. Perfect righteousness, perfect 
obedience is the fulfillment of God's 
infinite law. 

Righteousness is the reproduction 
of the character of Christ. The scrip- 
tures declare that Christ "...knew no 
sin...hadnosin...didnosin." U Conn- 
thians 5:21, / John 3:5, / Peter 2:22. 
The character of Christ was "without 
blemish and without spot." / Peter 
1:19. 

Righteousness is a duplication of 
the sinless character of Christ. Any- 
thing less is not righteousness, but 

Righteousness is sinlessness. 
"The wages of sin is death..." 
Romans 6:23 "In the way of 
righteousness is life and in the 
pathway thereof is no death." 
proverbs 12:28. 

"Israel had lost nearly all sense of 
what constitutes sin and of what con- 
stitutes righteousness." Selected 
Messages, Vol. I. p. 238. As spiritual 
Israel, let us uphold the infinite re- 
quirements of God's holy law. 



Mike and Don got out of the car to 
start their task of conducting a re- 
ligious survey from door to door. 
T^ere seemed to be a little apprehen- 
siveness mixed in with anxiety on their 
part in regards to exactly what they 
were to do and what would happen. 
They had never given a survey like this 
before and the area in which they were 
working was totally new to them. 

With their goal in mind and a 
prayer on their hearts, they walked 
down the street to their first home. 
As they looked, they could see a lady 
sitting in a rocking chair with a yellow 
card in her hand. As the two young 
men looked on, Mike said to Don, "It 
sure looks like that's one of the Bible 
course enrollment cards that we have 
to give to the people." 

The cards they had were identical 
to her's, except that their's had a label 
with their own address on it instead of 
the conference address. 

Don said, "Yes, it sure looks like 
that, but how could she have received 
one of our cards? There's no way! 
No one has come through this neigh- 
borhood yet. We are the first Advent- 
isttocome this way in years. Besides, 
there are only half a dozen SDA's that 
live in this whole community, and I'm 



sure that they haven't been leai 
any Bible course enrollment 
anywhere around here. 

As they approached the s 
Mike was so curious about the _ 
which she held in her hand that" 
couldn't help but ask her where 
had gotten it, even before he k 
duced himself. 

She stated that it was laying in 
yard and she picked it up to read 
She mentioned that she had 
owned a Bible before, but would 
like to own one and begin studying 
Since the card offered a free Bil 
and studies to go along with it, j 
thought that she might mail it in. 

They offered to bring a Bible n 
studies to her personally in a couple 
days. She happily consented and m 
very excited to receive the studies ai 
the Bible. 

The thing which I realized t 
this true story is that God is truly J 
work in this world and what a 
to see the Holy Spirit working throaj 
his people on this earth and t 
blessings that are being poured oul, 
see souls hungering for the truth, i 
to have the privilege of working (J 
Christ and for people is a thing si 
great that it is almost impossible! 
express. 



Infercollegiate Retreat 

meets at Yorlcfown Boy 



] study no. 2 continued 

iQuestions Most Frequently Asked 



1. Did Jesus Bctiully create the worid? I tboosht God did. 



] Actually. God the Father created the world through His Son Christ Jesus according to 

I Hebrews 1:2. In Genesis 1:26 it implies a plurality of persons taking part in creation. 

I In Genesis 1:2. we read of the spirit moving upon the face of the waters. So it does 

' seem to be thai all hod a part in creation but Jesus had an active part in man's creation 

! for only can the creator (or owner) redeem something which he has lost. 

} John 1:1-3, 14, . Colossians 1:16-18, Job 19:25, Psalm 19:14. 

)• 
I 



nsteve Darmody 

Seventy-five to 100 students from 
I Southern Missionary College left this 
I morning at 4:00 a.m. from the front of 
I Wright Hall for an U hour trip to 
' Camp York Town Bay, in Arkansas. 

This youth camp for the Arkansas- 
I Louisiana Conference of Seventh-day 
I Adventists is located amidst the Ozark 
I Mountains surrounded by the Lake of 
j the Pines. 

Elder Lorenzo Grant, a Bible in- 
I stnictor at SMC, and Jim Melancon, a 
I Bible instructor from Oakwood College 
I will be the guest speakers for this 
[ Intercollegiate Retreat to be held Oct- 



ober seven through nine, says 
WUlruth, Off Campus Religious A' 
ities Director. 

Students from Southern Missi 
ary College, Union College, and Soul 
western Union College will be in 
tendance totaling approximately 
students. 

The theme of the religious onepM 
retreat will be the different aspects^ 
the Holy Spirit. 

There will be fellowship i 
creation - swimming, skiing, sailusi 
at this spiritually oriented retreat, -« 
Bart WUlruth. 

The students of SMC will leaveo| 
their 11 hour journey home 8:3 
Sunday, October 10. 



A. Because He claims to be God which makes Him either the greatest lunatic or 
exactly what He claims to be, Faith is necessary in all beliefs but I would like to 
suggest that it takes more faith to believe Jesus who was perfect in every way and who 
has made a greater impact on more people than all the other notable figures on earth 
combined. 

B. Because of the peace and salvation that comes to one who truly trusts in the 
merits of Jesus. 



I. Hdw can I know Him? 

By trusting in Him. 
Studying about Him. 
Talking to Him in prayer. 

Doing things with Him (witnessing, fellowship with believers and unbelievers.). 
(Salvation and getting to know Jesus is the study to be considered in two weeks). 



I Let Those Little Men Rest! 

I 

1 DWiUiamCole have careful attention. ^^ "^"^' % 

I kept in continual operation. "i^^H 

] It's 9:00 p.m. and after hitring the misused and much abused organ ^ 

books for two solid hours you decide to peace and quiet and rest. An 

I go see some friends down the hall. stomach has done its work i 

I Walking into their room you find that meal, do not crowd more work 

1 they are having a good talk and you before it has had a chance to 






. _ before a sufficient supply of g^ 

It doesn't take long before you juice is provided by nature to 



a box of your favorite cookies 
I the floor. As you watch them go, one 
I by one into your friend's mouths, you 
I enthusiastically join in. 
' Well really, what is so bad about 
I eating a few cookies between meals? 
[ Let's look at it. You've heard about 
j the little men down in your stomach 
I who have picks and shovels, trying to 
1 break the food you sent into little 
j pieces so that your body can use it. 
I Did it ever occur to you that maybe 
I they get tired? They have been 
I working very hard and just when they 
I think that they're through you dump 



...u.t food. Five hours at least sl^ 
elapse between each meal."/-'"' 
on Diets and Foods page 173- . 
"Many eat at all hours rega^ 
of the laws of health. Then f 
covers the mind. How can J^ 
honored with divine enlignt^ ^ 
when they are so reckless i 

inattentive to the lign',, 



God has given in regaro ^" 
things? Brethren, is it not tiroe 
to be converted on thes^e^ 9° 
indulgence? ibid page ' 
Jesus didn't touch a 

- . -- B- , r to his lips for 40 days so 

I another load on them, so that they give His victory to you. "' 
j have to stay up working while the rest take it? ,.^,, 

I of your body sleeps. How inconsider- P.S. There aren't really iitt 
.1 ate of you! "The stomach must your stomach. 



.rselofj 
at He,^ 



mmmmm 






Volume No. 32 Issue No. i 



Southern Missionary College 



October 21. 1976 




Hickman Hill Road 
Construction FinallyBegins 



Mr William Taylor, Public Relations Director, receives his first bite of food 
after fasting on Ingathering Field Day, \ October 5. Pastor Ruf is assisting Mr. 
Taylor with the doughnut. (Photo by Sharon Webster). 

SMC Ingathering 

Goal Surpassed 



D Sharon Webster 

Ingathering Field Day at Southern 
Missionary College October 5 was 
successful in reaching its designated 
goal of $12, 000. 

Last year the total amount reached 
was 510,000 by midnight, but this year 
the $12,000 was reached by 11 :00 
p.m., according to William Taylor. 
public relations director at SMC. 

Approximately 25-30 percent of the 
college students participated, 25 
percent of the students contributed 
cash or their labor ($1 ,355.64), and 



about 150 academy students solicited. 
The Atlanta group left early in the 

morning and arrived bacic to the 

campus around 9:30 p.m. with the 

amount of $1,685.00 

The Collegedale Church goal 

breaks down thus: 

Church total 7.927.14 

Elementary School 600.00 
Academy 1,466.49 

College 12.005.60 

Total 21.999.23 

According to Taylor, this has been 

one of the closest campaigns in a long 



Work on the new access road over 
Hickman Hill to Collegedale has 
progressed to the point that construc- 
tion crews now find it necessary to 
block off the existing road for short 
periods of time in order to continue 
their work. 

City manager Lee Holland, com- 
menting on the closings, stressed that 
the road will be closed for short 
intervals for the safety of the road 
users. "1 realize that these closings 
will be inconvenient to many people, 
but I lie awake at night wondering 
what would happen if one of those 
huge rocks up there got away from a 
bulldozer and hit a car full of people, 
all because I didn't close the road for a 

Fortunately, the road will not be 
closed every day, all day long. 
Flagmen will be posted to direct traftic 
during less dangerous construction 
workdays. Traffic will only be stopped 
for about five minutes while the large 
earth-movers are on the road. The 
crews will work from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 
p.m. to avoid the rush hour traffic. 

Some dynamiting will have to be 
done, and during this operation the 
road will be completely closed. 

While the road is closed, through 
traffic will be routed along Apison Pike 
to Tallant Road and then to Edgmon 
Road on to Lee Highway. Barricades 



will be placed at Four Comers and at 
the railroad intersection on the Col- 
legedale side. However, provision will 
be made to allow traffic to McKee 
Plant ffl, the City Hall complex, and 
the Ezy-Duz-It car wash. 

Plans call for the new road to b6 on 
a level 20 feet below the present road. 
Therefore, when construction reaches 
the point where the present road must 
be dug up, naturally, the road will be 
permanently closed. Then the work 
will progress at a much faster pace, 
with the crews working from sunup to 

Work will continue this winter as 
long as the weather permits, resuming 
in the spring. During this period, the 
gas telephone, water, and television 
companies will relocated their pipes 
and lines along the side of the new 

The money for this project is provided 
by the Collegedale car sticker ordi- 
nance, which has been in effect for 
two years. The ordinance, specifically 
for this purpose, will continue for 8 
more years. The stickers may be 
purchased for $5.00 at Collegedale 
City Hall. They are required only for 
people living or working on College- 

A motorist caught without the 
sticker may be issued a fine. 

Improvements will include: the 
widening of the lanes to 12 feet, with 
six feet banks on each side of the road, 
and railing will be placed along the 
outside lanes. 



Faculty Senate Pose New Bills 



-Jerry Dick Lien 

The Faculty Senate meeting < 
Monday, October 1 1 , voted to cc 
the present policy of a yeariy Career's 
Day. Instead of eliminating several 
class periods as has been the case in 
the past, these days wilt be structured 
along the pattern employed for Weeks 
of Spiritual Emphasis. All classes 
scheduled will meet although in 



The Placement Service headed by 
the Dean of Students, disclosed plans 
to the Senate for a general recruitment 
day on campus. This would involve 
employers in and out of 
denominational work and would allow 
for presentation of displays in the 
Student Center, as well as taking 
applications for specific jobs 
(education, nursing, etc) from 
students entering the job market. The 
first such Recruitment Day should take 
place in February of 1977. 
Free Day was voted to be 



discontinued. The reasons for the 
action are two-fold. First, there are 
fewer class periods per semester at 
SMC than at most other colleges. The 
second reason for the demise is that 
the original purpose of Free Day has 
apparently been forgotten. It was to 
have been a catch-up period for study 
thus easing the rapid pace and 
pressure of the academic life. 
However, many students were not 
using Free Day forthis purpose. This- 
decision of the Senate, as with others, 
requires a two-week waiting period 
during which petirions opposmg it may 
be formulated and presented to the 
Administration before it can become 
school policy. 

The final exam schedule has been 
changed as a result of a Senate vote, 
Examinations will be from December 
13 to 16 instead of the posted calendar 
dates of December 14 to 16. 

A committee composed of Dr. 
Bruce Ashton, Dr. Gerald Colvm, Mrs. 
Ellen GUbert, Dr. Ray Hefferim and 



Dr. William Wohlers with Robert 
Merchant, chairman, presented 
recommendations to the Senate 
concerning short-term student 
suspensions for disciplinary reasons. 
The committee recommended that the 
Judiciary Committee shall have the 
prerogative to temporarily interrupt a 
student's academic program during a 
given semester under the following 
Euidelines: 1. No suspension shall 



2. Quizzes given during the period of 
suspension shall not be made up. 3. 
Major examinations given during the 
suspension shall be made up within 
five school days after the student 
returns to class. Within this latter 
period the exact time of each test shall 
be determined by the teacher 
involved, 4. Homework, papers, and 
reports falling due during the period of 



Mrs. Brown of Library Dies 



Mrs Wanda Brown, staff member 
of McKee Library, passed away sud- 
denly early Tuesday mommg. October 



The quiet, retiring ' 



The quiet. reumiB "«■■' — expen- 
enced a headache which worsened to 
the eitent that the clinic sent her to the 
hospital after lunch where she d.ed 



12-30 a.m. Tuesday morning. 

Working behind the scenes for nine 
years in technical services. Mrs. j^ 
Brown took charge of the student 
workers. A precise individual, she 
always checked the books, labels, and 
cards for accuracy. . 

Her loving spirit and Chnstian 
ejample will be greaUy missed by all 
those who knew and worked with her. 



I have Ihey which love Ihyli 



and nothing shall offend them. 
p,alm 1 19:165 IKJV': 



Cr«. <5out«.,„ <:4,, 



_J!EWSBR!IFS_ 

eardenert to Harvest eia.«work 



New Laws Enacted 



DDoug Richardson 

The promising Green Thumbers of 
the "Introduction to Gardening class" 
have been spending most of their time 
in their individual garden spots located 
downhill from the Medical Clinic. 
Several types of vegetables were 
planted on the second day of class, and 
will be harvested and eaten by theni 
this fall. The plots measure 10' by 20' 



which are SMC's best soil, said 
Charles Ucey. 

The fundamentals of home land- 
scaping are also taught. Classes are 
held in the classroom, greenhouse, 
gardens, or amoung the trees and 
shrubs of our campus. 



The da 
Charles L 
McKamey. 



^ taught by Mr. 
,nd Mr. Arnold 



Literature Evangelists Form Club 



DSharon Webster 

"The Legal Bulletin" from the 
Metropolitan Police Department, 
released by Officer PhUlip Proctor of 
the Collegedale Police Department, 
has all the new laws enacted by the 
1976 Tennessee Legislature. 

The purpose of this article is to 
inform students and Collegedale 
community of some of these laws. 

Chapter #594 ■ Pay toilets are now 
illegal in Tennessee. Anybusmess 
which has toilet facilities open to the 
public may not charge people for their 
use. AfineofSlOO-SSOOisauthonzed 
for each toilet maintained in violation 
of the law. 

C/iflp(t;r/^724-Makesita 
misdemeanor punishable by a fme of 
$25 to S250 to transport garbage or 
rubbish on an uncovered truck before 



the trash is dumped at a landfill. The 
rubbish must be kept in the truck in an 
enclosed space or be fully covered by a 
well-secured tarpaulin. 

Chapter #758 ■ Any person riding a 
motorcycle must ride while sitting on 
the permanent seat of the cycle with 
one leg on each side of the seat and 
while facing forward. The driver of a 
motorcycle must hold the handle bars 
with both hands. ..Motorcyclists may 
ride two abreast in a single lane, but 
no more than two abreast. . .Becomes 
effective January 1. 1977. 

A requirement that all 
motorcyclists ride with the headlamp 
illuminated at all times went into effect 
July 1, 1976 

These laws, listed by the Chapter 
number in which they appear in the 
Public Acts of 1976, are presently in 
effect, except where otherwise noted. 



DTerri Prins 

The Southern Missionary College 
Colporteur Club officially organized 
and chose their officers on Monday. 
October 11. The first club meeting is 
scheduled of October 25 and 7:00 p.m. 
in the cube room at the student center, 
Anyone interested in literature evan- 
gelism is invited to come. 

The main function of the club is to 
develop interest in literature evangel- 
ism on the SMC campus. Club 
President Art Garrison says that one of 
their main goals is to give students 
that have never been cavassing an 
opportunity to go out on Sunday 
afternoons with experienced literature 



evangelists to get the feel of canvas- 

The club sponsor is Mr. Jan 
Rushing of the Business Administra- 
tion department. Rushing has canvas- 
sed a number of summers and is an 
enthusiastic supporter of literature 
envangelism. Mr. Henry Fish, Associ- 
ate Union Publishing Secretary, is 
appointed to help with the club func- 
tions on campus. 

The officers of the SMC Colporteur 
Club are; Art Garrison. President; 
Rosie Edwards. Vice-President; Rick 
Peterson, Programs Chairman; Terri 
Prins, Public Relations; Larry Becker, 



Art Department Divides 



DSharon Webster 

The Art Department has been 
moving half of the department to the 
Industrial Arts Buildina at SMC. 

Beginning Drawing, Advanced 
Drawing, Studio Essentials, and 
Weaving classes meet in Room 101 
and 102 of the Bindery. Painting and 



Ceramics classes meet in the base- 
of Jones Hall. 

With the Art Department split up, 
it gives more working space for the 
many artists attending SMC, and 
helps out in storage space for all the 
art equipment. 

This is a temporary set-up until the 
Fine Arts Building is completed. 



Morrisson To Go To Atlanta 
For Convention 



DTcrry Hall 

Dr. Robert Morrison, chairman of 
SMC's Foreign Language Depart- 
ment, will be traveling to Atlanta to 
attend the South Atlantic Modern 
Language Association's annual con- 
vention, November 4-6. 

The Association is comprised of 
both foreign and English language 
teachers who are concerned that the 



inSouthern 
schools remain relative and up to date. 

Topics to be discussed at this 
year's convention will range from new 
teaching methods to the study of 
foreign language linguistics. J 

The meetings will carry a bit of + 
Bicenntenlal flair as evidenced in 
keynote speaker Joseph L. AUair's 
address entitled "Foreign Language 
and The Founding Fathers", 



WSMC Feature Aired On NPR 



DVolker Henning 

WSMC received national publicity 
on Tuesday October 12, when a feature 
prepared by Mike Bradley. News 
Director, was broadcast nationwide on 
National Public Radio's "All Things 
Considered". 

Prior to this date National Public 

(Radio called WSMC and asked them to 
prepare a feature on the Third Con- 
gressional race, a fact which points 
to the high regard that the public has 
for WSMC. 

The feature was a part of a larger 
feature which gave an overview of 
Tennessee politics. Pie focus of the 
feature was on the Third Congression- 
al District because it best shows the 
decline of the Republican Party in the 
Deep South. 

Bradley interviewed five people to 
get this feature including the candi- 
dates and Political Science professors. 
Prior to this Bradley attended several 
of the candidates' rallies and had met 



them on a personal basis. 

Bradley's 2'/i.minute feature took 
him over 12 hours to prepare. 

Voting Machines 
Available 



DVinita Way man 

Practice voting machines, courtesy 
of the Hamilton County Election 
Commission, will be a vail able, October 
26 and 27 in the Student Center and 
the three residence halls for the 
purpose of familiarizing students and 
faculty with the actual voting process. 

On Monday November 1. the SA 
will conduct an unofficial balloting for 
national candidates. The results will 
be compared to the national returns on 
November 2 in an effort to determine 
how Seventh-day Adventists, a minute 
sub-culture, compare with the rest of 
the country. 




DAI McClure 

Apison Pike, ft'om Four Comers to the intersection of Camp 
and McKee Drive, will be closed Monday through Friday 9:00 a.m- 
to 4:00 p.m. 

This allows for the undergoing construction on Hickman Hill- 

Public Works and City Police have provided signs directing 
traffic through the main detour route leading to Chattanooga. 

Traffic going to the Eazy Duz-lt, City Hall, Fire Department, 
and McKee Plant #1. is still being allowed to go through. 

Collegedale Police Department advises motorists to observe 
the 20 mile an hour speed regulation over the Hill when it is open 
to the public in the evenings. Radar is being enforced. _^_^ 



C7^£ SouiU-Ln c^c 



The Lord will give strength unto 
with peace. Psalm 29:11 (KJV) 



his people: the Lord will bless his people 



SA Creates New Committee 



Knittels Alarm 



DBecki Joiner 



I 



serve the 
student body has been established 
under the diredction of John Cress, 
Student Association president of SMC. 

The distinct purpose of this "Aca- 
demic" committee is to give an 
academic dimension to the student's 
life much as the social, recreation, and 
religious committees bring their di- 
mensions to the extra-curricular activ- 
ities of students. 

The May 1976 Constitution of the 
Student Association states in Art:icle I 
that its purpose for organization is "to 
promote Christian fellowship and unity 
between faculty and students" and "to 
bring together, under central leader-" 
ship and direction, various co-curricu- 
lar and extra-curricular student activi- 
ties that contribute to a healthy, 
growing. Christian college commun- 
ity." 

The constitution then states several 
areas where it may support programs 
for physical, intellectual, social, relig- 
ious, environmental, community, iii- 
training practical service and cultural 
activities. 

The intellectual aspect has been 
ignored by the S.A. because the school 
functions on intellectual activity in 
classes. 

In order to assure the extracurricu- 
lar activities, Sally McMillan, Aca- 
demic Activities committee chairman, 
will use her initiative to carry out 
executive plans such as noon films to 
be shown in the banquet during lunch 
and a discussion afterwards. These 




Sally McMillan has been appointed to 
the position of Academic Activity 
Committee Chairperson. 

(Photo by Sharon Webster). 

films would concern fine arts advance- 
ment, sports commentaries, and the 
latest social and political issues. 

Other plans involve a College Bowl 
to participate in the inter-collegiate 
bowl and perform inter-departmental 
quiz shows for SMC entertainment. 

Not as much attention is given to 
the cultural aspect of Art as could be 
given. Art shows are planned so that 
the young aspiring artists may have 



opportunity to display their creaHons. 

Cress would like to see a small 
portion of the SA budget used to 
purchase original and significant art- 
work from art students. These works 
would become property of the Student 
Association for the use and enjoyment 
of the SA. 

Other plans include purchasing 
tickets for cultural concerts in the 



The intellectual aspect 
had been Ignored 



Chattanooga area at student rates and 
special discounts for the students 

Sally McMillan states, "1 am really 
happy the Student Association has 
seen the need for academic enrich- 
ment outside of the classroom. I am 
looking forward to providinig the 
students with activities that they will 
enjoy and will also learn." 

The committee chairmen continued 
by appealing to the SMC Student 
Association for their ideas and contri- 
butions in the organizing of this new 
program. 

If you have any comments for the 
academic committee contact Miss 
McMillan or one of her committee 
members: Kari Schultz. Sheri 
Kovalski, Pat Faber, James Boyd, 
Jerry Holt, Jim Shanko, or Carl Shaw. 



Fire Department 



m 



Tri-Community Fire Dej-^rtment 
responded to three alarms di.ring the 
past week, one which inc'uded the 
college president's home. 

An investigation was made at Dr. 
Frank Knittel's house on >unkist Drive 
Monday October 11, during the fire- 
mens weekly training sessions. 

One engine responded and found 
the source of ignition to be the 
breaker box. No damage was done to 
the home, and the circut breaker was 
temporarily repaired by Assistant 
Chief Martin Lee, 

Mrs. Knittel smelled a strange 
odor and promptly phoned the fire 
department. 

Tri-Community also was on the 
scene of an auto accident which 
occurred in Ooltewah on highway 
11-64. Monday, October II. 

One car collided under a low boy 
trailer rig and caused a gas spill. The 
two occupants were transported by 
Tri-Community Ambulance service to 
Bradley County Hospital and the gas 
was washed down by an engine 
company. 

Two occupants of a motor home 
were burned by a carburetor backfire 
Monday morning, October 11, One 
engine responded and found the fire 
had suppressed itself. However, the 
two occupants has first and second 
degree burns. 



Republicans Campaign 

in Collegedale 



Photo^aphy Lab Expands 



L 



DTerri Prins 

"The greatest fault that we have in 
this country is the attitude of 'Why 
Vote?' ", said Dan Johnson, Hamilton 
County Republican Party Chairman, to 
nearly 60 students in the Southern 
Missionary College cafeteria. The 
Collegedale Young Tennesseans for 
Brock, the Collegedale Young Repub- 
licans, and the Collegedale Republican 
Party joined forces on Monday evening 
October 4, in organizing a door-to-door 
get-out-the-vote canvass of College- 
dale and other key precincts in 
Hamilton County. 

Collegedale Republican Chairman 
Jim Purple announced the results of 
the combined group voter registration 
drive which ended October 1. Mr. 
Purple reports that in the last two 
weeks neariy 1.000 voters were regis- 
tered for the upcoming national elec- 
tion on November 2. 

The objectives of the Collegedale 
Young Republicans is to get students 
involved in the government and en- 
courage more polil'cal awareness 
through personal involvement. "I 
have never seen on any college 
campus more enthusiasm and willing- 
ness-to-get-involved", said Bill Brock. 
IV, son of Senator Brock, "than I've 
witnesses at Southern Missionary 
College." 

"It is sad to say", remarked Marti 
Rathfordy of the Hamilton County 
Republican Headquarters, "but most 
elections are not won by issues but by 
name recognition alone. It is the 
responsibility of those who understand 
the issues to promote public aware- 



coordinating the Collegedale Young 
Republicans. 

They have organized literature 
distribution, lawn-sign projects and 
person-to-person campaigns; if anyone 
would like to be involved in these 
programs, they should contact Chuck 
Sherer or Shawna Graham. 

On hand for the organizational 
meeting were De Bamette, candidate 
for the Constitutional Convention, 
State Representative David Copeland, 
Dan Johnson. Hamilton County Re- 
publican Party Chairman, Bill Brock, 
IV. son of Republican Senator Bill 
Brock, and Scott Fry from the Lamar 
Baker Headquarters. 



DDebby Boyer 

Ole B. Kristensen, a communica- 
tions instructor, and Larry Mader, a 
student, are working on expanding the 
facilities of the photography lab. The 
lab is located downstairs in Lynn Wood 
Hall. 

Their plan includes tearing down 
the wall between the present photog- 
raphy lab and the one under the stairs. 
The extra room will enable students 
doing work with color film to have their 
own lab. Thus, the problem of safe 
lights being too bright in the black and 
white lab will be eliminated. 

This semester photography stu- 
dents are working on color slides. 



Dr. Kuhlman Discovers 

Physics Formula 



n Jack Kovalski 

Dr. Henrv Kuhlman, one of the 
professors in the Physics Department 
at S M C, has discovered a formula 
for quickly and efficiently figuring the 
correct angle of rays when "Shooting 
the Sun." 

You may say, Huh. . 

■ What it amounts to is simple, 
When the rays of the sun penetrate the 
Earth's atmosphere, they are bent 
downward, which means that the sun 
is lower than it appears to be and 
makes it possible to see the sun after U 
has already set. 

This may not seem much of a 
problem to you, but it has proved to be 
an incredible nuisance to surveyors 
who need to know the exact location of 
the sun when mapping land. They 
have correction tables which they can 



uj... but they are clumsy and 
always exact. What the surveyors 
needed was a formula which could be 
used to instantly figure the correct 
rays of the sun on their calculators. 
Enter:Dr. Kuhlman. 

Dr. Kuhlman's formula for the 
Problem of Refraction is stated that if 
A is the apparent elevation of an 
object, then T, its true elevation 
(corrected just for refraction), can be 
calculated by the following empirical 
formula: T=arccos(1.0002815 - 

(O.OOOOOlAsin A)1.45)x cos Aj. (All 
very elementary as we can plamly 

Kuhlman submitted his formula to 
Sur\'eving and Mapping, a quarterly 
journal put out by the Amencan 
Congress on Surveying and Mapping. 
It was accepted and printed in their 
BI-CENTENNIAL ISSUE. 



Next s 

will be developing color prints. 

The room adjacent to the lab, 
which is currently being used for 
storage, will be converted to a photo 
studio. Students previously used a 
classroom in which to do potraits. 

This project should be completed 
by the end of first semester and the 
new facilities open for use by next 

Senate Petes New Bilit 

Continued from Page One. Col. Four 

suspension shall be submitted no later 
than five school days after the student 
returns to class. Grading and 
recording of such work will be up to 
the discretion of the individual teacher 
in consultation with the academic 
dean. 5. In the case of a suspension 
which extends through the semester 
examination'period, the Dean of 
Students shall in consultation with 
each teacher and the academic dean, 
arrange for the student to take his 
examinations in a location removed 
from the normal classroom and under 
the appropriate supervision. 6. All 
responsibilities rest with the student * 
and not with the teacher for receiving ^ 
academic credit in any class being 
taken during the semester of 
suspension. 7. The followmg 

individuals shall be notified in writing 
of the student's suspension within 
forty-eight hours of the voting of such 
action : president, academic dean, 
chairman of student's major 
department, all teachers in whose 
classes the student in enrolled, and 
work supervisors. The above 
recommendations of the committee 
were voted by the Faculty Senate to 
become a part of school policy. 



rGoi Revelation 21:3 {KJV). 



Oki ^o^t«=t» =7?c. 



< 



O 
U 






Bui 



What 






• Will the 



II S,MC 



co//c^e. f-rawi are over and naif oj 
whal have you done? 
Tuilion is high - tc 

, J i.i, -..ntir ^mdent Association. 
It has several different areas wnen. jru" 
contribution. . o^j.-mnn npnartment and become an 

You could check «ith the •««J5?",S"™ "' s,„. out literatun 
active worker for Christ. P''"jf^yZfZ^thheL«y assorted 

Even by spending ttme ,n '"^"'■J^Zr t"ltlon Perhaps getting 
materials, you are '"«*"'« "'".,''"„°{/;"'„ body good, 
involved In a sports activity - it muld do your ouur s 



energy, and activity. 

Now is the time to ^^c. -- 

God holds us responsible for what i 
do all we can to His glory and honor. 



. Tomorrow will be too 
It be idle. Le\ 



Letters to the Editor 



To the ladies of SMC. 

I „.nf to thank vou for the noticeable prevalence of longer dresses this 

I nl't Vnow if it was the Holy Spirit or fashion that inspired you -I hope 

year. ' ^o" 3" '^^^ ., ,( „as just fashion, I pray that before fashion again 

^^L you co.e .0 re^Ue <^^l^^^Zn. ""=" "^"^ '"'"■' 
ugly. Rather, they are becoming 



We need education in the obvious, more than investigation of the obscure. 

Oliver Wendell Holmes 

You give but little when you give of your possessions. It is when you give of 
yourself that you truly give. 



KahlilGilbrc 



Last week's winner of the 
Randy Northington. 



F Collegedale Peanut Butter i 






\0 



a Wayzata Blvd., Suite 1 



AsT™nvSl'tom''thrwK' "unfortunately have ingrained thought 
nattems that struggle tor my mind. Victory over sin is found on y m Jesus 
rt,ri,7however the fewer distractions there are, the eas er it is to keep my 
H 1 Hta Thank you for your help. May I, as we continue to see the love 
"fJhrist shining in your face, rather than be distracted by your shapely legs. 
Let us all fight the fight of faith. 
^ 6 o Your brother m Jesus, 

Frederick Mclntyre 



P.S. If there's anything V 
please let us know. 



Dear Editor, 



; guys c 



n do to help keep your eyes heavenward. 



Thanks for letting us [parents] subscribe again. We've missed it for 
sevSfears IthoulhtthS maybe TheXo„(*e,«Acce„( was put out just for 
the students and faculty. We always enjoyed reading it. 

I'm an alumnus from way back in '37. Next year it wdl have been 40 years 
since graduation! Time hurries by so fasti 

Thanks again, 
T.T. Hartwell - 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by phil frank 



m USUALLY lOOKWOWRmr 
VflEV/1 srvom sells am irm 

OR mo mOM HI6 ROOM OTTO 
BUT THIS IS, r miEVBTME-ThlRV 
Jim iVe //AD TO SPBAKIO \0i/ 
ABO\TT 5BLLIAG YOUR FOOmJE's 




We the staff of the Southern 
Accent recognize our responsibility to 
serve God through our service to the 
students, faculty and community of 
Southern Missionary College. 

Our purpose Is to promote aca- 
demic, social, and spiritual awareness. 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
elevating, and ennobling thoughts 
which will give the reader help, light, 
and strength. Every sentence written 
should mean something definite. 
should be true, sincere. Not a saatch 
of the pen should be made in order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
which God cond.:mns. 

Counsels to Writers and Editors 



August, 1976 The Editors 



STAFF 



Distribution Mgr. 
Photographers 



C7«, 



Feature Editor Merry Lee CoUver 



Religion Editor 
Sports Editor 



Mike Lombardo 



Missionary College, 



Association 



vs Reporting Class 
Jerry Dick Lien 
Rhonda Runyan 

Frances Andrews 



wmm^ 



99V 



OHi. SouAc^n cAc 



The effective prayer of a rightet 



Carter And 



□ Vinita Wayman 

James Earl Carter, Jr. and Walter F. Mondale, candi- 
dates on the Democratic ticket for the Executive offices, are 
strongly committed to church and state separation, according 
to the September issue of Church and State magazine. 

Carter has stated publicly that he strongly supports 
church and state separation and that this is a basic doctrine 
of his own Baptist faith. 

In a speech in New Jersey, in June, Carter indicated that 
he opposes federal aid to parochial schools and favored the 
"lupreme court's 1960 rulings banning mandatory religious 
pxercises in public schools. 

Senator Mondale, a Presbyterian and son of a Methodist 

inister, opposed the proposal of Senator Dirksen in 1966 to 

liuthorize government sponsored prayer in public schools. 

Mondale also opposes a constitutional amendment denying 

peedom of choice on abortion. 

Carter believes that abortion is an unacceptable solution 
Rid population problems but admits that "it is an irresolvable 
inflict between morality and law." He said, "I think 
Bbortion is wrong and that the Government ought never do 
pnything to encourage abortion. But I do not favor a 
Wnstitutional amendment which would prohibit all abor- 
Carter promises to minimize the need for abortions 
1 federal programs stressing sex education, family 
fclanning, access to birth control information, and better 
Bdoption procedures. 

Concerning another peripheral church-state issue, Carter 
id, in an address in Plains, Georgia, that he believes civil 
feisobedience against unjust governmental actions is war- 
ranted if a person is responding to his conscience and is 
willing to take the legal consequences. 

Jimmy Carter's public Christian commitment brings an 




intense focus on the relevancy of religion in the exercise of 
Presidential powers. Carter professes to be "bom again". 
Would such a profession of faith affect his performance in 

A new birth experience does not guarantee perfect 
political performance. A Christian politician is subject to 
miscalculation as much as any other Christian. And there is 
the danger of confusing one's program with God's will. 

But. claims C. Stanley Lowell from Church and State, a 
born-again Christian will be honest. His faith mandates it. 
There will be no Watergate, no cover-up. Carter "would 
affirm his faith in the voluntary character of religion," says 
Lowell, "he would not weight his appointments toward 
EvangeHcal Christians just because they share his own 
religious profession. ...He would recognize that government 
can best help religion by letting it alone. His only official 
concern with religion would be to assure its free exercise." 

Americans United executive director Andrew Leigh 
Gunn, in a statement to the press after the Democratic 
convention, expressed concern over the religious bloc-voting, 
either for or against Carter, in response to the spurious' 
religious issues that so far have been raised. The only real 
religious issue, maintained Gunn, is the candidates' stand on 
the proper role between church and state. 

A delving into the past, however, has unearthed a very 
'nonspurious' religious issue. Carter, although supportive of 
church-state separation and unwilling to legislate moral 
matters, said in a press conference in 1974 that he thinks a 
"day of rest law" should be on the books. In November 1974 
the Georgia General Assembly passed a Sunday closing law. 
spelling out in great detail the businesses that could remain 
open on a "common day of rest". Governor Carter said that 
the law was a good one. 



D Edward Marcora 

Legend has it that any student able 
to touch a certain old crone oft seen 
wandering our misty campus on 
full-moon nights must be granted one 
perfect date. Have >'ow caught any old 
crone yet? 

After many attempts to secure a 
date, punctuated by frequent 
let-downs, curiousity seizes control. 
What is wrong? Is it procedure? Tact? 
Inexperience? What forces bring 
habitual failure? We seek affection 
among our peers, therefore these 
questions weigh heavily upon us each. 
.Perhaps the answers of 50 girls and 50 
guys gathered in a recent on-campus 
survey may dispell some 
common-thought myths and bring our 
understanding of campus social life 
into clearer focus. 

Have you dated anyone this 
semester ? revealed that, of the guys 
interviewed, 1 out of every 5 had not 
dated. Girls, this means that there's 
still a chance, and it looks like you 
need it, because the numbers told me 
1 out of every 3 girls had not even 
dated I 

How didyou get your date? 
brought rather startling and 
disappointing results: 1/2 of the.giris 
had their first date this semester with 
someone they had met elsewhere. But 
to prove that fate is still a determining 
factor, 1/3 of girls' dates were 
arranged as the result of accidental 
meetings. Friends are important, 
girls, because 12% of you were 
introduced to your first date by a 
friend. 

Of the guys, 1/6 introduced 
themselves, another 1/6 met 
accidentally, and 1/3 were already 
acquainted with the giri before 
attending SMC. 

Where-was vour date at? Not many 
students cruised the Carribean or 
jetted to Europe, but they did seem to 
go 10 one of three places: 
Approximately 1/4 of the girls were 
taken to church, another 1/4 to a 
planned campus activity, then another 
^1/4 (obviously somatatonic) were 



Sociology of Dating 



wined and dined at either the 
cafeteria, or a local eatery. One-eighth 
perambulated (hiked) with their fellas 
along exotic nature trails found only in 
Tennessee. 

One girl got desperate and went to 
amovie off campus! After she blurted 
out this revelation she tried to retract 
it. but the press remains free, indeed. 

In order of popularity, the guys 
preferred a date at church first, an 
eating engagement second, and a date 
at a planned campus activity, third. 

What was your mental slate at the 
time? indicates that the mental health 
of the campus is generally good, for 
only 1 /7 of the girlsand l/16of the 



and trust of their date ... .or so they say 
(these were the most successful of all 
thedaters). Finally a whopping 2/3 
claimed they gained the appreciation, 
respect, and trust of their first datel 
Similiar to the girls, 2/3 of you 
strapping bucks felt you'd won the 
appreciation, respect, and trust of your 
first date. 1/17 claimed only 
appreciation and respect as your 
prizes, and were not sure you had 
gained her trust. 1/12 felt you had 
gained her appreciation, yet lacked her 
respect and trust. Yet another 1/12 
concluded your date was bored and 
disinterested in you. 

Was religion discussed? 1/3 of the 




guys reported themselves to b 
nervous, edgy, or apprehensive uu 
their date (one girl bustled that she 
was prim and confident, and one guy 
described himself as suave and 
debonair. I'll bet you'd like the names 
ofthese two characters, huh?). Byfar, 
the great majority of guys and gals 
said that they were calm and collected, 

What was the result of the dale? 
1/15 of the giHs spent their entire date 
trying to establish common grounds, 
butfailed. 2/15 were bored. 1/10 
gained the appreciation and respect of 
theirdate. 1/15 became deeply 
engaged in interesting conversation, 
and gained the appreciation, respect. 



girls reported that they actually had 
not broached the subject of religion on 
their first date. This statistic is 
alarming and may indicate a decaying 
spiritual atmosphere. Among the 
fellas, neariy 1 /2 admitted that they 
had not discussed religion. Perhaps 
the numbers speak for themselves? 

At the present, what areyour 
dating problems? Only half of those 
girls interviewed insisted they had no 
dating problems. 1 / 10 asserted that a 
guy liked her, but she didn't like him. 
Another 1/10 revealed that they liked 
a guy, but he didn't like her. Finally, 
approximately 1/13 (a very unlucky 
fraction) declared themselves aloof. 



floating high above the snares and 
entanglements of earthly dating 
problems. These we surely envy. 

The guys, on the other hand, 
decreed that a full l/2of their number 
had escaped the problems of dating. 
Statistically at least, it would appear 
that the giris are more conscious of the 
difficulties that afflict their social lives. 
So, fellas, some of us have got to do 
what we can to soothe their heart-sick 



Does a poor dating life make you 
feel socially isolated from either the 
male or female population? How did 
the statistics treat this problem? 3/7 
of the girls responded that they were 
experiencing isolation and neglect 
from the male population. Only 1/5 of 
(he guys claim isolation from the 
female population. Here again, it 
would appear that the girls are 
definitely perceptive of a social 
estrangement, while the guys seems 
nearly unconcerned. 

Do grades fluctuate because of the 
success or failure of your dating life? 
brought nearly a unanimous 
conclusion: Very close to 3/4 of the 
girls indicated the success or failure of 
their dating life could effect their 
grades 

In view of the Scripture, are 
students letting vanity influence their 
selection of a date? The girls indicated 
with a vote near 100% that too many 
students were permitting vanity to 
influence their selection of a date. To 
our student sociologists, it is quite 
interesting to note that nearly 1 /3 of 
the males thought vanity was not 
overtly present. This represents a 
major disagreement between the guys 
and the gals, and I cannot offer any 
explanation for such a divergence of 

On what basis do you evaluate the 
worth of your date? arrange the 
following in their order of importance: 

a] looks 

b] General friendliness and warmth of 
personality. 

c] Dedication to Christ 

d] Planned occupation 

Continued on Page Six. Col. Three ^ 



rou<.re My friend!, if you do what I command yox,. John 15:14 jNASB) 



C7<. S.^lH.rn c4,. 



o 



High School Graduates have banquet 



D Jerry Dick Lien 

"Dear High School Graduate: 

You are invited to a buffet supper 
in the banquet room of the College 
Cafeteria on Thursday evening, 
September 30. at 5:00 p.m. 

We do hope that you will be there 
to get acquainted with the other 
freshmen from high schools. We also 
want to meetyou. 

..,,! am enclosing a list of college 
freshmen who are from high schools. 
Get acquainted with as many as 
possible. Bring this sheet with you 
when you come to the buffet supper 
and on arriving meet various ones. 
Check the names of the ones you have 

Please plan to be there. 
Best Wishes 
Hilda Fern Remley 
Student Recruitment 

And so they came, approximately 
65 or 70 freshmen, graduates of 
non-SDA secondary institutions. 

"The banquet, you see, is really a 
way for the students who have not 
gone to one of our academies to 
become acquainted with each other. 
Many times they tend to feel lonely 
when they arrive on our campus and 
feel that they are in a minority or not a 
part of the group." remarked Hilda 
Fern Remley. Director of Student 
Recruitment for Southern Missionary 
College. 

However, such a view, on the part 
of the incoming freshmen, need not be 
the case. The 'get acquainted' 
program at SMC, instituted last year 
for the first time, has a twofold 
purpose. The first objective is to 
demonstrate to those students 
attending the function that there is a 
large number of their fellows from 



high school who have also chosen to 
attend a christian school embodied in 
Southern Missionary College. The 
second purpose is to show them that 
the school cares. 

"Of course we had represented the 
high schools from within the Southern 
Union. But also attendind the banquet 
were students from Michigan, New 
Jersey. Virginia, West Virginia, 
Texas, and other areas. So the 
representative cross section was quite 
widely spread." stated Remley. 

Naturally, banquets being what 
they are, there was during the course 
of the program, food served and 
consumed. 

The students were welcomed to 
SMC by College President Dr. 
Frank Knittel. 

Essential to the survival of any 
student in the labyrinth of academia is 
a knowledge of who is who among the 
faculty. With this purpose in mind, 
those worthies, were duly introduced 
to the attentive novitiates into the 
wonders and mysteries of college life. 

During the course of the banquet, 
occasion was given for the new 
students to become better acquainted 
with each other and the school by 
means of a question and answer 

The function ended with a 
benediction by Elder K.R. Davis. 

"I thijk that this type of program 
provides much needed aid for those 
students who have not before been in 
one of our school systems. It was 
interesting for me to note their 
responses to pur questionnaire. The 
three elements about SMC that the 
students responded most favorably to 
were the spiritual atmosphere, the 
rural setting, and the friendly and 
helpful attitude of both students and 
faculty." said Remley. 



Learn to Write Right 



"You don't have to plan to fail; all 
you have to do is fail to plan." 
Anonymous 

Written assignments indicate your 
grasp of class work. The most common 
ones are either reports or research 
papers. 

Appraise what you are being asked to 
write. Think about the research, 
reading , and writing you will have to do. 
And be sure to allow yourself plenty of 
time to meet the deadline. 

Reports are a test of your ability to 
understand and react to some things you 
have read. An instructor usually expects 
a short summary of the content of the 
book or article, your comments on the 
author's presentation and style, yoyr 
personal reaction to the work, and an 
evaluation of its importance. 

Research papers are a test of your 
ability to choose a topic, investigate it, 
organize the material, and them write 
about it clearly and accurately. When 
you are asked to choose a topic, be 
realistic about it. Can you handle it? 



Does your library have enough resource 
books? Four or five sources, at lea., 
should be used. The most effective w 
to collect data is to use index card. 
Each card should indicate the sour- 
ce,author, publisher, date and ds.L 
number. After you have completed the 
research, arrange the cards in a sequen 
ce that will allow you to write about the 
subject with continuity and coherence 

Before you begin writing a report or 
paper it is always best to make an 
outline of what you plan to sav 
Outlines are as indispensable to such 
writing as blueprints or drawings are to 
carpenters. First, write down the main 
headings, leaving several lines of space 
in between. Then, under each of the 
headings, list the subheadings that are 
to be covered. Identify the specific 
points that should be developed under 
the subheadings, and so on. When the 
blueprint is complete, you are ready to i 
start writing. Organize your outline I 
well, follow it carefully, and your written 
presentation will reflect a logical and 
thorough development of the subject. 



Areopagus Serves Spiritual Food ■ 



Mercantile and Campus Shop 

Undergo Major Revisons 



DVinita Wayman 

Have a greaseless steamed cheese 
sandwich at the Areopagus. Put your 
favorite cheese on bread (onion, wheat 
egg, rye, or pumpernickel), and then 
settle back and enjoy the gospel 
groups, skits, and testimonies per- 
formed live on stage. 

The Areopagus is a non-denomina- 
tional Christian restaurant built and 
run by kids off the highways and 
byways of life and whose mission is to 
show the love of Christ. Bill Tiller, a 
member of SALT, the house instru- 
mental group, says "We want to unite 
the body of Christ and break down the 
barriers by getting together and unit- 
ing in fellowship. That's what we're 
doing-loving one another." 

'Areopagus' is a Greek word found 
in Acts 17 meaning 'open air meeting'. 



In the time of Paul, Athenian leaders 
gathered at Mars Hill and decided on 
public issues. These discussions e- 
volved into think tanks for religious 
and philosophical ideas. Hence the I 
Areopagus--a gathering point for all 
believers to express a life in Christ. 

Entering the weathered-board lao- 
tern-lit interior of the Areopagus, one 
is greeted by an outstretched hand and 
a smiling face. The first floor boasts a 
craft shop, featuring hand-made leath- 
er goods, candles, and macrame, and 
the stage, surrounded by tables and I 
rocking chairs. Upstairs is the popular 
Yellow Deli snack bar. 

The Areopagus, open 24 hours, is I 
located at 1100 McCallie Avenue i 
Chattanooga across from the Warner 
Park entrance. Live entertainment | 
begins at 8:30 on Wednesday, Friday, 
Saturday, and Sunday evenings. , 



DJerry Dick Lien 

Students returning to SMC and 
members of the community have 
noticed recent changes in the Campus 
Shop and the Southern Mercantile. As 
the work of making the stores ready for 
customers, has progressed there has 
been a note of general approval 
voiced. 

In a recent interview with Holland 
McKibbon. manager of both stores, 
the Southern Accent learned that the 
Industrial Board decided on May 4 to 
reconstruct the Campus Shop and 
Mercantile along different and more 
profitable lines. 

Renovation was carried out in both 
stores during the summer months. 
The College Engineering Department 
installed the lighting system in the 
Souihcni Mercantile, while caqjenlcr 
■A'orV. wd', hjii.lledby students. A loi...i 
' aijH; ijycr v.js in charge of the new 

"W,.- ti-placed all fixtures in both 
uores. By fixtures, I mean shelvii.y. 
etc. besides the term's usual connota- 
tions, The Campus Shop shelving was 
transf- -red k> the new Southern 
Mercaniilo showroom ' »aid McKib- 

The Campus Shop now has new 
formal in whic^ books, school sup- 
plies, cards and stationery are offered 
while its supply of clothing has been 
transferred to the other store. There is 
now an open stack book system by 
which students may personally select 



their textbooks, rather than wait for a 
clerk to find them, as has previously 
been the case. 

McKibbin continued, "The reason 
for the change in the book selection 
system was to make it easier for the 
students to get their books and to 
speed things up. However, the 
Computer Center did find it rather 
difficult to handle charges as quickly 
as was desired. They are working on 
plans to rectify the situation, and by 
mid-Ierm, things will be improved. 
Long lines should then be eliminat- 
ed." 

On further questioning, Mr. Mc- 
Kibbin explained. "We have taken the 
clothing section out of the Campus 
Shop and put it into the Southern 
Mercantile. The clothing we mer- 
chandise is name brand and of a more 
casual look rather than formal. This 
seer,.s to appeal to a wider crusi- 
su'.- in of people. " 

.11 the past, the Southern Mercan- 
tile vas thought of as a hybrid 
hardware and variet>' store with many 
of the features of each, '.lowevi. with 
the present change, the establis ent 
could more accurately be termed a 
department store. 

Central to the change in srruLiure 
is the catalogue showroom set up for 
gift items at wholesale prices. 
Approximately 75% of all items listed 
in the catalogue are to be found in the 

"Andrews University and Southern 



Missionary College have gone to- 
gether on this plan. By doing so, we 
can eliminate items that are found in 
the complete book such as jewelry and 
smoking accessories," Mr. McKibbin 

According to McKibbin, the com- 
bining of the stores allows for greater 
purchasing pow er. The success of the 
two establisments is based on volume 
business. There is direct dealing with 
the manufacturer with no middle man 
on catalogue items. The Southern 
Mercantile, as a result of its present 



merchandising changes, is a member | 
of the Associated Catalogue Merchan- 
disers headquartered in Windsor Loci, 
Connecticut 

"We still plan to hold reducHon 
sales on various items as we have done 
in the past. Generally, these sales will 
last from one week to ten days. We 
also have as a goal to enhance otir 
Card and Stationery Department by 
possibly including bridal supplies and 
a florist shop. The florists wiU 
specialize in arrangements of artifi^*' 
flowers and corsages, "concluded Mc- 
Kibbin. 



Continued from Page Five. Col. Fou 
The Results: 



20%-CBaD 

16%-BCAD 

14"^" .. CBDA 

4%..CDBA 

4% .. ABCD 

">.%.. BCDA 

It seems that it . 

Spring for a young i 

to love, for it is 

considerable 



33%"CBAD 

20% - BCAD 

12% - CBDA 

10% -ABCD 

10% -SCAD 

2%"ACBD 

2% -- CABD 

;s not have to be 

;t Autumn and 
sing the 



made this survey possible. Only s' 
people out of 100 that I interviewed 
flatly refused to participate. Ttiis 
be-speaks of the friendliness on oat 



affections has already appeared here 
in Happy Vallej , the SA's presentation 
oiTheDiiiing Game has early afflicted 
campus society with cupid's arrows, 
and even ingathering hit the mark by 
encouraging dates to harvest hand in 
hand (what madness is afootll. 

My sincere appreciation to all whoc 




me of ■»' 
immortal words of Gene Pelletier- 
recent Graduate of art: "Isn't gr^at 
be a Christian?". „, 

Hopehilly, this love bonanza i> 
of the worid's spirit, but oi 
Father's. May all your dates rer 
that spirit. Good hunting! ^ 






<Jtt ^cultc^n ^c.inl 



My presence shall go with you, and I will give you r 



^e^igion 



Why Stuff Yourself? 



Reverence 



DGary Williams 

"Fear God, and give Him glory, 
because the hour of His judgement has 
come; and worship Him who made the 
heaven and the earth and sea and 
springs of water/'Rev. 14:7 NASB 

Fear is the old English word for 
reverence. Reverence is an attitude of 
the heart which is an old English 
word for the mind. 

The mind houses the essence of 
what we are. It is the vital medium of 
communication between God and man. 

Reverence has as its base the 
principle of love. If love isn't its basis, 
then it degenerates into primitive 
fear -a sense of impending danger or 

Our views of God determine our 
attitudes toward God. If we view God 
through this false coloring of fear, we 
have no foundation for trust. 

Trust is the basis of a love-rela- 
tionship. Without it there can be no 



genuine love. 

In this aspect of reverence glory is 
presented. Glory is the character of 
God as shown in Exodus 34 in answer 
to Moses' request to see God's glory. 

We give God glory by being what 
He would have us to be. We are totally 
dependent on God for everything for 
in Him we libve and move and have 
our being. Acts 17:28 

Worship falls into place now. 
Because of the love-relationship we 
desire God's presence. It holds 
meaning and purpose because without 
these elements it is senseless to 
worship. 

Reverence takes on a new light 
now. It isn't a Puritan hangover-it is a 
vital part of the worship experience. 

You render unto God reverence 
before glory. Worship proceeds in 
sequence. 

The condition of my mind deter- 
mines the condition of ray worship. 
Reverence and glory as shown are 



DCheryl Stephens 

Eating, eating and more eatingi 
Ever get that feeling? if you haven't, 
then you are one of the few fortunates 
who never felt like stuffing 
themselves. Why stuff yourself? Oh. 
because you were bored, or mad, or 
even overfed by a helping home body 
(your mother, grandmother, a sweet 
oleaunt). However, if you have never 
overeaten you do not qualify to read 
this article and should not proceed 
beyond this point unless you are doing 
so to see how the overeaters live. 

Now that we have weeded out the 
people, let us meet and discuss in 
mutual harmony the qualities of an 
over bountifully full stomach. Sit 
down, relax, and begin to think of a 



basic parts of worship. 

We must come prepared to Wor- 
ship. We can not make a hasty 
preparation; it must be daily exercise. 

As we enter the house of God, we 
should be ready to meet Him. He has 
given so much for us, and we can only 
wonder how much do we give Him, 
We can only give Him ourselves. 
That's all He wants. 

In the Testimony of Jesus we have 
a wealth of information on this subject. 

We are told in John 14:1-3 that 
Jesus is preparing a place for us. The 
question is are we preparing a place in 
our hearts for Him day by day? 



. Remember any 
e have all 



time when you overai 

good ones? Ah yes I 

some faces now. Now that w 

found a place in our memories of 

gastronomic ecstasy, think to the 

aftereffects. Okay, now I have some 

questions. Please, no raised hands, no 

yea's or nea's, just use your mental 

powers to mark this if it is true of your 

experience or false (not pertaining to 

you). 

1) Did your stomach feel 
overioaded. even bloated? 2) Was it 
so good that you couldn't wait for the 
next time when it would be served 
again and planned to load-up then? 
3) Were you tired and feeling like 
taking a nap rather than doing 
exercise? 4) Was your mind so 
benumbed that even the simplest 
strain upon your brain became too 
much? 5) Could you truthfully say five 
minutes after filling yourself beyond 
normal capacity that you felt like you 
were glorifying God? 

After you have pushed the correct 
buttons in your mind, now ponder on 
this thought from Ellen White, on our 
special subject of over-eating. 

"What you need is less temporal 
food and much more spiritual food, 
moreof the bread of life. The simpler 
your diet,- the better it will be for you." 
Counsels on Diet and Foods page 102 

If we could all be filled with God's 
word and things that are spiritual just 
think what it would be like to be 
gluttons for the Lord. 



Sanctificatien b CenHnual Justif iccrtion ' Bible Sludy No. 3 



□Geoff Owens 

I suppose every denomination has 
its own lingo and terminology. As an 
Adventist one of the phrases I've 
grown up with is: Justification is the 
work of a moment; Sanctification is the 
work of a lifetime. That led me to feel 
that Christ would justify me while I 
had to sanctify myself. Of course if I 
didn't succeed completely He would 
make up the difference, but 1 still had 



^rotn \^t 
of llcsus 

The intercession of Christ in man's 
behalf in the sanctuary above is as 
essential to the plan of salvation as 
was His death upon the cross. By His 
death He began that work which after 
His resurrection He ascended to com- 
plete in heaven. We must by faith 
enter within the veil, "whither the 
forerunner is for us entered." He- 
brews 6:20. There the light firom the 
cross of Calvary is reflected. There 
niay gain a clearer insight into the 
mysteries of redemption. The salva 
^'on of man is accomglished at ai 
infinite expense to heaven; the sacri- 
fice made is equal to the broadest 
demands of the broken law of God. 
Jesus has opened the way to the 
Father's throne, and through His 
mediation the sincere desire of all who 
come to Him in faith may be presented 
jgfore God. gC 489 



to do my best. 

It really amounted to salvation by 
works, hut when they tell you to do 
your best, fight temptation, pray with- 
out ceasing, and all the other goodies 
that supposedly make a Christian out 
of you, what else are you left with? 
It's a pretty big job trying to get all 
those things done, and if it isn't 
"works" I have a wrong concept of 

Anyway, Morris Venden has given 
me what I feel to be a more correct 
idea of what goes on. From something 
he said I inferred that he was really 
saying that sanctification was nothing 
moie than continual justification. In 
other words, Christ does all, and there 
is really nothing for me to do but allow 
Him to control my life. 

************ 

The Way, 

The Truth, and 

the Life 



Jesus " Who needs Him? 

when a branch is broken, it loses the living sap which flows from the 
vine The Bible tells us in John 15 that Jesus is the vine and He says 
"Without me ye can do nothing." Verse 5. (From this illustration it 
becomes obvious to the believer that everybody needs Jesus, however, this 
illustration, as good as it is, probably won't be enough to convmce the 

[ As Christians, we need to show people that a relationship with Christ 
provides greater satisfaction than their present solution. To motivate 
non-believers to establish this relationship. Christians need to show the 
love that Christ had for mankind. To do this, show the non-believer what 
Christ has done for himj and what he will do.l 
This study will present some of these things. 



1. What has Jesus already done for me? 

He gave up Heaven. Phi], 2:6 
He became a man. Phil. 2:7 
He lived a perfect life, n Cor. 5:21 
He defeated Satan. John 16:33, Hebrews 2:14 
He showed us more clearly God's love, John 3:16 
He showed us how to obtain peace. I John 14:27 
He revealed theplanofsalvation. Jn. 6:47. 1:12, 3:16, 
He has shown us how to have victorious lives, Phil. 4:13, 
IJn.5:4 

Greatest of all, he died that we might have eternal life. 
Isa. 53:6; Rom. 5:8; John 3:16 



Page ^gli 



Righteousness By Faith 



Godliness with coMe-tment ij. great gain. . , / Timothy 6:6 {KJV) 



'Jk. Soulk,,n =4,, 



DMichael Kress 



Part 3 "Faith' 



One of the perils of the modem 
religious scene is the idea that it is 
because of 'my' faith that God accepts 
'me'. Faith is made to bp the 
fouDdation or basis of salvation. This 
^ IS a mistake. 

"The whole trouble is that faith is 
being considered as a beneficent 
quality of the soul without respect to _ 
the reality or unreality of its object. . . " 
"Christ is the object of faith. It is 
from the object only that faith derives 
its efficacy." iy«ema(ic Theology. 
"Faith does not make, it merely 
takes." 

The fathers of the Reformation 
taught that faith was only an 
instrument for receiving or laying hold 
on what God has already provided in 
the merits Jesus Christ. 

"Faith is not the ground of our 
salvation, but it is the freat 
blessing--the eye that sees, the ear 



that hears, the feet that run. the hand 
that grasps. It isthe means noMhe 
end." VOL.6. SDABC p.l073. 

"Humility, meekness, and 
obedience are not faith, but they are 
the effects, or fruit of faith." VOL.5. 
Testimonies p. 438 

"...Faith is not sight; faith is not 
feeling; faith is not reality. ' 'Faith is 
the substance of things hoped for. the 
evidence of things not seen." 
Fundalmentals of Education Page 341 

It is faith that enables us to look 
beyond the present, beyond what we 
see, beyond what we now possess. 
Faith enables us to see Christ in 
heaven, the object and foundation of 
ourbelief and trust. 

"The only faith that will benefit uS 
is that which embraces Him (Jesus) as 
a personal Saviour; which appropriates 
His merits to ourselves." Gospel 
Workers, p. 261 




OfWt 



Biblo Study No. 3 

Jesus Who Needs Him? 

2. What is Jesus willing to do for us? 

He offers to walk with us and give us happiness. 

Matt. 28:20; Col. 2:6; I Peter 2:6; John 10:10. 1 John5:12. 

He offers to share with us His victory. John 16:33 I John 5:7 

He offers to grant us his peace. John 14:27 

He offers to give us a home with Him. John 14:1-3 

He offers to give us power to exercise faith. Romans 12:3 

He offers to provide us an assurance of salvation. John 6:47 



So let us give Christ our life and accept Him as our Saviour and Lord 
Domg this, we have the assurance of becoming a fruitful branch in the 
kmgdom of Chnst s grape vine, with Christ as that Vine. 



Nert week, we will consider the ultimate reality of salvation which is the 
Blessed Hope of Jesus' second coming. 




Why is wine-drinking allowed in 
the Bible? In Deuteronomy 14:26 the 
Israelites are allowed to drink ' 'wine 
and strong drink ' '. 



Yes. and e 



n the New 



Testament deacons are forbidden to 
overindulge in wine (1 T 3:8) but total 
abstinance was not required. It is 
usually incontinence in the use of wine 
"drinking to the point of intoxication -- 
which is forbidden in the Bible (Pr. 
20:1; 21:17; Is. 5:11, 22; 28:7-8; 
56:11-12: Hos. 4:11; Eph. 5:18). 
The strongest injunction against 
drinking, in Pr. 23:29-35. refers to a 
particular kind of spiced wine (SS 8:2) 
also called mixed wine (Pr. 9:2;23:30) 
which was prepared with herbs after 
the manner of the heathen 
near-eastern nations and served at a 
banquet. This wine, being much more 
intoxicating than the regular was 
forbidden. Otherwise the principle 
seems to be one of moderation. 

Indeed, wine which "makes man's 
hearts glad" is said to be one of 
the giftsof God (Ps. 104:15). Even 
Daniel, after refusing the king's wine 
(Dn 1 ), mainly because it had been 
offered to idols (PK 481) although he 
also feared its effects {PK 482), later 
drank it (Dn 10:3), presumably 
because in his position of authority he 
could obtain wine which hadn't been 
offered to idols. 

Why then don't we drink wine 
today? For the same reason that we do 
not keep slaves, or marry four wives, 
or do several of the other things which 
were allowed in the Old Testament. 
Today we know better. And "to one 
who knows the right thing to do, and 
does not do it, to him it is sin." 
(James 4:17). In the past God 
overlooked the times of ignorance 
(Acl7:30) and allowed certain 
practices which we would consider 
wrong today, or at least undesirable, 
because of the hardness of Israel's 
hearts (Matthew 19:4-8). The 
patriarchs were polygamists. Jewelry 
was a common item of apparel in 
ancient Israel. The Israelites kept 
slaves, and they could divorce a wife 
for a number of reasons. Even Christ 
was not a vegetarian. 

However. Isrealite slavery was 
very mild compared to the cruelty of 
the heathen toward their slaves. Both 
divorce and polygamy fell under 
certain restrictions not observed by the 
heathen. Thus, God had already 
begun a program of enlightenment 
which would eventually result in the 
elimination of these evils. 

Being very wise and very merciful, 
God never makes the mistake of taking 
His chosen people all the way from 
where they are to where they ought to 
be in one drastic step. This would 
result in cultural shock and complete 
rebellion. Rather, the church must be 
slowly weaned from those practices 



which are detrimental to physical and 
spiritual well-being. God reveals His 
ethical and moral principles little by 
little. This is called progressive 
revelation. 

Even in the Old Testament wine 
was forbidden to priests and Nazarites 
(Leviticus 10:9; Numbers 6:3) which 
shows that it was not fit to drink. 
Alcohol was not outlawed in the New 
Testament for several reasons. In New I 
Testament times, since there was no 
refrigeration, it was difficult to keep 
grapejuicefreshandunfermented. It I 
was customary at this time to mix the 
fermented wine with water, one part 
wine to two parts water. The resulting 
beverage was quite weak and 
relatively innocuous; a person would 
have had to drink alot of it before he 
became drunk. By comparison, our 
alcoholic beverages today are much 
more potent. Furthermore, the alcohol I 
in wine served a useful function in 
purifying the water by killing the 
germs in it. 

But the ideal is stated by Paul in I 
Corinthians 10:31 -- "Whether you eat 
or drink.... doall to the glory of God," 
Today none of the conditions 
mentioned above still exist, and incur 
enlightened age, it is wrong to drink 
any sort of alcoholic beverage, 
particulariy since, as has recently beeo | 
demonstrated, even one drink kills a 
certain number of brain cells. And if 
any man destroys the temple of God, 
God will destroy him." ( 1 Corinthians 
3:17). 

Perfection and 

lni|90rfoclion 

DBUI Marcom 

To understand perfection we musf I 
first encounter imperfection. To be | 
acquainted with sorrows we must fi 
know ultimate joys. And to love » I 
humanity as unattractive as our ov™ 
we will first need to invest great s 
and ingenuity in creating it. In eacC 
these Christ excells. 

Having designed our bodies, 
understands temptation's pull; *'"'^JI 
fought Satan, He has encounterM| 
imperfection; and having proved w^j 
through willingness to die, He knoj^i 
well the brutality and sorrow of deaw- ■ 

Does our Savior need attnbul»| 

BEWARE! 

.... "For your adversary, the lis"'' 
walketh about as a roaring lion _ 
seeking whom he may devour. 

(If spotted claim James 4:7 & 8.) 



^^^KSKLUL nk ii..^ 






Volume 32 Issue 7 



Southern Missionary College 



October 2S. 1 976 




SMC Nursing Building 
Named "Herin Hall 



Construction is in progress (bottom photo) on the proposed new addition I 
womens, residence hall (top photo). [courtesy of Public Relations office] 

Construction Continues 
On New Dorm Additions 



Southern Missionary College is 
proceeding with expanded dormitory 
facilities to accomodate the annually 
increasing enrollment. 

Construction of a new wing on 
Talge Hall, the men's dorm, is nearing 
completion, with some rooms already 
occupied. When completed, the ex- 
tension will house 116 students. 

Work has begun on a new women's 
dormitory, to be connected to the 
existing Thatcher Hall by covered 
walks, and is expected to be completed 
for the beginning of the 1977-'78 
school year. That facility will accom- 
modate 252 women. 

Financing for the projects is being 
provided by the SMC Committee of 
100. The Talge wing is expected to 
cost 5400,000, and the Thatcher ex- 
tension, $1,250,000. SMC will rent the 
structures from the Committee of 100, 
which is presided over by William lies, 
of Orlando, Florida. 

The cost of the additions was 
originally estimated at $5,000 per 
student bed, but according to R.C. 
Mills. SMC business manager, the 
actual cost of the Talge wing has only 
come to $3,500 per student bed. 

The buildings were designed by 



Jack Tyler and Associates, who does 
the architectural work for the college, 
and are being built by the SMC 
Engineering Department. 

Jones Hail, currently a women's 
residence, is expected to house the 
overflow of men from Talge Hall, when 
the women move into the new That- 
cher addition 



D William H.Tayloi 



The new nursing education build- 
ing was formally named Mazie Herin 
Hall during chapel ceremonies held 
October 26. 

The structure is being named after 
a former chairman of the SMC depart- 
ment of nursing in recognition of her 
service to SMC and to the Seventh-day 
Adventist church. 

The building was dedicated in 
April because of the presence on 
campus at that time of the college 
board and the Committee of 100, 
which financed a large share of the 
construction costs, but the special 
naming ceremony was delayed until 
Ms. Herin could visit the school. 

Also to be honored at the ceremony 
will be Mr. and Mrs. William lies of 
Orlando, who were contributors to the 
project. Mr. lies is president of the 
SMC Committee of 100. The Kresge 
Foundation provided $50,000 to com- 
plete the financing of the $500,000 
structure. Fund raising at SMC is 
headed by Dwight S. Wallack, director 
of development. 

Mazie Alice Herin attended SMC 
while it was still known as Southern 
Junior College. She graduated from a 
two-year program in 1937, prior to 
taking nursing, which she completed 
at New England Sanitarium and Hos- 
pital in Melrose, Mass. in 1940. She 
earned the B.S. degree from Columbia 
Union College, Takoma Park, Md., in 
1944. In 1948 the University of 
Colorado conferred the Master of 
Personnel Service degree upon her. 

Ms. Herin has worked as staff 
nurse at New England Sanitarium and 
Hospital; at White Memorial Hospital, 
Los Angeles: at Washington Sanitar- 
ium and Hospital, Takoma Park, Md.; 
and at Quincy City Hospital, Quincy, 

She was assistant director of nur- 
ses and a nursing instructor at SMC 




[courtesy of Public Relations office] 



from 1944-1947. She \ 
coordinator and later chairman of the 
department of nursing. Union College, 
Lincoln, Nebraska, from 1947-1956. In 
1956 she returned to SMC to serve 
until 1960 as chairman of the nursing 
department. 

Ms. Herin is presently employed as 
an associate secretary of the depart- 
ment of health of the General Confe- 
rence of SDA's and as a consultant for 
the Nursing Education and Nursing 
Service Department. 
Her duties include visiting throughout 
the church's 36 schools of nursing and 
300 hospitals throughout the world, 
coordinating activities and giving coun 
sel on programs in nursing and nur- 
sing services. Some 800 nurses 
graduate annually from these schools. 



Mills To Co To Ohio Conference 



DJetry Dick Lien 

"I am looking forward to being in 
contact with the churches and workers 
in evangelistic work. I think that my 
position in the Ohio Conference will 
provide me with a great opportnmty 
for challenge in this direction sa.d 
R.C. Mills, Business Manager of bML 
in an interview Thursday. 

Elder Mills, who has been at SMC 
for the past sii years, received a call 
from the Ohio Conference of Seventh- 
day Adventists on October 3 to 
become Sesretary-Treasurer. Mills 
experience record through the years 



makes him eminently fitted for such a 
position. He has moved from slngmg 
evangelist to become hospital admini- 
strator treasurer at local, union, and 
division levels, as well as his present 
position at this college, administrator 
of financial affairs. 

"Of all the types of situations in 
which I have been involved, I enjoy the 
most the type that my new position 
affords," Elder Mills stated. "In the 
Ohio Conference there is a member- 
ship of 10,000 ™"i 8* churches, a 
boarding academy at Mt. Vernon, and 
a day academy at Kettering. My new 
position will consist of a general 



financial oversight of the Conference, 
the academies, and elementary schools. 

The position of Business Manager 
of a college is an integral part of a 
whole. In other words, there are a 
number of people such as the various 
deans, and of course, myself who 
answer directly to the college presi- 
dent. However, with the Conference 
position, the responsibility is more 
focused. The Conference President 
and the Secretary-Treasurer are alone 
in responsibility." 

Elder and Mrs. Mills will be 

continued on page six col. 2 



e led by the spirit of Ood, they i 



; of God. Romans 



Okt^outitxn. o?«, 




:hoscn as Ihc 1976 Alumnus ol the 1e 
\photo by Sharon Webster] 



Elam Chomen 

Rlumnum of Year 



Mary Elam, a member of the "51 
honor class, was chosen as "Alumnus 
of the Year" at Southern Missionary 
College. 

"I am completely surprised." said 
Miss Elam. when William Taylor. 
Public Relations Director and Dr. 
Minon Hamm, Alumni President, pre- 
sented her with a dozen red roses and 
a gold plaque at the Alumni Buffet 
Supper October 16. in SMC's cafe- 
Miss E!am was bom at Henderson. 
Kentucky, and first came to College- 
dale when she attended Collegdale 
Academy for one year and then grad- 
uated from SMC in 1951 with a B.A.- 
degree in English. 

She then continued her educatioo 
Stetson University in Florida, by re- 



ceiving her M.A. degree in Education 
with a Guidance and Counseling em- 

This is Mary Elam's I2th year as 
Assistant Director of Admissions and 
Records at SMC. 

Anytime a student has a problem 
or a question about the classes they 
are taking or what they lack in order to 
graduate. Miss Elam is always there to 
help. 

She has been known to work many 
hours night and day, to keep things 
running smoothly at the office. 

The plaque says "The Alumni 
Association of Southern Missionary 
College honors Miss Mary Elam as 
1976 Alumnus«K)f the Year for her 
untiring work, dedication, and faith- 
fulness. Given this 16th day of 
October. Minon Hamm, president." 

The Southern Accent congratulates 
Miss Elam. 



Backvtt Lvarnm Rbout 

NPR Satvllitas 

The signal will then be re-trans- 
mitted back to the earth from the 
satellite and received by similar an- 
tennas at the individual stations. 
These antennas will be locked into the 
satellite. 

Due to the lack of factory service at . 
20,000 mile* above the earth, a failure 1 
in the satellite would result in the 
stations retuning their antennas to a 
back-up satellite. 

The project is to be completed by 



DVolker Henning 

John Beckett, acting manager of 
WSMC, has recently returned from a 
meeting with the staff at National 
Public Radio (NPR). While there, he 
learned about plans for Satellite inter- 
s between member stations. 



At present, NPR maintains tele- 
phone line connections to its member 
stations. The result is that there is 
quality loss making it impossible to 
network hi-fi programs. In addition, 
the present system only operates in 



With satellit 
V. til be easy to network hi-fi programs 
in stereo or quadrophonic sound. 

The planned satellite will be in a 
sychronous orbit with the earth at a 
distance of nearly 20,000 miles. 
Messages will be transmitted to it 
from a dishlike antenna outside of 
Washington D.C. 



about 1980. 



^EWS BRIEFS 

SOLINET Causes 
Changes in Librapy 



DBecki Joiner 

Changes will occur in the McKee 
Library due to technical difficulties 
when using the SOLINET. In order for 
the SOLINET to be more efficient, the 
browsing library is currently being 
incorporated into the Library of Con- 
gress Classification System (LC) stacks 



wyi 



the second floor. 

The cards in the catalog drawers I 
refer to the (B) as geographic I 



reference, and the regular LC number 
will direct you to its section in the LC 
stacks. 

This move creates space for add- 
itional current periodicals to be dis- 
played on slanted shelves and more 
space for added seating. 



Financial Rid 

Still Rvailable 

DPat Batto follows: 1. Financial need established I 

by means of BEOG application.; 2.1 
Enrollment in an undergraduated I 
course of study and not previously I 
received a Bachelor's degree from any I 
institution.; 3. Enrollment at least on a I 
half-time basis. ;4. U.S. citizenship, oi I 
a permanent resident of the U.S. oti 
one of its trust territories. 

During the 1975-76 school ; 
361 SMC students received Basic | 
Grants, totaling almost $322,000. 

Students in need of financial as 
tance should contact the Office of I 
Student Finance before March IS, f 
1977. 



Financial aid for this school year is 
still available to students under the 
Basic Educational Opportunity Grant 
Program from the Federal Govern- 
According to the Office of Student 
Finance, any student who meets the 
following requirements will not be 
denied a BEOG Grant, This year it has 
ranged from S226-$1400 per student. 
This amount does not have to be paid 

The elegibility requirements are as 



® 



Circle K 

To Have Car Wash 



Circle K is sponsoring a car wash 
n Friday, October 29 from 1 to 5 p.m. 
ti front of Wright Hall. Proceeds will 
;o to the 365 Club for crippled 



Democrat Speaks at Circle K 



Michael W. Boehm. Chattanooga 
attorney, spoke to Circle K club 
members Tuesday evening. October 
19. Boehm, formerly East Tennes- 
see's Democratic financial campaign 
director, is chairman of the annual 
Estes Kefauver memorial dinner and 
a member of Jimmy Carter's national 
staff. 

Boehm outlined the history of the 
Democratic party briefly and com- 
mented on the Democratic willingness 



to try out new ideas in spite of i 
problematic oast. 

The Democratic party, according I 
to Boehm, is the party of the little I 
man. It's more compassionate, lul 
stated, more socially oriented. 

"Carter is the first fiscally conser-l 
vative nominee we've had," saiil| 
Boehm. "Ford is not visionar 
stated further. "I think it willbfl 
fascinating to see where Carter niD | 

e°-" ^ , 

Boehm concluded his presenUtiooi 
by answering questions posed by tlif I 
Circle K members. 



Kentucky Tann Homtm Shidenti 



AAcClartys Have Baby Boy 

DTerry Hall 

The Southern Accent conerauiates 
Dr.JackMcClar,,, .^^^ ^^^ 

director, and his wife. Dr. Wilma 
McClarty. chairman of the SMC Eng- 
hsh Department, on the birth of their 
son. Stacy Jack this past October 18 
Stacy made his entrance by cesarean 
section at Memorial Hospital in Chat- 
tanooga at 9:00 a.m. weighing in at 8 
lbs. 3 02. and a length of 21 inches. 

Stacy was formally introduced to 
the public at SMC-s Pop Concert. 
Saturday night October 23, by master 
Elder Gary Patterson. 



njerT7 Dick Lien 

President Kimber Johnson and 
other officers of the Kentucky-Ten- 
nessee Conference hosted students 
from that area in the cafeteria banquet 
room October 26 at 5:30 p.m. Former 
employees were also invited. 

Elder W.C. Arnold, Youth Director 



of Kentucky-Tennessee was present 
greet those students at SMC an« 
help them know that they are wann 
thought of by the people at home. 

Barbara Palmer had decorateil"J 
banquet room for the occasion ir 
Halloween motif. 

Dessert consisting of pe»" 
pumpkin pie and ice cream was P 
vided by the conference. 



N*w Book Pp»a«nt*d m Chapvl 



n Rhonda Runyan 

Soul Hustler. Rene Noorbergen's 
newest book, will be the topic of 4he 
chape! presentation. Thursday Oct- 
ober 28. 

The author of two previous books 
concerning Ellen G. White and Jean 
Dixon and their prophecies, delves 
into the level , of intimate thoughts of 
the spirit medium's worid. With the 



Mr. "':-,■ 
of spi^l 

mediums who professed to ^^1 
phetsof God. and found many ^» 
to be willfully or subconc.oosly___'^l 
about their personal '«''"^":. „s ttft 
he concluded that the I""' j.^l*! 
propagandists in the hands ol | 

powers. , 

Mr. Noorbergen's booK 
sale at the Campus Shop n 



w^smia. 



au ^»"(«"" '=^' 



Bui Seek for his kingdom, and these things shall be added to you. Luke 12:31 [NASB] 




Andrews and Bradley 

Join Sigma Delta Chi 



i held last Saturday night in the SMC gym. 

\photo by Sharon Webster] 



Annual Peps Concert Held 



DDebby Boyer 

Miss Frances Andrews, journalism 
professor, and Mike Bradley, a post- 
graduate, who is news director at 
WSMC FM were invited to join Sifima 
Delta Chi. This honor is extended to 
certain professional journalists who 
are members of the working press, 

A provisional chapter of Sigma 
Delta Chi is being formed in Chatta- 
nooga. The provisional officers in- 
clude: Norman Bradley, Editor of the 
Chattanooga Times and Ms. Jackie 
Shulton, channel 3's news anchor- 

The first meeting was at the Read 
House in Chattanooga on October 18. 
Republican Senatorial incumbent Bill 
Brock met with Democratic challenger, 
Jim Sasser for a long-awaited debate. 
It drew a large number of local 
newsmen, as well as the national and 
international press. Chattanoogans 
were joined by people from Cleveland, 



Dalton, Nashville, and other surround- 
ing cities. 

Afterwards, Miss Andrews and 
Bradley went to meet Brock and 
Sasser. Their personal conversation 
was informative and interesting. 

It has been in the last few years 
that Sigma Delta Chi has allowed 
women to join. Miss Andrews said, "I 
am looking forward to being an active 
member of the local society. I will be 
able to get acquainted with the work- 
ing press people and invite guest 
speakers to come talk with us." 

Eric Newhous, the associated press 
editor, welcomes news from SMC. He 
would like to encourage students to 
write and send in good material. 

Sigma Delta Chi members will 
meet every month for a dinner 
meeting. SMC is now represented by 
three outstanding joumalists--Bil! 
Taylor, public relations director at 
SMC, Miss Frances Andrews, , and 
Mike Bradley. 



SMC held its annual Pops Concert, 
an evening of musical variety staged 
by the SMC Music Department, in the 
g>m, Saturday night, October 23. 

Groups performing in the program 
began with Die Meistersinger, SMC's 
Male Chorus, under the direction of 
Dr. Marvin Robertson. Following 
them were the SMC Concert Band, 



under the direction of Dr. Jack Mc- 
Clarty and the Collegiate Chorale, led 
by Mr. Don Runyan. 

Wrapping up the evening of music 
and fun was the SMC Concert Orches- 
tra, expertly led by Mr. Orlo Gilbert. 

Master of Ceremonies was Elder 
Gary Patterson, pastor of the College- 
dale Church, and refreshments of soda 
and brownies were served to the crowd 
during intermissions designated in the 
program. 



Collegadal* Rcadvmy Band 
Pvpf ormB in Waahingfcon DC 



I 



Fall Festival To Take Place 
in Student Park 



□Jim Closser 



The annual Fall Festival at South- 
em Missionary College will be held in 
the student park on the afternoon of 
Sunday, October 31. 

The general theme of the Festival 

1 the Student Park this year will take 

I the form of a picnic with races, 

tests, and relays. Also,there will 

i preferential Presidential Election 

I Booth where one may cast his vote for 

I President by computerized voting. 

Followed by the voting there will 
Ibe a flat rate picnic supper consisting 
lof potato salad, baked beans, make- 
■your-own burgers, gingerbread, pum- 
■kin pie, hot cider, hot chocolate, and 
more. SMC will furnish the 
(desserts free. 

According to E.G. Grundset, coor- 
Idinator of the Festival, a person not 
|dressed in some type of costume may 
t be served supper. 
Following supper, there will be a 
ogram as arranged by Cindy 



Whitehead, Robert Pires, and Ken 
Rogers with the Dean of Students, Dr. 
Melvin Campbell, as Emcee. 

As part of the program, judging 
will take place for the most outstand- 
ing and unique costumed couple. 
Prizes ranging from 55 to S20 will be 
awarded. 

At the conclusion-of the festivities, 
all will gather around a bonfire for the 
roasting of marshmallows and singing. 

The order of events concerning the 
festival are as follows: 

3:30 p.m. Races, contests, relays, 
and other i 



The Collegedale Academy band 
gave a concert in Washington, D.C. 
last week, reports Mr. Bill Semer, 
director of the band. 

An invitation was made available to 
school musical groups across the na- 
tion to perform at the Elipse Grounds 
during the bicentennial season. Hav- 
ing just been evaluated by the East 
Tennessee School Band and Orchestra 
Association as the only band rated 
number one in their category, the CA 
band made arrangements for a fall 
concert easily with the US National 
Parks department, co-ordinators for 
the weekly entertainment. 

The concert of twelve contempo- 
rary bicentennial themes was per- 
formed at the Elipse, a special park 
separating the White House and the 



5:00 p.m. Supper at shelter pre- 
ceded by voting at the Election Booth. 

6:15 p.m. Program; 1. Contests- 
Making Jack o'lantems.;2. Judgmg of 
the best costumes-awards. ;3. Mam 
Program. ;4. announcing Election Re- 
sults;5. Singing for all. 

9:30 p.m. Bonfire and Roasting of 
Marshmallows. 



Studvnta Lvava 

|Bu»«B to Tpanspopfc Pop 

lyotapB to City Hall Bjbie Confaranca 

DBecki Joiner 



1 Wayman and Terri Prins 

On November 2, voting in College- 
■dale will take place in the court room at 
■City Hall. Buses will leave from the 
■front of Wright Hall at ten minutes 
■^fter every hour from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
■lO transport anyone wanting to vote. 
_ A new punch-card system will be 
■Used this election year to facilitate 
■quicker results. Under the previously 
■Used lever-pulling system, ballots 
i*ere hand counted. The new punch- 
■^fds, however, can be tallied imme- 
■diately by computer. 



Approximately 75 students are leav- 
ing this afternoon at 12:30 noon for the 
Bible Conference held every year. 

Oakwood College is joining SMC in 
one of the spiritual highlights of the 
year at Camp Alamisco, Wadeville. 
Alabama. 

Lorenzo Grant is a featured speak- 
er Travelling with the group are Dr. 
Melvin Campbell, Dean of Students, 
and Pastor Jim Hermann, Campus 
Chaplain. Pastor Jim says, "Don't 
forget your toothbrush." 



Washington Monument ground. The 
audience was largely composed of 
tourists who clapped and cheered 
while waiting in line to visit the White 

The repertoire included Thirteen 
Stars. Declaration Overture, Days of 
Glory. The Liberty March by Sousa, 
and several patriotic hymns such as A 
mighty Fortress, and Onward Chris- 
tian Soldiers. 

Nearly 80 members of the band and 
their sponsors travelled to Shenandoah 
Valley Academy in two academy buses 
a van, and a trailer. The caravan 
reached SVA in time to give an 
evening performance. 

After sightseeing in Washington 
and visiting Highland View Academy 
for another evening concert, the weary 
band members were thankful for the 
beds Columbia Union College pro- 
vided that night. 



Englimh Club Elvcts Officvps 



The SMC English Department met 
for supper in the cafeteria this past 
October 4 to elect officers to preside 
over it English Club activities for the 
1976-77 school year. 

After a discussion on how many 
officers were to be chosen and 
outlining the particular duties of each 
one, voting commenced and the 
results were as follows: Terry Hall, 
president: Sally McMillan, 
.vice-president; Terri Prins, secretary; 



of Dolly Wickham, Robert Pires, and 
Jay Goodner. 

Responsibilities for the officers will 
be varied, but among other things, 
they will be in charge of coordinating a 
Friday night M.V. to be put on by the 
English Department as well as 
planning an English retreat and the 
English Club's annual Christmas 

They will also be in charge of 
acquiring noted guest speakers in the 
field of English to be featured at 
designated Club meetings. 



Student Teachers Begin Teaching 



DBecki Joiner 

Every Wednesday the student 
teachers of the Education Department 
observe their model teacher and class. 
They are acquainting themselves with 
the material studied, the class be- 
havior, and the students. During the 
week the 28 teacher candidates pre- 
pare lessons that they can use when 
taking over the teaching full time 
October 25. 

Bill Arnold and Emestme 
Underwood wUI live in the dorms as 
assistant deans while teaching he^ 
Georgia Cumberland 



Academy, reports Cyril Roe of the 
Education Department. Felicia Foster 
wDI reside in Atlanta during her term 
as teacher at the Atlanta Berean SDA 
elementary school. 

The other students will daily attend 
public and SDA schools in the Chat- 
tanooga area. Six students will go to 
Collegedale Academy; two to Chat; 
tanooga SDA elementary school; four 
to Bradley Center High in Cleveland; 
three to Ooltewah High; one to 
Brainerd Junior High; three to Ring- 
gold Junior High; two to Ringgold 
Intermediate; and four to Westview 
elementary school. 



3 



The mouth of the righteous flm 



with wisdom. Proverbs 10:31 [NASB] 



C7«« «i%u(«„„ c^^ 



A 







As the Presidential campaign draws near "I N""™"" ^ '^^^™=J f,X 

■■Well, you don't think that rd let a peanut farmer ,nto *= "ff """f''^^^"^ 
■■Anyone who falls flat on his face every ten seconds certainly doesn t haye 
the brains to be running our country", these common eiclamat.ot^s only show 
'"rdrror:'trafe:erwVnir:raroY^:virwran7"promisesof 

principles of which we have sought with diligence. 

Our country was built on the premise that voters would be able i 
intelligem decisions with all seriousness of mmd. If we have so little ...^-. 
for our voting privileges, then we shouldn't be voting at all. 

It is our prayer that as many in the Collegedale community will be going to 
the polls on Tuesday that they will know why they are supporting their 
candidate. Only then will their vote really 



Individual commitment to a group effort-that is what makes i 
company work, a society work, a civilization work. 
Vince Lombardi 



Vital to every operation is cooperation. 
Frank Tyger 

As Seventh-day Adventist Americans, let's take advantage of our right to pick 
national leaders. Get out and VOTE Tuesday, November 2111 
Jim Shanko 



NIcfeelcdeoil 

The ciatsified advertising rates for students, staff, and fatajl^ o'„. 
Southern Missionary College is ONE NICKEL FOR TWO WORDSl 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor, 

I would like to commend you for 
publishing the article -Carter and 
Christianity" in the recent Accent. I 
feel that we as voters need to be aware 
of the issues before we vote. 

But, there are several issues not 
mentioned in the article about Mr. 
Carter that I feel we, as Seventh-day 
Adventists, need to be aware of. 

First of all, according to the official 
Demoaatic summary. Mr. Carter is 
endorsed by the AFL-CIO. Also, he 
states that "labor unions play an 
important, constructive role in society 
and are necessary to balance^ the 
powerof business and industry." He 
supports strong pro-labor legislation 
which would infringe upon the rights 
of non-union workers such as the 
repeal of the Taft-Hartley Act, section 
14B. In 7 T 84 and 2SM 142-4, Ellen 
White states that Seventh-day Ad- 



ventists should not be associated with 

According to Phyllis Metsky, local 
coordinator for the Carter campaign 
Mr. Carter definitely supports social- 
ized medicine which is government 
control of all medical services. All 
Seventh-day Adventists need to consi- 
der the possible damage that govern- 
mental control of doctors and medicine 
could cause our extensive denomina- 
tional medical programs in the United 

Mr. Carter's record while governor 
of Georgia shows that he is quite 
willing to pass Sunday Blue Laws and 
he has publicly stated during his 
presidential campaign that "a day ot 
rest law is needed." 

We as Seventh-day Adventists and 
as Americans need to do all possible 
with our political involvement and 
votes to uphold our religious freedom 
and individual rights. 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by phil frank 




We the staff of the Southern 
Accent recognize our responsibility to 
serve God through our service to the 
students, faculty and community of 
Southern Missionary College. 

Our purpose Is to promote aca- 
demic, social, and spiritual awareness. 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
elevating, and ennobling thoughts 
-which will give the reader help, light, 
and strength. Every sentence written 
should mean something definite, 
shoula be true, sincere. Not a scratch 
of the pen should be made in order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
which God condemns. 

Counsels to Writers and Editors 



August, 1976 The Editors 



STAFF 



Don Jehle Distribution Mgr. Rick Tankersley 



Feature Editor Merry Lee CoUver 



Religion Editor 
Sports Editor 



Mike Lombardo 



Photographei 

Secretary 
Staff 



News Reportiiig Class 
Jerry Dick Lien 

Rhonda Runyan 

Frances Andrews 



UIU SoutAt-in ^«'»* 

la putjHrtiBd by th» Sludont AMOC ^^^^ 
SoultlBrn MlMlOfwry Collego, ■"" n^w* 
by Fell, Priming Co. in O"""*";, „, w»- 
*IICiplnlon,»xpr»u«lb«ein"'' ^nn 
urlly 1M». 01 iho S«»"""*I,iim., W 

SIud.ot iwoelMlon ot *>»"»""„ 
ColiMB or Foil. Brotrwrt PrlnlloB ^ 



I 'EdltorlKl,' >r« 11 



IP 



OU So^iU^n c^cc. 



He who believes in Him shall not be disappointed. 1 Peter 2:6 [NASB] 



Page five 



DBecki Joiner 

We Have This Hope, a play 

and produced by students 

rated the Great Disappointment Day 
I 132 years ago. October 22. Kent Lopez 
I and Linda Stephens directed and co- 
! ordinated the first three acts of the 

original play for the Friday night 
'. vespers program. 

' Mrs. Helen Knittei, wife of SMC's 
I president, edited and directed the 
! efforts last year of the students. This 
' performance, she left it all for Kent 
; Lopez. Mrs. Knittei, who portrayed 
i Mrs. William Miller, said, "I'm not 
I nervous at all. I know those lines 

backwards and forwards. And it is so 
1 nice not to have to worry with the 

directing." 
' The first act introduces William 
; Miller, played by Dr. Knittei, 

SMC president, and his conversion. 

He is inspired by God to preach, but 

his logic tells him he is only a farmer. 

not a preacher. But God sends him the 

opportunity and Miller becomes the 

messenger warning the people of New 

England about the second coming of 

Jesus Christ. 

A few years before the expected Dr. Frank Knittei portrays Willi 

return of Christ, Miller meets the the production of Il'e Hai'e This Hope. 



We Have 
This Hope 




fe Helen plays Mrs. M 
■ [photo by Gary Moore] 



young, aspiring Joshua V. Himes 
(Gary Eldridge), who takes MUIer t 

Samuel S. Snow, portrayed also by 
Gary Eldridge, stirs the cast in t 
second act with his dynamic e^cplai 
tion of the October 22 date, 
explains how the Lord would come 
the Day of Atonement to cleanse His 
sanctuary, not in the spring 
believed. 

The next scenes dramatize the 
positive expectations and then the 
bitter disappointment of the advent 
believers on October 22 in the homes 
of Hiram Edson and Brother John. 
waiting for their Lord to come. 

The next morning is joyous when 
Brother Edson reveals his cornfield 
experience concerning the real 
sanctuary in heaven being cleansed 
not the coming of the Lord to his earth. 
Last year the cast performed the 
entire play to all the academies ir 
Southern Union except Fletcher and 
Mt. Pisgah. During the summei 
play travelled to campmeeting, to 
India with Adrian Cumow, and 
Washington, D.C. with John Cress. It 
is currently at Andrews under the 
direction of Elder Des Cummings. 
former Campus Chaplain at SMC. 



D Carmen Miranda 

"Sa vad dee ka" greets Maprang 
Viyapom in the tongue of her distant 
home-Thailand. 

Maprang is a second-year fresh- 
man at our college, and is considering 
entering the field of agriculture. She 
has been in the U.S. for four years 
now. having spent two years in a 
private high school learning to speak 
English before she came to S.M.C. 

Speaking about her school years in 
Thailand, Maprang explains that the 
school system is quite different from 
that of U.S.A. Not everyone can attend 
school, for there are no public schools, 
but everyone must finance their 
schooling - beginning with the first 
grade. Many are deprived of an 
education for the lack of means. You 
pay tuition, books, uniform, teaching. 

The schools are very strict with 
their students, reports Maprong. 
Every student's nails are looked over 
daily to make sure they are cut and 
kept clean. The length of the skirts 
must be below the knee, and all must 
keep their hair short-even the girls. 
This saves them time in caring for it. 

Asked what her country is like. 



a Foreign Student 
Fpom Thailand 



Maprang speaks of the tropical climate 
Thailand offers year round. She 
recalls the vast flatlands and the lovely 
evergreens that grow there. "The 
leaves never change color at home," 
she says, "I like it here in the fall when 
the leaves change color." 

Asked how often she goes home, 
Maprang answered that she would not 
get to go for a long time, when she had 
finished college. She cannot ipay the 
$2,000 round trip it would cost her 
every time she wanted to go. "I 
wait," she says, "It is hard, but 1 
cannot do any other thing." 

The dominant faith of Thailand is 
Buddhism. Maprang, was brought up 
in this faith, and she explains some 
practices of it. They possess 7 
commandments, very similar to the 
Law of God described in the Bible, 
with the ommitance of the first 
commandments, which speak of the 



worship of God. The Buddhists 
.worship Buddha once a week in 
church; these days are specified in 
rtheir calendars, and is no specific day 
of the week. Sitting reverently on the 
floors of their temple, they attentively 
listen to the reading of a bible by 
monks, who are the only ones to 
possess such a book. 

What influenced Mapranp to come 
to S.M.C. from Thailand? Some 
friends of her family, whose children 
attended S.M.C. encouraged her to 
come, and offered their help m 
financing her schooling. She visited 
our college to examine it more closely 
while she attended high school. 
She liked the way the people were 
here. The school possessed certain 
principles and rules that she was used 
to after being trained in Thailand. She 
enjoyed the fact that it is a relatively 
small college, where her needs could 



be taken care of personally. 

Maprang continued in her Bud- 
dhist faith her first semester here. 
She obeyed the school rules, but 
everything was so strange and new to 
her. She became interested in the 
SDA message when she attended 
church with her sponsors in Michigan 
during her stay with them one vaca- 
tion. She saw that they took their 
Bibles with them and were very good 
Christians. She participated in Bible 
studies last semester at SMC, and 
admits that she would like to know 
more about our faith. 

Maprang's wish is to share what 
she has learned here with her parents 
and relatives when she returns to 
Thailand. She is just one example of 
our ability to do mission work right 
here at SMC. There are many 
students who come here - from 
foreign countries, and from the neigh- 
boring states -- who do not know Jesus 
Christ as their personal Saviour. 
We are open letters that Jesus wishes 
to use to reveal His character and love 
to a world who desperately needs Him. 
Will you be someone's stepping stone 
to accepting Christ? Or will you be a 
stumbling block for a soul Jesus died 



Dr. Ray Hefferiin, Physics Depart- 
ment chairman, talked with the South- 
em Accent just after he returned from 
Europe, where he visited Russia, 
Switzerland, Austria, and France. 

He is now working at Oakridge 
National Laboratory as part of his 
sabbatical leave. 
What is a Sabbatical leave? 

It is time granted by a college or 
university to a faculty member, to be 
devoted to scholarly and/or culturally 
enriching pursuits requiring a longer 
period of time than, say, a summer 
leave would allow. It is "paid off' by 
the faculty member's subsequent six 
years of service on the faculty. 

What are you doing during your leave? 
Not digging for gold in the student 
park with garden tools! I am doing 
research in atomic and molecular 
Physics at OakRidge National Labora- 
tory, near Knoxville, Tenn. 



An Interview 

With Hefferiin 



studying the energy changes in the 
gas. In time, hopefully, more compli- 
cated systems cam be tried. 

My particular work involves spec 



/5 this research of any relevance to 
SMC? 

It is a continuation of work done at 
SMC since 1955 with the participation 
students some of whom have 



What is the use of this research? 

It is ultimately for the purpose of 
understanding radiation damage to 
human tissue. The group is starting 
out by bombarding simple gases with 
particles from an accelerator and by 




.S^S^SSiS^TS^i^nt^cjnMes an'd gone 
cal changes of partides by use ofthe o.^" ^'^^^ ^,, ,„„,„ „,„,,^, ,„j 
light they emit. This is ot mteresr in -- 

astronomy, engine research, and ™^"p5^"^,^hough I see aspects of this 
other fields. ! — _ 



work Jjjst the other day I 
a little sample of EinsteinL___. , 
very heavy, man-made element) which 
glowed by its own radioactivity. It 
was, of course, in a very carefully 
guarded laboratory. 

Are you doing any teaching? 

No. The main contibutions to the 
year as far as my teaching is concerned 
are (1) I've gotten some concepts and 
notes clarified, and (2) 1 picked up so 
much information on my trip. 



What kind of info 

Like how science is being handled 
in laboratories (at least in 3 of them) 
in the USSR and in Western Europe, 
and how the Seventh-day Adventist 
Russian Church functions in a Marxist 
environment, and the 
community of Adventist 
Europe with very high professional 
competence but with very little infor- 
mation on the creation-flood studies 
being carried on in the United States. 

Anything else, to finish this interview? 
May God be with you all at S.M.C. 
during 1976-77. 



The angel of the lord encamps o 
Psair, 34:7 \NASB] 



mdthose who/ear Him. and r, 



C7S. «^oul«„„ ^, 



Anniversary of Accent 
First Editor - Now Advisor 

31 years and a few days ago, Frances Andrews (then >■> Efgl"!' °^J°' " 
SMC) became the first editor of The Southern Accent. SMC s new stuoem 
publication. Miss Andrew's first editorial -• reprinted m part below - was 
published October 26. 1945. . 

Miss Andrews, who returned in 1975 to teach for the second time at biwi., 
is the only journalism professor in the communication department. 

The Accent staff would lite to congratulate Miss Andrews on tne Jisi 
anniversary of the launching of her career in journalism. 

Editorial -- Frances Andrews •- October 26, 1945. 

The purpose of the S.A. during the current school year is to give wide 
coverage of the news and activities of Southern Missionary College fnends 
and parents of students will be kept informed of happenings on the campus, 
and students themselves will learn of events with which they are unfamiliar. 

As the size of our college increases, and the number of activities grows, 
constant improvements will be made in the paper. We anticipate maintaining 
the same size and grade of paper as we now have, with as many cuts and 
cartoons i 



t Electors for President and Vice President: 

Gerald Ford-Robert Dole 
Jimmy Carter-Walter Mondale 
Thomas Anderson-Rufus Schackelford 
Benjamin Bubar 

S Gus Hall-Jarvis Tyner 
Lyndon LaRouche, Jr.-Wayne Evans 
Roger MacBride-David Bergland 

11 Lester Maddox- William Dyke 

t Eugene McCarthy 
Ernest Miller 

(f Electors for United States Senator: 



Bill Brock 



What Was the Nev\/s 
In the First Accent? 



What was news 31 years ago in the SA? ...it was announced that 
Thanksgiving vacation would be one day. Thurs, Nov. 22 to allow a longer 
Christmas vacation. Students were urged to remain on campus for the brief 
holiday and reminded if a student missed classes on Friday, 11/23, he would 
receive double punishment. 

....it was announced that Thanksgiving vacation would be one day. Thursday, 
November 22 to allow a longer Christmas vacation. Students were urged to 
remain on campus for the brief holiday and reminded that if they missed a 
class on Friday November 23. they would receive double punishment. 

....there were 1 70 giris in the girls' dormitory. Rooms in the Normal Building 
housed the 'overflow' of five giris. 

....B.D. Ackley and Homer Rodeheaver, well-known gospel musicians, visited 
the campus on a Sabbath afternoon and held a song fest. They described 
students at SMC as being, "sincere, warm-hearted and clean compared with 
the average young person of the worid." 



....13 years ago in the Southern Accent October 10, 1963 ....H wm reported 
that Joker 63. the SMC student directory, was distributed September 29, 
beating the usual appearance date by several weeks. Cecil Petty, a chemistry 
major, was the editor. 

....12 years ago in the >4ccen(..,. "The following is the result of a poll taken of 
SMC college staff members concerning the national election of next Tuesday, 
november 3. This is the last of a series of polls designed to show how 
SMC-ites will be voting this year. 46% for Goldwater, 29% for Johnson, 25% 
neither or undecided. 

Memories To Sell Patron Ads 



staff. A patron ad costs $5.00 and 
entitles you to your name and up to 20 
words being printed in the 1977 
Memories. If you are interested in 
becoming famous this way, contact 
Dale Pritchard, ad minager, at 4769 or 
218 Talge Hall. All patron ads must be 
paid for in cash at the time of 

1^ The Southern Memories would like 
to remind the Seniors that the photog- 
rapher will be on campus Sunday and 
Monday from 12:00 noon to 6:00 p.m. 
in the student center. Everyone must 
have your picture taken so that each 
Senior has a class photo in the 
Southern Memories this year. If you 
are unable to make the appointment 
stated on the letter you received in the 
mail, come when you can during the 



above hours. 
The 






and 
organizations on campus have been 
contacted about preparing copy for the 
annual. This was done in the hope that 
all departments and organizations will 



have good representation in the an- 
nual. The Southern Memories is stil 
waiting to hear from many of you 
Please hand in your copy by 
Wednesday or they will write : 
thing for you. 

The Memories staff would like 
thank you for the cooperation shown 
there is 

Mills Leaves SMC 

'•nliiiiied from page one col. -1 

moving from CoUegedale to Mt. 
Vernon, Ohio on November 3. With 
the activity and challenges of the move 
and the new position, come some 

"Yes, 1 do look forward to the new 
work, but also. 1 hate to leave this 
area. My family and 1 have grown to 
love CoUegedale. and we will miss our 
many friends here." concluded this 
man who has meant so much to so 
many at Southern Missionary College 
and the CoUegedale Church 



Arnold Joseph Zandi 

Electors for United States Congrei 




Republican 

Democrat 

American 

Independent 

U.S. Labor Party 

Libertarian 

American Independent 

Independent 

Independent 



Republican 
Democrat 
Independent 
Independent 
Independent 



; 3rd Congressional District 



Republican 
Democrat 



Student Senate 



Has Third Meeting 



DVinita Waym 

TTie Student Association Senate convened for its third meeting Monday, 
October 25 in the Student Center. 

Terry Day was unanimously accepted as a regular member representing 
precinct 13. Rick Frazier. formerly precinct 13's senator, is resigning. 

The Cress-Holt bill, calling for eight constitutional amendments, was 
discussed at length and will be brought before the Student body in a general 
assembly meeting or by referendum ballot. 

The Stop Inflation Now bill, proposed by Senator Steve Torgerson, 
received a first reading. The bill calls for a recommendation to the 
administration suggesting that, due to a shortened semester, each student 
receive a S10.94 rebate per class hour. Further action on the bill will take 
place at the next Senate meeting on November 8. 



^udtA'waifid! 




Rene Noorbergen'm 
The Soul Humtlera 

bes the psychic and the 

ccult in search of motives, 

beliefs and objectives 

revealing facts that have 

remained largely hidden 

and unknown to the 

public - facts you may 

find astonishing and 

frightening! 



Going On Sale 
Thursday, October 28th 

TbCam|)U5Sbf) 

The authop, Rene Noorborgen 

w/ill be at the Campus Shop to autograph and 

discuss his book from 2 PM to 4 PM on 

Thursday, October 28th and Sunday, October 31st. 



OU ^ouid^xn cA.ct.n 



Them that honor me I will honor. I Samuel 2:30 [KJV] 



^6&gion 



Righteousness By Faith 

Part 4: Justification 



OMichael Kress 

Two thousand years ago our Sav- 
iour, by strict obedience to God's law. 
perfected an infinite righteousness. 
This He offers as a free gift to all who 
have faith to receive it. 

"Christ came specifically to fulfill 
the law for us. The law demands 
everlasting righteousness, and it is 
impossible that such a righteousness 
can ever be found in man. But it is 
written of Christ that He was ' 'to bring 
in everlasting righteousness". Dan. 
9:24 Bible righteousness by faith 
means to come before God with the 
everiasting righteousness of our Substi 
tute, and hope for acceptance and 
salvation on that ground alone." An 
Examination, McCurdy, p. 7 

"In the prophecy of Daniel it was 
recorded of Christ that He shall "make 
reconciliation for iniquity, and... bring 
in everiasting righteousness." Dan. 
9:24. Every soul may say: "By His 
perfect obedience He has satisfied the 
claims of the law, and ray only hope is 
found in looking to Him as my 
substitute and surety, who obeyed the 
law perfectly for roe. By faith in His 
merits 1 am free from the condemn- 
tionofthelaw. He clothes me with His 
righteousness which answers all the 
demands of the law." Selected 
Messages, p. J96. 

"Righteousness is obedience to the 
law. The law demands righteousness, 
and this the sinner owes to the law; but 
he is incapable of rendering it. The 
only way in which he can attain to 
righteousness is through faith. By 
faith he can bring to God the merits of 
Christ, and the Lord places the obe- 
dience of His Son to the sinner's 
account. Christ's righteousness is 
accepted in place of man's failure, and 
God receives, pardons, justifies, the 
repentant, behoving soul, treats him 
as though he were righteous, and loves 
him as His Son. This is how faith is 



Ibid. p. 367 

, sinful, helpless. 



of 3)e8«» 



nnected 



The only defense against evil is the 
indwelling of Christ in the heart 
through faith in His righteousm 
Unless we become vitally 
with God, we can never resist the 
unhallowed effects of self-love, self- 
indulgence, and temptation to sin. We 
may leave off many bad habits, for the 
time we may part company with Satan; 
but without a vital connection with 
God, through the surrender of our- 
selves to Him moment by moment, we 
shall be overcome. Without a personal 
acquaintance with Christ, and a con- 
tinual communion, we are at the mercy 
of the enemy, and shall do his bidding 
in the end. 



accounted rightec 

"Jesus loves I 
Him, justas we a 
dependent." 

The great work that is wrought for 
the sinner who is spotted and stained 
by evil is the work of justification. By 
Him who speaketh truth he is declared 
righteous. The Lord imputes unto the 
believer the righteousness of Christ 
and pronounces him righteous before 
the universe." Ibid. p. 353,392 

"The thought that the righteous- 
ness of Christ is imputed to us, not 
because of any merit on our part, but 
as a free gift from God, is a precious 
thought." Gospel Workers, p. 161. 

"For as by one man's disobedience 
many were made sinners, so by the 
obedience of One shall many be made 
righteous." "Thanks be unto God for 
His unspeakable gifti" Rom. 5:19; 
U Cor. 9:15 



Francia Sirpi 
What's That ? 

G Linda Gadd 

What's Frances Serpi, Nicaragua 
like? It's thatched-roof, bamboo hous- 
es on stilts, clustered together in a 
jungle clearing; muddy roads during 
rainy season which became rock hard 
and dusty in dry season. 

It's the smile of a mother at the 
birth of her child and the tears of a 
family at the death of his or her father. 
The prayers of a nurse on an emer- 
gency run to the nearest hospital with 
a patient, hoping they make it in time. 
Hearing the children sing in Sabbath 
School and seeing one little boy run 
home to put on his father's shirt so he 
could be dressed and attend Sabbath 
School too. 

Each of these are just a few of the 
components which go to make up 
Francia Serpi, yet the most important 
one is that of a student missionary 
kneeling before God claiming PhU. 
4:13 and asking for His help in all 
things, realizing that without Him he 
can do nothing. 

What are the reasons for leavmg 
home and going to a foreign mission 
field? For the excitement and pres- 
tige; perhaps so. However, there's not 
as much as one would think. The real 
reason should be love: Love for God 
3ple. He loved us enough to 

cross. We should love Him 

;h to carry the message that one 
ion, Christ is coming back and no 
will there be sin, pain or want, 
is the greatest privilege to work 



ndthepei 




• 



DTim Crosby 

Explain the text where Jesus said as 
Jonah was in the belly of the whale 
three days and three nights^so shall 
Jesus be in the tomb for three days 
and three nights literally. If this 
happenedfthen how could Jesus have 
been crucified on Friday and raised on 
Sunday? 

This text is found in Mt. 12:40 and 
reads, in the NASB "for just as 
Jonah was three days and three nights 
in the belly of the sea monster, so shall 
the Son of Man be three days and 
three nights in the heart of the earth." 
To comprehend this and other 
texts, you must understand the Jewish 
way of speaking. To ancient peoples, 
exactness was not a virtue. Round 
numbers were commonly used. Many 
scholars feel that the number "forty" 
which occurs so often in the Bible is 
simply a customary round number 

meant to be un 

there are good r 
inexactness applies not only to num- 
bers but to other concepts. Take the 
last phrase of the above verse, for 
instance. Christ was not actually 
in the "heart" of the earth, which to 
us would be the center. He was only a 
few feet under the surface. Then 
again, note the use of the term "sea 
monster", an indiscriminate and in- 
exact term for any large aquatic 



field, both overseas and 
h^ere at home. The Lord can use all 
who are interested in being mission- 
aries for Jesus has said: "And this 
gospel of the Kingdom shall be pre- 
ached in all the worid as a witness unto 



Now the expression "x days and x 
nights" was a customary Jewish for- 
mula used where we would just say "x 
days." I suspect that this has some- 
thing to do with the fact that perhaps 
Jews called only the daylight hours the 
"day" (compare Jn, 11:9, "Are there 
not twelve hours in the day?" To our 
way of thinking a day has 24 hours), 
and so it was necessary to speak of "x 
day and x nights. " At any rate, the 
phrase does not necessarily denote 
exact twenty-four hour periods. 

The Jews computed time by a 
system called "inclusive reckoning," 
which, in the case of the burial of 
Jesus, worked like this; The day Jesus 
was buried was the first day of the 
three-day period, no matter how late in 
the day the burial occurred, the day he 
was in the grave was the second day, 
and the day he arose was the third day, 
no matter how small a fraction of the 
day he spent in the grave. 

This is how the Jews counted time; 
they included both the starting and the 
ending days in their reckoning. For 
example, if Christ had been buried one 
minute before sundown Friday and 
rose one minute after sundown on 
Sabbath, we would say he had been in 
the grave just one day (exactly 24 
hours and 2 minutes). But according 
to Jewish reckoning, he would have 
been in the grave three days: Friday, 
Saturday, and Sunday. So, according 
to their way of counting time, the 
prophecy was fulfilled exactly. 



SmeJomCom 



D Helen Steiner Rice 

Someone cares and always will. 

The worid forgets but God loves you 

still, 

You cannot go beyond His love 

No matter what you're guilty of- 

For God forgives until the end, 

He is your faithful, and loyal friend. 

And though you try to hide your face 

There is no shelter any place 

That can escape His watchful eye, 

For on the earth and in the sky 

HE'S EVER PRESENT and ALWAYS 

THERE 

To take you in His tender care 

And bind the wounds and mend the 

breaks 

When all the worid around forsakes... 

SOMEONE CARES and LOVES YOU 

And God is THE SOMEONE who 
always will. 





Psalm 23:3 \NASB] <Jtc =Soutfi„„ ^^, 



Consider This... 



got problems 
I'm tired and weary. 



Foods For Life is a combini 
vegetarian restaurant, health-food 
store, book store and lecture center. 
The Wildwood Medical Missionary 
institute operates this evangelistic 

Dinner is the only meal served 
from 11:30-2:00, Sunday through 
Thursday. The prices are reasonable, 
and the food is of the fmest quality. 

One item on the menu is a salad 
that is out of this world. In this 
mixture of soy mayonnaise, sprouts 



and other vegetables it becomes an 
epicurean delight. 

The atmosphere, the food and all 
the rest take secondary place to the 
workers who exemplify the qualities of 
a personal relationship with Jesus— 
they in this particular outreach of our 
church are helping to prepare for the 
coming of Jesus. 

To get to Foods For Life take the 
expressway to Chattanooga and take 
the 1-75 turnoff to Atlanta. Take East 
Ridge Exit, turn right after you get off 
and go down about two or three miles 
until you see the sign on the left hand 
of the road: Food For Life. 



Are You a Trumpet? 



1 picked up my trumpet and started 
to finger the valves. The instrument felt 
so cold in my hands. 1 blew into the 
mouthpiece. Slowly but surely it began 
to warm up. 

Then my fingers began to get sticky, 
My heart jumped into my throat as I 
rose to play the trumpet before that vast 
assembly- there were about 50-60 kids 
tnere at Garden State Academy. It was 
to be the first time I had ever played my 
trumpet before any group of people, and 
1 was afraifi. 

The trumpet spit out the sounds I'd 
praotised hard to present. And. it 
wasn't the most fantasfic performance, 
but it was the best 1 couid do. Those 
who were listening Were kind not to 
laugh at my mess-ups. I knew t was dif- 
ficult for them to refrain from laughter, 
but after all, I was only a beginning 

When my performance was ovtr I 
took my seat with a sigh of relief. 1 
thought, 'I wish 1 had a better trumpet'! 
Thus it was that I put the blame of my 
poor playing on the kind of trumpet I 
was playing rather than on my mex- 

Thc expci 



i# 



ience 1 had had with my 
nded me that all students 
can be compared to a trumpet. Each is 
a different shape, size, color, and 
weight. Our cnfire make-up is difteient 
Some of us are strong, some weak, and 
like the trumpet are made of strong 
" we're all 



purpose. (Rom. 8:28) 

Some are like the trumpet whose 
valves begin to stick, whose parts slowly 
corrode and waste away because he is 
afraid to be used. The very saliva which 
was to be implemented in the witness of 
sound becomes the very substance 

of destruction. 

The students who would be- used are 
like the instrument whose valves are 
oiled with the oil of the Holy Spirit. 
They are like the trumpet that warms up 
as it is played by the Son of God. The 
sound proceeding from the instrument 
is like nothing ever heard before and 
depending upon the instrument, has a 
different beauty in souns. 

Today many be the first time you've 
ever been played. You are a new 
Christian and cannot expect to sound 
like the instrument that has been used 
many times before. No matter where 
you are in your relationship with Christ, 
you can be used. He knows how to play 
you and will sound you loud when you 
should speak loud. soft, when you 
should speak soft. 

Whether you are an instrument that 
has been picked up by Jesus or by Satan 
you can be<urc that you won't be laying 
around for long. One of them is bound 
to get you. Why not be used by God 
right now? Get involved. Perhaps you 



What Jesus Means to AAe 

1. Jesus means SALVATION to me. Gary Dunbar 



a personal friend to me. Raquel Rodriguey 
lans love to me. for without Him I would have 



2. Jesus i 

no love. Robert Solomon 

4. Jesus is protection for ray life. Ken Aufaderhaf 

5. He's it. He's the center of my life because he controls my 
life by my choice. Ed Ericson 



Id be an instrument in His ha'nd c 
Sunday afternoons as a literature 
evangelist. I challenge you to try it. Let 
the great Musician mold you so that 
when you are played the world will mar- 
vel at the sound of your witness. 



"Peace I leave with you. ...let 
not your heart be troubled " 
John 14:27 

"If any of you latk wisdom, let 
him ask of God, that giveth to 
all men liberally." James 1:5 

"Be not afraid of their faces 

1 am with thee to deliver thee 

saith the Loid." Jer. 1:8, 

and Ex. 4:12 

"Though your sins be as scar- 
let they shall be as white as 
snow." Is. 1:18 

"How unto him that is able to 
keep you from falling, and to 
present you faultless before 
presence of His glory with ex- 
ceedingjoy." Jude24 



I'm lost 



I'm mixed up. 

I don't have en 



the way." John 14:6 



"liam the life... I am come that 
ye might have life and that ye 
might have it more abundantly." 
John 14:6, 10:10 

"I am the truth." John 14:6 



"Oh taste and see that the 
Lord is good. Blessed is the 
man that trusteth in Him." 
Psalm 34:8 

Let us consider what Jesus 



Whan e car Ii our olordsr, 
a lunft'Up 






Vivian QouCid 



■^^ 




^nz <z>outks%n c/fccsnt 



Southern Miuioniry College 



Thursday. November 11, 1976 



I 




Seven Lions Loose 
Near Collegedale 

DSharon WeDster lb. lions, by the Tennessee Humane 

Seven African Lions were on the Society, 
prowl Monday night October 25. in the According to Officer Phil Proctor, 

vicinity of London Lane, which is about [here were about 100 people out at 



t miles away from Collegedale. 

Lieutenant William Rawson from 

the Collegedale Police Department 

was called to help find those 400-500 



itro/ Maskid SMC 



NCATE Evaluates 
Education Program 

The Education Department at SMC Academic Dean, as Chairman.^ The 

has completed one term as an institu- purpose of the committee was "advi- 

tion nationally accredited by the sing, counseling, and assisting in the 

National Council for the Accreditation development of the Self-Study docu- 

of Teacher Education (NCATE). ment, and to make arrangements for 

The decision to seek reaccredita- the visiting team." The Self-Study 

tion was intiated in 1974. At that time, document is completed, 
the Chairman of the Education De- In addition to a study of the 

partment, Dr. Stuart Berkeley, at- Education Department, the visiting 

tended the annual meeting of NCATE team will interview staff members and 

to gather information on NCATE inspect the facilities of the areas 

evaluation procedures. A NCATE recognized for certification on the 

team visitation to evaluate the teacher secondary teacher education level 

education program will be on campus These include Art. Bible, Enghsh 

November 14-17. During the three day History, Mathematics. Science Home 

evaluation, the NCATE team will meet Economics, Industirial Arts Mo^^n 

and interview faculty, administration. Language. Music, Business and Office 

students visit laboratory schools, stu- Administration, and Physical Educa 

dent teaching center, students and Hon and Health. Their interest will 

public school people. also include the Kindergarten program 

Thereafter, the Education Depart- and the Library services, 
ment established an NCATE Steering NCATE is a non-profit, semi au 

Committee, with Dr. Cyril Futcher. tonomous, voluntary, professional as 
sociation which exists to assure that 

Talent Show *l"^'*y teacher education is function 
ing at the institution. 
to be Held NCATE provides standards for 

„ , -KTJ accreditation and requires the institu- 

OUnday Jytgnt aon that requests evaluation to make a 
Self-Study. The self- evaluation docu- 

□Vinita Wayman ^^^^^ (^^^^ states the characteristics 
and purposes of the institution, then 
The Student Association Talent ^yides evidence that the facilities. 

Show will be held Sunday evening, ^ 
November 14 at 8:00 in the gym. The 
date listed in the SMC calendar is _,,_ n n 

Don Runyan. the show's faculty^ In ThlS ISSUC 
coordinator, and Cindi Whitehead. SAj 

Social Activities Director, have already PH itn flal PQ - ^ 

auditioned those talented individuals [L CUiiu " "d' c q 

who will be performing. Entries FeatUreS. . . rgS. O-O 

include vocals, comedies, instrumen-j N©WS PQS. 1 "3 

tals, skits, and readings. ||, ■»,..'" 1 n 1 9 

The Grand prize winner willjr RellQlOn 1 U"! ^ 

receiveSSO. First place is $25, Second SDOftS PQ • ^ 

place is S15, and third place is $10. ^f* 

Judges include faculty members and^ 

adults from the .- -- ■= ^ 




London Lane in Thei 

trying to track down the dangerous 

Vernon Keown. nicknamed Wolf- 
man, the owner of these $15,000 worth 
of lions, said he had them is his bam, 
and it looked like someone had pried 
the planks off the barn and let the 
animals out. 

Wolfman gave the officers permis- 
sion to shoot the lions is necessary in 
order to protect the public from injury. 
So, approximately 100 shotguns and 



rifles killed 6 of the lions, and 
one of them. 

-^ They would have used tranquilizer 
instead of killing them, but it didn' 
guarantee that it would put the li 
sleep and until it did, people 
area would be in danger. 



ght 



the 




Jim Herman 
His office hot 
Thursda\ and by appointment. 



chaplain spoke at Thursday s chapel, one week ago. 

8 30 11 00 a m. and 7:30- 10:00p.m. Monday through 

{Photo by Gary Moore). 



Health Service No Longer 
Issues Excuses 



qBecki Joiner 



wonder if i 



Hei 

-11 the 



4ous your illness is and 

advisable for you to 

policy for the Health attend class, let us help you to 

*^ '. - . .-J evaluate and set up a treatment plan 

with you." The Health Service will 
continue to keep records which will 
enable instructors to check up on their 
students' reports. 

"Remember the sooner you begin 
treatment," she continued, "the soon- 
er you are likely to get well." If you 
begin soon enough you may not even 
neet to miss classes. The mature 
student will understand the saving 
principle of this, because there i, 



Services has gone into effect reported 
Mrs. Eleanor Hanson, director. 
Excuses wiil no longer be given for 
sickness by the Health Service. When 
a student misses class, they must 
report to their professors. 

Instructors will now excuse the 
absences. Students should use their 
maturity in realizing their need for 
attending classes 

Mrs. Hanson 
Health Services 



plained that the 

not abandoning 

it'udents health. They still remain 

illing to help. She said. "If you re 



discomfort, inconvenience, and 






nvolved. 



Proverbs IS:I(RSVI 



Ok, ^Oul£<.. o^c, 



3 



HIWSIWIFS 

Mendez to Perform 
With Band SMC 



Runyan Soloes 

In Concert 



DSteveDarmody 



Don Runyan, 



D Sharon Webster 

Already this year the SMC band 

e on a tour to the Southern 

sSefput on a sacred program during 

college alumni week-end, and gave a 

pops concert one Saturday night. 

Dr. Jack McClarty announced the 
special guest who will be for the 
annual Christmas concert, December 
5, at the SMC gymnasium. He is 
Raphael Mendez, one of the top 
trumpet players in the world. 

Mendez has been sick for the past 
two years, but is now able to perform 
again. He played with the SMC Band 
three years ago and liked them so 
much that he has chosen the SMC 
Band to be the first band with which to 
perform since his illness. Therefore, 



Committee Plans 

Student Center 



the band feels it is an honor and 
nrivilege to have him come back to 
Sllegfdale for one of his last per- 
formances of his musical career. 

As an added attraction, Raphael 
Mendez has asked his '""J^""'' 
neurosurgeons from California, to play 
their trumpets with him on a tew 
songs. They will be flying out here to 
be with their father. 

The SMC Band will be presenting a 
Christmas program at Northgate Mall, 
December 6. 

January 15 (Saturday Night) the 
SMC Band will be going to the Atlanta 
Omni for an Atlanta Hawks game. The 
visiting team will be from Kansas City, 
which was in the playoffs last year 
The Band will be playing before the 
gamestarts.athalftime, and after the 

To Redecorate 



DVinita Wayman 

The Student Center Redecoration 
Committee met for the first time 
Thursday. October 28 to formulate 
future plans. 

Harold Duckett, an interior de- 
signer from Interior Associates, Inc. 
in Knoxville, has been hired to 



redesign the Student Center and the 
lobbies of Talge and Thatcher. 
Duckett, who also teaches a contract 
design class at SMC, outlined his ideas 
to the committee and discussed the 
functions of a student center. 

Duckett will present sketches and 

floor plans at the next committee 

meeting. 



Don Kunyan, on the Music Faculty 
staff of SMc! and Donna Petry, French 
HoniS "i* Chattanooga Symphony 
gav"a recital Sunday night, November 
7 in Miller Hall. 
' Runyan, a tenor performed two 
German' pieces - "An die f^e 
Geliebte" by Beethoven, =">^ «■" 
dertotenlieder" by Mahler^ Petry a 
resident of Cleveland, Tennessee 
performed selected French pieces^ I)r. 
Bruce Ashton, piano and theory m- 
structor at SMC, was the accompanist 

for the evening. 

"1 can't remember a time when 1 
wasn't singing." said Runyan, bom 
the fifth of nine children. He began 
voice instruction when he was fifteen 
and has continued iutetmittantly until 
now, including vocal workshops that 
he has attended. 

Bom in Wichita, Kansas, August 
1 1928, Runyan attended high school 
through his sophomore year. He 
graduated from Interpnse Academy. 
After academyhe "ticked around for 
five years, two of which were spent in 
the army. He spent one year in Korea 
as a Combat Etigiueer. "No , said 
Runyan, ' 'I didn't lay mines and such - 
I typed." 



Runyan attended Wichita Univer- 
sity for two years majoring in business 
education and "hated it". He then 
decided to attend Union College, in 
Collegeview, Nebraska, and major in 
Music Education. 

Also attending Union was Miss 
Millie Hall who Runyan married in 
1956. "Millie was in the school of 
nursing ." 

Runyan directed the Collegeview 
Church Choir and soloed with the 
Lincoln Symphony the yeat before his 
duation in 1957. 

His first position after graduation 
was the voice and choir instructor at 
Indiana Academy where he stayed for 
five years. During the summers he 
completed a Masters in vocal perform- 
ance at Indiana University, before 
accepting the call to SMC in 1968, he 
taught at Blue Mountain Academy for 
six years. 

He took two years off, 1973, 1974 to 
work on his Doctorate at George 
Peabody College, He has completed 
his course requirements. All that is 
left is his dissertation. 

Presently Runyan directs the Col- 
legiate Chorale and Choir, teaches two 
voice instruction classes, private voice 
instruction, and the choral segment of 
conducting. 



Students Vaccinated For Swine Flu 



Class To Conduct Community Survey 



Gariand Dulan's Sociology of 
Community class will be conducting a 
survey within the next two weeks on 
strength of community structure. The 
students of this class will halt stran- 
gers on the streets of small and large 
communities alike to ask questions on 
the following areas: 1. Age of the 
respondent; 2. Occupation of the 
respondentia. Sex of the respondent; 
4. How long respondent has lived in 
community. 



The respondent will be asked the 
following questions: In your opinion, 
who are the three most powerful 
individuals in your community (city)? 
Who has the most influence? Then the 
respondent will state the occupation of 
important individuals, the factor of 
influence, and why the individual is 
powerful. 

This survey is designed to reveal 
the 'tastes' of different age groups and 
different occupations. 



DSteveDarmody 

Swine flu immunizations (monova- 
lent) were given in the Student Center, 
November 7. They were made 
available to the students of SMC, 
faculty and administration, staff, in- 
cluding the industries. 

According to published materials 
from the Department of Health, Edu- 
cation, and Welfare, "Swine influenza 
(flu) is caused by viruses. When 
people get the flu they may have fever, 
chills, headache, dry cough or muscle 
aches. Illness may last several days or 
a week or more; complete recovery is 
usual. However, complications may 
lead to pneumonia or death in some 



people. For the elderly and people 
with diabetes or heart, lung, or kidney 
diseases swine fin may be especially 

"It is unlikely that anyone has 
adequate natural protection against 
swi^e flu, since it has not caused 
widespread human outbreaks withu 
the past 45 years." 

••The vaccine will not give you tlu 
because it is made flrom killed viruses. 
•■Most people will have no sine 
effects from the vaccine. However, 
tenderness at the site of the shot ma 
occur and last for several days. Some 
will also have fever, chUls, headaches, 
or muscle aches within the first « 



Dulan Elected Representative 
To Aged Council 



Tri-Community Fire-Fighters Awarded 



• 



DWanda Patsel Southeast Tennessee Council on Aged, 
a 29-member organization, to review 

Dr Gariand Dulan, Behavioral proposals by various committees and 

Science professor at SMC, has been counties for the needs of mdividuals 

appointed by Collegedale's Mayor over age 65. Both organizations are 
Fred Fuller as representative to the solely designed to improve conditions 
Hamilton County Committee on Ag- for the aged who otherwise cannot 
ing. Dulan has also been elected to improve conditions for themselves. 

Ed Lamb To Complete Doctoral Degree 



DWanda Patsel 



Mr. Ed Lamb, instructor of Sociol- 
ogy, recently completed his course 
work at the University of Tennessee at 
Knoxville for his doctorate degree . He 
will now begin his dissertation. 

One of the changes in the Behav- 
ioral Science Department which Lamb 
has adjusted his classes for is the 
opportunity of a Bachelor of Arts 
degree in Psychology. As a result. 



there are 48 Psychology or Behavioral 
Science/Psychology emphasis majors 
at SMC this year. 

Nursery To Have 

Open House 

DDoug Richardson 

Collegedale Nursery is having "0- 
pen House", Sunday, Nov. 21. They 
will be selling Christmas trees, orna- 
ments, lights, decorations, and gifts. 



DAI McClure , „ .„ i>„„ pacbeco i«- 
Life" campaign. ?^°°^„ hours of 

Tri-Community Fire Department cetved his award for h^ my ^ ^^.^,_ 

and Ambulance Service held its annual service as a dispatcn. ^^.^^^.j „ 

constituency meeting Thursday night Roger Parker, receiv pj^jflghting' 

at the Ooltewah High School. The Action" award ',",,"';,- ^ter of tit 

intent of the meeting was to update the actions. This year s Weng ^^^^j 

communtiy with the departments and year" award, named "= " 

to give recognition to the men and was presented to Al MCi-i ^„,. 

women for performing various duties The evenmg s art™'" xV-1!' 

and heroics' =red by Butch Mannmg fton- ^^„, 

Senator Albright and Mr. Copeland WDEF, and by the Chattan B^ j,, 

were among the dignitaries to hand Tree Press. Both organizaM ^^^^,, 

out the awards. Chiefs Lee, Parker, given awards for their la j^^. 

and Bramblett were sworti in to duty, age of the fire and amhulanc 
and received a certificate of office. 
Other officers, firefighters, and ambu- 
lance personnel also took an oath of 
allegiance to the fire department I 
ambulance company respectively. 
Special awards were given to 
Chuck Allen and Captain Howard 



ments. jelaovo 

The attendance was ^^^ 

small.butitisthedepartmeht^^ 
it will grow in the years to con ^^ ^ 
The meeting was "Pene ^^^^ 
Pledge of Allegiance to the iiaB 
by Elder Lester Coon. 



Foster for their efforts in the "Jaws of the Apison S.D.A. Church. 



I In all 

I C7£t ^outiitn of cant paths. 

Student Missionaries Active 
in Far East 



acknowledge Him. and He will make straight your 
Proverbs 3:6 {RSV) 



□ Becki Joiner 

Student missionaries number 119 in 

the Far Eastern Division this year, 
reported Mr. Bascom, originator and 
recruitor for the program, in a joint 
worship two weeks ago. This is more 
than half of the SDA student mission- 
aries in the worid. Bascom also 
said that SMC currently supports 10 
student missionaries (SM's) in the Far 
East. 

Bascom and his wife started an 
English-Language school program in 
Osaka, Japan, in September 1966. 
Student missionaries are now coordi- 
nating the language school operation 
in 18 cities of the Orient and 6,500 
students attend classes daily. The 
SM's introduce Jesus and the Bible to 
interested, friendly students. At least 
20 percent of the language school 
students enroll in the Bible classes. 
Due to the dedicated efforts of the 
SM's and their evangelistic endeavors, 
1 25 students have been baptized in the 

In Osaka, Japanese aquaintances 
asked the Bascom's to teach them 
English. At first, classes centered on 
the Bible, but Bascom soon realized 
the students weren't interested in the 
Christian Bible, but conversational 



English. 

Inspired to aeate a new approach. 
Bascom asked permission from the 
Japanese Union to found an English- 
Language School for teaching conver- 
sational English to anyone who wished 
to enroll. His plan included Bible 
studies and evangelistic meetings for 
interested students after friendships 
formed between teachers and stu- 
dents. Bascom launched his project 
with a $1000. 

The first advertisement in Osaka 
interested only 12, but soon 200 
students had enrolled for English 
lessons. 

In 1967 Ed Moore, a student 
missionary from Pacific Union College 
spent two months in Osaka waiting for 
visa problems to work out while 
enroute to Jakarta. Indonesia. He 
spent his time working in the Lan- 
guage school. 

In Jakarta, Moore started his own 
English-Language school and then 
returned to the Far East after gradu- 
ating from PUC to start schools 
Pusan, Korea and Phom Pheoh, 
Cambodia. 

Early in 1975 all foreigners fled 
Phom Phenh. closing the language 
school, but 38 church members remain 
to carry the gospel they learned. 




1 Hill Road. It appears that the road 
e near future. (Photo by 
Sharon Webster). 



Virtuoso Gary Karr 
Presents Concert 




Soio bass virtuoso Gary Karr 
presented a concert at Southern Mis- 
sionary College, Saturday night, Nov. 
6, in the Physical Education Center. 

Only the fourth person in history to 
be considered a virtuoso on the double 
bass, Karr has performed as guest 
soloist with over 100 orchestras and 
has given more than 300 recitals 
throughout the United States, Canada, 
Mexico, and Europe. 

In addition to his many concert 
appearances, Karr is a visiting lecturer 
at Hartt College of Music, University 
of Hartford, conducting master classes 
and coaching chamber music. 

Although no major composer has 
written a concerto or sonata for the 
double bass in two and a half 
centuries, Karr's performances have 
inspired several leading composers to 

Smoking Sam 
Becomes Idol 

Thousands of Americans have seen 
the Seventh-day Adventist 
Temperance Department's "Smoking 
Sam", a manikin that demonstrates 
how tat collects in the lungs as a result 
of cigarette smoking. But in India the 
church ran into a problem with 
Smoking Sam. 

Between his assignments at local 
exhibits the manikin was placed in the 
lobby of one of the church's hospitals, 
for lack of any other storage place. 

An all-India version, constructed 
from clay by a local idol-maker, Sam 
was not an unusual sight for the people 
passing through the hospital lobby. 
They simply made a side trip to Sam 
and bowed before him as they were 
accustomed to doing before their other 
"gods". 

When hospital officials discovered 
what was happening, Smoking Sam 
underwent a post mortem that reduced 
him to a heap of clay once more. 



write works especially for him. 

Karr plays a 370 year old Stradi- 
varius formerly owned by Serge Kous- 
sevitsky (1863-1951). the renowned 
conductor of the Boston Symphony, 
and one of the three other recognized 

The two others are Domenico 
Dragonetti (1763-1846), and Giovanni 
Bottesini (1821-1889). 



Garbage by Katie Kelly 



Do you know-garbage men were 
first organized in the Roman Empire, 
about "airmail" disposal, why cologne 
use became a very French thing to do. 
how Thomas Jefferson and Ben Frank- 
lin are linked with garbage, that Steve 
McQueen is an ecological disaster, or 
about cooking cars, paving material 
made of glass, and protein from 
"waste paper, weeds, feedlot waste.." 
These are a few of the suprising facts 
in this entertaining, readable fully 
documentated report on the garbage 



Yorkshire Dales, 
Herriot shares his reminiscences as a 
beginning vet with anecdotes and ! 
personalities. His sensitivity to the 
beauty of life draws the reader into the 
current of events in Wales and one 
becomes a part of its situations. One 
yawns with him at a 2 a.m. house call, 
shivers through the birth of a calf on a 
cold night and sweats over a difficult 
diagnosis. Through it all is an | 
awareness that here is a man doing the B 
right thing in the right place. A J 
commentary on one man's discovery of R 
how life should be lived. 



.^ 



NCATE Evaluates Education Program 



administration, faculty, staff, and 
curriculum are provided to implement 
the stated purposes for preparing the 
student to meet professional goals. 

In the State of Tennessee, among 
the Uberal arts colleges, there are only 
five that are Nationally Accredited. 
Southern Missionary College has this 
distinction. The others are Xarron 
Newman, David Lipscomb, Milligan, 
and George Peabody Colleges. 

NCATE approval of education pro- 
grams has greatly improved the em- 
ployment situation for the graduates, 
due to extended reciprocity of certifi- 
cation and recognition of a quality 
program. The students that complete 
the Teacher Education program at 
SMC have placed on their transcript 
identification of NCATE approval. 
There are thirty-one states that grant 
reciprocity privileges in the certifica- 
tion of teachers and many other states 
look favorably on this approval. Those 
graduates who proceed to overseas 
countries have usually found that they 
are better served by coming from a 
program that enjoys national recogni- 

In its evaluation of a teacher 
education program, the team looks for 
two types of errors- errors of omission 
and errors of presentation. The team 
verifies the scope of the accreditation 
visit, identifies the eligible programs 
for evaluation, and assesses the msti- 
tutional self-study. 



The team members selected coop- 
eratively by NCATE and SMC are: Dr. 
Orval Filheck, Director of Teacher 
Certification, Abilene Christian Col- 
lege, Abilene. Texas; Dr. M.B. An- 
derson, Professor of Education, Alba- 
ny State College, Georgia; Mr. John 
Ff. Butler, Principal, Benton High 
School, Benton, Arkansas; Mrs. Alice 
B. Reid, Kindergarten Teacher, Fay- 
etteville Public Schools, Arkansas; Dr. 
Philip DiLavore, Professor of Physics, 
Indiana State University; Ms. Nancy J. 
Canterbury, Kimberiy, West Virginia; 
Dr PaulR.Roher, Director of Teacher 
Education, Asbury College, Kentucky; 
Mr Don England, Director, Teacher 
Education & Certification, State of 
Tennessee; Mrs. Jeneal S. Wood, 
Librarian, Tullahoma High School, 
Tullahoma. Tennessee. 

Each member is responsible for 
evaluating particular program units, 
and presenting his findings to Uie 
team for action and to the chairman for 
fmal recording. 

The schedule of appointments in- 
cludes: Sunday, November 14 6:30 
I p m Dinner meeting -visitmg college 
' administrators and teacher education 
staff Monday, November 15 B:tw - 
11:00 a.ra. & 1:15 ■ '*■'>« J'":}, 
Interviews - one half hour each wih 
college staff members and visits to 
college departments. 

1215 p.m. Team has lunch with 
selected department chairpersons. 



"Candid 



4:00 p.m. Team will meet with 
Teacher Education Council. 

6:00 p.m. Team meets with 
representatives from public schools. 
Tuesday, November 16 8:00-11:00 4 
1:00-4:00 p.m. 

Team visits campus laboratory schools 
and college facilities 

12:15 p.m. Lunch and 
with students in cafeteria. 

All students remember 
Camera". It could be you this lime. 

4:00 p.m. Meeting with student 
Teachers. 

Wednesday. November 17 

12:15 Lunch-Team meets with col- 
lege officials to make exit report. 

The exit report provides the insti- 
tution with the reaclion on NCATE 
team and focuses on leadership dy- 
namics, sense of purpose and direc- 
tion, vitality and creativity of the 
faculty and student body, commitment 
to quality teacher education and 
curriculum formation. (All meetings 
are in the college banquet rooms). 

The report of the visiting team and 
the self-study document of SMC are 
sent to a large committee in Washmg- 
ton D.C. The two reports are studied 
and a final recommendation is made as 
to accreditation status of the education 
department program of SMC. What 
ever the action by the committee, 
which should be known by the end of 
our school year, it is retroactive to the 
year the study was made, 1975-76. 



m 



practice ri^h 






■17/:. .^„„,«„„ ^^ 



COMMENTARY 

In case you have been wondering why the Accent is a 12 page paper m 
time, it's not because we have alot of money in our budget, nor is it becaus 
we want to create more work for ourselves. But we were unable to come ol 
with an issue last week, so we made this issue a bit larger to make up for n 
Accent last Thursday. 

In case you were wondering, why there 
Accent printed last week 



t because 
this technological age, wi 
compule....and without oui 
typeset our copy. 

We are sorry about the 
suggestions, comments, or 
goes to the printe 
workshop. There, 
Accent for you. 

Let us know if' 



I't an issue of the Southern 

because we didn't have the money, nor 

lazy to work. But. as with many other things in 
; were faced with a computer that wouldn't 
phototypesetter working, it was impossible to 



and s 






„. __ .jmplaints you may have. As soon as this issue 
will be on my way to Washington to attend the ASPA 
should learn a few techniques to improve the Southern 



^MWMMMMM^^^^^^^^^M^^^^^^* 



Nicfcelcditr 

The classified advertising rates for students, staff, and faculty of 
Soutfiern Missionary College is ONE NICKEL FOR TWO WORDS!!! 
Don't be cheap. Drop a few nickels in one of the red Southern 
Accent mailboxes around campus ar>d brighten up some body's day. 



<MMMM^^MMM^tfMMWMMMM^^MM 



FFWMKLY SPEAKING . . by phll (rank 



Letters to the Editor 



Help! This oast weekend broueht to 
me the realization that our future 
health could very much be in danger. 

This letter is written in the hope that it 
might provide warning to all. 

Sabbath, October 30, two particular 
pre-med students, who will remain 
nameless, decided to attend Sabbath 
School in the Nursing Building. As 
they walked by the Learning Lab 
something caught their attention. 
Were they seeing things? Inside the 
locked room at a desk sat a very rigid 
nursing student. They tried banging 
on the door but the girl didn't move 
and they became extremely worried. 



situation. Was the student rooili t 
move or has she "passed out" frn™ 
exhaustion? After being franticalL 
called out of church-darting over th 
lawn in the car for an emergency, Mrs 
Longway and Mrs. Runyan solomonl. 
went in to investigate the situation 
The gentlemen stood outside waitbe 
the report. Were they ever embar 
rassed when Mrs. Longway came out 
with an interseting smile and told 
them it was only a manicani Can 
anyone make that mistake? But a 
Pre-Med Student? Your health could 
very well be in danger. Be prepared 
and Beware of Med. StudentsI 

(Ed. - I'm sorry Pre-Meds, but the 
author of this letter is apparently 
afraid of you ■ he wouldn't sign 
his/her name). 



I have heard for the years that I 
was a student at SMC that I should be 
attentive in chapel, and I'll admit that 1 
at times have slept or read or chatted 
with my friends. 

Something caught my attention the 
other day, the front page of the 
Wednesday, Oct. 27 Chattanooga 
Times. Page One, lower left hand 
comer, the article on Our Tuesday's 
chapels went like this, "A portion (of 
the students) listened intently while 
others chatted with their friends, read 
books or in one case wrote a letter." 

I was embarrassed and remember- 
ed ail the times I had been disrespect- 
ful during chapel. 

I imagine that I could chastize all 



students, faculty, staff, and myself for 
disrespect, but the Chatanooga Times 
beat me to it. 

What's in store for the future? 
Can't we just sit quietly for 45 
minutes, counting the bricks in the 
wall if need be, or should we petition 
for more interesting chapels. Do we as 
college students have to be enter- 
tained? 

I would suggest that we closely 
examine ourselves and our own indivi- 
dual chapel conduct and make each of 
us a committee of one to reevaluate 
our chapel behavior. 



Regarding Mr. Mclotyre's letter 
concerning longer skul lengths. 

Whoa ladiesl Before you all rush out 
and complete the destruction of your 
wardrobes consider the other side of 
Not all of us guys are turned 
into lustful demons at sight of a 
shapely thigh. 

Lust is not the inate and inevitable 
consequence of following a pretty 
derriere up the steps of Lynn Wood 
Hall. If it were, God would not have 
created Eve to prance "naked and 
through the lilies of 



guy's willingness to be affected in this 

y- 

Personally, as I journey, 
journey down the toad of life, I much 
prefer to enjoy the scenery along the 
way, rather than to keep my eyes 
glued to the roadside out of fear I may 
fall into the gutter. An attractive 
cleavage should be admired just like 
the daintly flowers we are pleased by 
on our Sabbath afternoon hikes. 

Incidentally, do Mr. Mclntyre and 
those who share his views perfunctori- 
ly ban themselves from the beach and 
te of California? In a 
way, it seems they should be glad of 
the chance to practise resisting theii 
temptation before being released into 




r"' 

I _ We the staff of the Southern 
' Accent recognize our responsibility to 
serve God through our service to the 
students, faculty and community of 
1 Southern Missionary College. 

Our purpose Is to promote aca- 
. demic, social, and spiritijal awareness. 
. Every artide is to be full of practical, 



OU ^oaiS"-. <^' 



Draw nigh to God. and He will dram nigh I, 



Jeates 



Remembrance Of Strangers In A Strange Land 



□Vinita Wayman 

I dragged my duffel bag to the 
door, fehook hands with the smiling 
stewardess in blue, and there we were, 
Rita Merchant and I, beginning our 
summer in Europe, at the airport 
terminal in Amsterdam. 

We were immediately engulfed in 
swarms of chattering, variously 
garberf Dutch lining the observation 
windows. Our conversation narrowed 
tn one word --wowl- as we made our 
o the money-changing booths and 

Staring at the strange currency, so 
lightweight, so big. so small, we 
struggled across the terminal's vast 
floor expanses and found the bus stop. 
Luggage was our number two prob- 
lem (Number One was language). 1 
had three pieces of luggage, weighing 
a total of 75 pounds, and being 
exhausted from our eight hour flight. I 
felt like ditching it behind the first 
windmill I spotted. Those much- 
rumored European porters who sup- 
posedly carry your bags with such 
fervor and romance, do not exist. 

We arrived by bus in the center of a 
Throbbing Amsterdam. Tiny cars 
rushed through the complicated inter- 
sections, dodging trolley cars and 
hundreds of bicycles. We disembark- 
ed opposite the trolley car ticket center 
and main stop. What now? A map! 
1 sat perched atop our heap of 



baggage while Rita went scrounging 
in hopes of information.! looked. The 
unfamiliar architecture with its ornate 
decoration and shingled, pitched roof 
buildings was fascinating. The 
people, too. I sensed my out-of-place- 
ness, though, as I studied the faces -- 
there was something undefinably dif- 

While absorbed in staring at one of 
the more natively dressed Hollanders, 
a thin middle-aged dark-browed man 
stopped near me, eyed my duffel bag 
and looked questioningly toward me, 
"Have you a place to stay?" English! 
Very poor, but like balm to my 
gibberish-battered ears. He shuffled 
closer, eyeing my old green duffel bag 
again. I then realized his intentions. 
A young American, alone, and seem- 
ingly stranded? No way, not me! I 
told him to "buzz off", but his English 
didn't stretch that far. 1 employed his 
own vocabulary, "Yes 1 have place to 
go. Goodbye!" He left 

Now 1 was worried about Rita 
Unfounded. She appeared unscathed 
with a map and reservations for a 
Christian youth hostel 

Trying to appear nonchalent we 
observed how the people bought their 
trolley tickets. We dug out our new 
money, spent a few mmutes stalling 
and calculating its worth, and held up 
two fingers to the ticket man 

Number One was our trolley Ime, 
according to the map. We got on. The 



car was packed, standing room only, 
and our luggage was blocking the 
entrance and exit doors. Like light- 
ning we were off -■ knocked off our feet 
and grabbing desperately for the rail- 
ings. We stopped. A crowd swarmed 
in and over our luggage, pushing us 
toward the middle of the car. Rita 
crackled open the map. With a jerk we 
were off again, crossing over canal 
after boat-lined canal. Another stop. 
Now it was breathing room only. I 
looked at Rita. Famous question. Now 
what? 

Against my will, 1 felt fear, fear of 




the unknow n land fear of getting lost. 
Another stop and more people. Then 
It was our stop Rita shoved her way 
through the mass of bodies and 
jumped out. I followed, but the 



masses closed in and I had too much 
luggage for any swift-footed actions. 
Too late. The electric doors closed and 
panic ate a hole in my heart. Rita 
waved and was gone in a blur as the 
car moved on. 1 tried to mow a 
pathway -- without success. Another 
stop. Hopeless. On again, and on and 
on. I knew 1 was lost and suddenly I 
realized that I was dependent on my 
Maker and that he could help me find a 
way out. Despite these thoughts, I felt 
unwanted tars rising, dribbling down 
my embarassed cheeks. 1 prayed and 
asked the Lord to guide me, lost 
mortal. 

That did it. He lifted my bags and 
burdens right off that trolley car. 
Three strong muscular men saw my 
need, barreled a path for this Ameri- 
can who didn't know better, and threw 
my bags out the door at the next stop. 
Praise the Lord! 

A block from the trolley stop, 
puffing, duffle bag in tow, I met a little 
boy walking his dog and we struck up a 
bargain. I walked his dog and he 
carried my stuff on his shiny new red 
bicycle. 

Several minutes underway, Rita 
came worrying around a comer. Did 
we have a reunion! Such joy is a one 
time experience. 1 had met my long 
lost Friend and experienced avoided 
catastrophe. From grateful hearts, we 
thanked God for his abundance to us - 
jtrangers in a strange land. 



Debbie Pollock 

Address: Kobe Adventist Hospital 
4028 Aronadai, Arino-cho. Kita-ku 
Kobe, 651-13 

Jeanne Brownlow 

Address: Tai Po Sam Yuk Secondary School 
P.O. Box 27 

Tai Po Old Market, New Territories, 
Hong Kong 

Mike Partlo 

Virginia Elliott 

Vera Kelley 

Mr. and Mrs. Rick Williams (Carol Sanders) 

Lucy Weeks 

Tom Hall 

Address: Korean Mission 

SDA Language School 

Soul, Busan, Kwang Ju 

Box 200 

Seoul, Korea 

Ron Holiman 

C/0 SDA Language School 
Sazuki Kosani Bldg. 2 -F 
Minami 2, Nishi 7, Chuo-Ku 
Sapporo 060 Japan 

Sarah Jane Alford 
Ronald Ammundsen 
Pam Bleich 
Alane Marie Hinkle 
Jacqueline Liles 

Address; Mission Adventista 

Francia Sirpi 



WRITE 

to the 
Student 



Missionaries 




Dear Studeni Missioiiar}'. 

How are things in missionary 
We 're praying for you. let i 
wliai's been happeiring here 
the Stales.... 



rellv 



m 



j,e „„* w,« >^^» ^. iu^^e^en. cni ,He „»* w/// .. .ea.H His .ay. Ps.lr, 2S: 9 jKJV). 



OU ^outit^a c4„«„ 



Annual Council Approves 
p $85 Million Budget 



{ The Annual Council of the General 

-: Conference of Seventh-Day Adventists 
i approved an 85 million dollar budget 
i for 1977. This budget represents a 7.6 
i percent increase over last year's 77 
.:' millioD dollar budget. This does not 
- j include the money used by the church 
i in local conferences, union, and re- 
' lated institutions. This money comes 
primarily from tithes and offerings. 

The assembly temporarily returned 
a measure to committee which would 
give non-ordained ministers the right 
to baptize, ordain church elders, and 
perform communion and marriage 
services. When passed, the proposed 
■ measures will give ministers directly 
out of college full ministerial creden- 
tials. 

This controversial item is now 
waiting for discussion in "Home and 
Overseas Officers" committee. There 

The Major Thrust 

Of The World 

Church Will Be 

Evangelism 

it is expected to be modified and 
possibly rejected for overseas use. 

A confrontation appeared immi- 
nent when the discussion reached a 
climax on the floor of the assembly. 
Overseas officers felt the item inap- 
propriate and U.S. officers felt the 
measure vital. 

Elder Wilson. North American 
Division President, gave a vehement 
speech in favor of the proposal. Elder 
Archibald. Inter-American Division 
President, responded to Wilson em- 



phatically. Archibald felt the measure 
would cause mass confusion among his 
relatively uneducated constituency. 
They would no longer understand the 
roll of the ordained ministers. 

Archibald moved that the measure 
be sent back to committee. His motion 
carried after Elder Pierson, General 
Conference President, requested that 
it be passed. Pierson asked the 
assembly to vote for Archibald's 
motion because Pierson felt "it fair" 
to give the Home and Overseas 
officers a chance to restudy the 
proposal. 

The major thrust of the worid 
church during the following year will 
be evangelism, according to a docu- 
ment accepted by the Annual Council. 
This document outlines several points 
in the thrust: 1) the primacy of 
evangelism, 2) the pastors' rolls to 
include more evangelism and fewer 
adminstrative duties. 3) 10 percent of 
the conference net tithe to be spent for 
evangelism (a significant increase on 
the conference level). 4 ) building 
projects to be limited (this money to go 
for evangelism). 5) establish mianisty 
in "unworked or dark" areas. 6) 
reach ministers of other faiths, and 7) 
use radio and TV ministry. 

According to Pierson and other 
church leaders this document will 
bring major changes if fully imple- 
mented. The document stated:Con- 
ferences shall lay definite plans... to 
reach every home within its territory 
with the three-angels' message be- 
tween now and the time of the GC 
session in Dallas (1979)." 

Other items discussed during the 
annual session included; divorce and 
remarriage in addition to sports in 
SDA schools. 



Insight Writing Contest 
Offers $1,700 



The editors of Insight have an- 
nounced their 1977 Writing Contest. 
Cash prizes will total $1.7(XX) and will 
include a S500 grand award. 

The contest is open in two 
categories: the short story, and 
poetry. Separate judges will be 
involved. Prizes in each category -- 
poetry and short story - will be: 
5250. first; S200. second; $150, third. 
There will be one grand prize of $500. 

Insight is Imking for stories that 
illuminate aspects of Christian writing 
such as those based on witnessing 

parent-children encounters, school 
life, young married situations. man- 
God encounters, and any story that 
deals with the religious dimension. 
Short stories submitted for this 

contest should be short. No more than 

1800 words. 

All stories should be based on actual 

events. The writer may change 



juxtapose situations for purposes of 
dramatic interest. 

When selecting their story, writers 
must keep in mind that Insight's 
primary audience ranges from 16 to 
25. 

Poetry should encourage inspiring 
thought and may be written in a 
variety of rhymed or unrhymed pat- 



judges will have in mind such criteria 
as spiritual value of insight gained, 
character development, use of lan- 
guage and believable dialog, artistry 
(mood, place, sensory appeal, descrip- 
tion, choice of appropriate detail), 
unity, and organization. 

Manuscripts for stories should be 
typewritten (double-spaced) and not 
exceed 1800 words. Poetry of 10 to 40 
lines is preferred, but longer poems of 
quality arc equally acceptable. 

To preserve author anonymity 
during judging, manuscripts should be 
accompanied by a cover page. On it 
should appear the name and address 
of the author.'the manuscript title, and 
number of words or lines. The 
author's name should not appear 
elsewhere in the manuscript. 

All accepted manuscripts become 
the property of the Review and Herald 
Publishing Association. A manuscript 
for which no award or payment is 
made will be returned only if a 
self-addressed, stamped envelope is 
submitted with the manuscript. 

To be eligible for awards, manu- 
scripts must reach the editorial office 
of the magazine on or before March 
14. 1977. Address submissions to 
Writing Contest, Insight. Review and 
Herald Publishing Association 6856 
Eastern Avenue NW. Washington 



uscripts the D.C. 20012 



DJerry Dick Lien 

"What does a college senior do 
once he has graduated?" Old gradu- 
ates never die, they just go to sea, or at 
least some of them do and one is 
particular. 

Paul May attended SMC, served as 
president of the senior class and 
graduated in 1972 with a degree in 
Physics. Now at the antiquated age of 
26 (you see. we did say, "old 
graduates"), he is working toward his 
doctorate in physical oceanography at 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
and Woods Hole Institute of Oceanog- 
raphy, Falmouth, Mass. He is a 
graduate assistant. 

This past summer, May had the 



SMC Gra, 
Tol 



adventures while visiting his nan 
in Hinsdale, Illinois. He conSj 
his sea-faring tale. 

The Atlantis stopped o 
island of Mauritiiis, in the middltl 
the ocean. "Mauritius is a unij 
island. It used to be a stop-over fori 
Dutch East India Company. There! 
alot of four-star motels there for a J 
ten dollars a night." May told ol 



Mr 



opportunity to work in a scientific 
capacity aboard the 210-foot research 
ship, imaginatively enough named the 
Atiantis. Along with a team of 
scientists, he spent most of the 
summer cruising the Indian ocean 
studying currents. 

"Above all, it was a chance to go 
around the world," May states. 
Besides the stint aboard ship. May had 
the opportunity to make the world trek 
beginning in Boston and journeying to 
the Swiss Alps, Nairobi, Kenya, and 
then to Mambase, Kenya where he 
boarded the Atlantis which then 
proceeded out to sea at 18 degrees 
south of the equator, then all the way 
across the ocean to Perth, Australia. 

Sunburned, weather-tanned, re- 
sembling a somewhat diluted version 
of Captain Ahab, May related his 



island's more DeQuinceyan pura 
"They don't outlaw drugs v. 
illegal. We saw opium dens tightl 
the street. They have tiers of br^ 
where people go in and lie downi 
smoke opium. It's like i '^ 
service," he stated. 

May's job aboard ship v, 
water samples from the oa 
would later be analyzed. FromU' 
samples, oceanographers hope i 
learn more concerning the cuneDD| 
the Indian ocean. 

The scientist said, "Becausei| 
so far away, the Indian ocean is 
least explored of the seas. 0» 
graphers try to make generaliwW 
They try to compart the seven »| 
There are very intense currents Ui 
western part of the oceans^ 
Atiantic it is caUed the gulf strea»| 



What's Happeni 



Nov. 11- Chattanooga Symphony Orchestra; "Encore" 

Thurs. Richard Cormier, conductor; Eileen Farrell, soprano. Tivoli Theatre. 

Covenant College: Two one-act plays; "Antigone" and "Aria da capo"- 
Great Hall. 8 p.m. Admission; Jl:50 general, 1.75 students 

Hunter Museum of Art: Course exploring textile design techniques as they 
relate to apparel. Taught by Bets Ramsey. 7-9 p.m. each Thursday througn 
December 16. Fee; S24 members, $29 non-members. 

University of the South: Dupont Lecture, l.F. Stone. Bishop's Commoo 
Lounge. 8:15 p.m. (CST). Admission free. 

Nov. 12 - Houston Antique Musuem: Dual-Slide Presentation; . . 

Fn. "Textiles and Needlework" Colonial and Early Republic P<=™°: 
Speaker. Mrs. Robert H. Baker, Jr. from Winterthur Museum. L"" 
Theatre. 11a.m. Admission; $2 members, 12.50 non-members. 

Northgate Mall: American Education Week sponsored by Hamilton County 
Schools. Also Nov. 13. 



rjH. ^ouf<«.» ^--r<«t 



And lo. lam with ).ou alyiays. to the close oftht 



age. Mallhew 28:20 (gSV). 



\e Goes 



ja 



1 pacific off the c 
JKuroshio. Each 
J boundary currents. But these 
[well established in the Indian 



on the ship was by the routine. "If you 
had boat drill, then it was either 
Wednesday or Saturday. We always 
had cookouts on Sunday. On Monday 
you changed your sheets," he contin- 
ued. ( Yo ho ho and a bottle of bleach). 

During the whole of their 30-day 
cruise, the men of the Atlantis did not 
see one other ship oq their path. May. 
remarking this point, simply said, "It's 
a very remote part of the world. You 
become a very small, closed communi- 
ty on ship. People get interested in the 
marine life; feeding the albatross; 
watching the sharks and the whales." 

When the ship entered the port of 
Perth, Australia, May sent cards to his 
fnends m Falmouth and Boston "I 
was 11,600 miles from Falmouth at 




German Girl Wants to be 
Missionary Doctor 



epkoto. Paul May. a 1972 graduate of SMC. At left, the 210 foot ship. 
the Atlantis, on which May spent most of his summer. (Photos courtesy ofJai 

Rushing). 



y can hide from 
iture changes. 

Atlantis would cut her engines 
rt every 100 miles while the 
bottles (tubes of steel with 
I each end) were lowered over 
on steel wires to a depth of 
neters, and water samples 
The samples were later 
1 for temperature, salinity, 
d oxygen, and nutrients of 
phosphate and silicates. 
related, "Depending on when 
' stopped. I had to be up at 
a.m., or 4 p.m. to take 
■ ' Thirty samples had to be 
ch time the ship drifted. 
aboard ship proved to be 
■y relaxing or tedious depend- 
e viewed things. The 
I one day from the next 



That's as far away as it is 
possible to get from home on the 
earth. Perth is practically opposite 
Boston on the globe. So, I sent notes 
to my friends," he said. 

Paul May, former student of Dr. 
Ray Hefrerlin and graduate of SMC, 
left the ship in Australia and went on 
to New Zealand where he hitchhiked 
through the countryside and then went 
on to Fiji. From there, he flew to San 
Francisco by way of hawaii and on to 
Chicago and Hinsdale. 

Finally, May returned to Falmouth, 
Massachusetts where he began. 
During the course of his summer 
Odyssey, May had sailed 5,000 miles 
and logged a total of 25,000 miles, 
going around the world in 78 days. 
78 days? 

Eat your heart out, Phileas Fogg! 



DCarmen Miranda 

Southern Missionary's variety of 
foreign students includes one from 
south West Germany-Claudia Kutz- 
schbach. She is a junior pre-medical 
student at SMC, aspiring to become a 
missionary doctor. 

Claudia graduated from the "Semi- 
nar Marienhohe in Darmstadt", near 
Frankfurt. In Germany, the school 
system is very different. Claudia 
attended an elementary school for four 
years, then later she attended the 
"Gymnasium" for 9 years, which is 
similar to our Junior High School and 
High School combined. 

When she graduated, Claudia was 
not sure what she wanted to do. She 
had always been interested in medi- 
cine. However, it was her opinion that 
such was too long a career for her. She 
was searching for a career that 
wouldn't take so long to prepare for. 

When she was 8, Claudia's parents 
were going to immigrate to California 
where her lather would worX with a 
literature evangelist. However, when 
all was ready for the trip, the literature 
evangelist died in an accident, and her 
parents decided it was God's will for 
them to stay in Germany, It had 
always been their desire to have 
Claudia attend Schools in America. 

She and her family met a friend 
who was a teacner here, at SMC and 
Andrews, visiting his parents in 
Germany. Claudia made known to him 
her desire to learn English better and 
attend school in America, though she 
:e she wanted to go into the 
medical field. This friend recom- 
mended Southern Missionary College, 
a small college where her needs could 
be met personally. 

Claudia thought it would be warm 
here in the South-she didn't even 
bring her coat when she first arrived. 
"1 found out later", she laughs, "that 



I had to write home for warm clothes 
and my coat. Sometimes its even 
colder than Germany. Where I live, 
winters are more mild, here it's 
freezing." 

"The weather in South Germany is 
wann in the summer, averaging 
75-80" F. " At home, Claudia is 
surrounded by Chestnut trees and 
small hills, mostly flatlands. College- 
lale doesn't permit her to be very 
homesick" the environment is very 
similar to home. "I felt very 
comfortable in Collegedale from the 
beginning, because people are so 
friendly and have helped me so much. 

It was really hard for Claudia 
scholastically at first. "It's so hard to 
come to a school and study in a 
language that has been your second 
language; and you lose so much in 
vocabulary", she explains. Her third 
language is French and a fourth is 
Spanish. Claudia speaks a very clear, 
disttnguishable English. 

In December it will be three years 
since Claudia has been an SDA. Her 
parents have been raised SDA. In 
South Germany the SDA brothers find 
no opposition from the government. 
They are allowed to carry out their 
religious activities and programs free- 
ly. Some of the activities they carry 
out are Evangelistic meetings, efforts, 
Bible studies, the work of evangelism 
to its fullest extent. 

This past summer, Claudia had 
the privilege of working as a student 
missionary at our Nicaragua Mission 
Station. From this experience, Clau- 
dia was more convinced that she does 
want to be a missionary doctor, and 
will enjoy this work. 

I am sure that we are all glad the 
Lord has permitted Claudia to be here, 
at SMC, preparing to do a work that 
will honor our God and prepare the 
way for his soon coming. 



Band Goes On Tour 



Around Town? 



University of Tennessee at Chattanooga: Mountain Music Workshop. 
University Center. 1 p.m. Public invited. Take own instrument. Admission 

Nov. 13 . Chattanooga Opera Guild: "Deliriously Different Evening" Ann 
I Patton and harp. Jewish Community Center on Lynnland Terrace. 8:15 p.m. 
I Admission S7.50 For reservations call 698-1459. 



I Nov. 14, Sun. Southern Missionary College; Collegedale Academy Music 
I Concert. 7:30 p.m. Admission Free. For information call 396-2124. 

I Nov. 15, Mon. ■ Northgate Mall: American Education Week sponsored by 
I Chattanooga City Schools. Displays and entertainment. Through Nov. 17. 

I Nov. 16. Tues. ■ Freedom of Information in a Free Society Series: "Is the 
I Press Free and Responsible?" Speakers; refired Supreme Court Justice Tom 
I Clark. Bob Shockey. and Leroy Phillips. Chattanooga Bicentennial Library. 8 
mission free. 

I ^"iyersity of the South; Lerture, "The Creation of the Universe" by Wasley 
I Krogdahl, professor of astronomy. University of Kentticky. Blackman 
Auditorium. 8 p.m. (CST). Admission free. 



D Sharon Webster 

The 57 members of the SMC Concert 
Band went on a week-end tour to 
Alabama, Florida, and Mississippi, 
October 28-31. 

The bus, van, and Mr. William 
Taylor's car left the campus Thursday 
afternoon and arrived at Oakwood 
College just in time for supper. 

Oakwood's gymnasium was packed 
with students and people from the 
community to listen to the secular 
program the band put on. 

The band received an enthusiastic 
response from the aowd. After a 
standing ovation, the band played one 
last song before leaving the beautiful 
campus. 

The band members traveled all 
night and arrived at chilly Pensacola. 
Florida at approximately 8 a.m. To the 
dismay of the students, they were 
unable to go to the beach because of 
the wind and cool weather. The band 
took a special guided tour of the 
United States S\i\p Lexington after tiie 
gigantic aircraft carrier had docked in 
the harbor. 

Friday night the SMC band 
performed at the Mobile SDA Church 
and afterwards left for the two hour 
journey to Bass Memorial Academy. 

On the way there was a slight delay 
because of a three-vehicle accident, on 



the rainy, slick roads. The SMC van 
couldn't avoid hitting a station wagon, 
which resulted in the wagon running 
into the back of the bus. The lady in 
the station wagon was taken to the 
hospital, but was released before the 
bus had left the scene of the accident, 
two hours later. The band finally 
arrived at BMA around 1:00 a.m. 

The SMC Band put on the sacred 
program for the church service at Bass 
Memorial's new church. 

The last performance on this fall 
tour was Saturday night at BMA's 
gymnasium, and for the second time 
had a standing ovatiori. 



Dear SMC 



be 



DTomray Tucker 

Here we are meant 
Seeking our destiny 
Here, at SMC 
Near to our Home 
Here God dwells with m( 
In nature's harmony 
All Christianity 
Near to our home. 
Living our lives 1 ir Him 
Leading away from sin 
Where peace dwells with; 
Dear SMC 



Eldridge Tells How to Get 
^ High -- Parachute! 




The Southern Accent interviewed Gary 
Eldridge, a Communication major at 
SMC, about his interests in skydiving. 



bers. Quite a few insurance salesmen When do you 
are also skydivers. Gary: I 



C7/;. ^outk^rn c^ ,,^„, 



free your chute? 
altimeter. When it 
reads 2,500 feet, that's when I open 
my chute. 



DTommy Tucker and Kim Miles 



Q: What is skydiving like? 

Gary: It's like riding into the wind 
with it splashing you 
You're in your own lit 
sensation of lying on a 



the face, 
e world... the 
aterbed. 



How did you get interested in sky- 
diving? 

Gary: I used to watch stunts in 
Nashville. As soon as 1 turned the 
eligable age {16) 1 began. 

Why do you do it? 

Gary: It's a challenge, daring. You 

could say it'f 






Is it an expensive sport? 
Gary: You can equip yourself for 
under S200 with used or military 
surplus. The cost of the airplane life is 
approximately three to five dollars. 



What was your reaction on your first 

Gary: Scared to deathi I just about 
backed out of it, not quite sure if 1 
wanted to do it or not. The second 
jump is even harder, but after a few 
more you begin to build up self-confi- 

Do many women skydtve? 
Gary: Some women can really get into 
it. One-third of the members of the 
club 1 belonged to in Nashville were 
women. In fact, the shute I now have, 
1 bought from a girl. 

Are you a qualified instructor? 
Gary: No, 1 haven't built up all the 
jumping experience I should have. 

/ understand that you tow-kite? 
Gary: It's another challenging stunt, 
daring, fun, and simtliar to hang- 
glidding. I did this at Camp Blue 



Ridge this summer. We tied the kite 
to the boat and took off across the lake. 
It has many of the same thrills and 
aspects of skydiving. 

Are you scared of heights? 

Gary: Yes, very much so. But, 1 feel 

secure because I am in control of the 

situation. 

What if your shute doesn 't open? 
Gary: 1 have a money-back guarantee, 
that it will open on impact. The rate of 
malfunction is one in 30. The situation 
is always under control and the 
skydiver does not touch his reserve 
shute " it is packed by a specialist. 1 
claim many Bible promises. 

What does it look life up there? 
Gary: Little patches of ground; spread 
out like a welcome mat, to touch down 
on. It's just like being in a circle vision 
theatre. 

Have you ever had any close calls? 
Gary: Yes. a couple when I first 
started jumping. I wiped out some 
lady's bean patch, and once my shute 
disintegrated, but now I have a new 



How high do you jump from? 
Gary: Your first jump is 3,000 feet. 

It's very similiar to military training. Would you recommend skydiving to 

after about six jumps you start your the SMC students? 

free falls. Gary: The way 1 look at it. I don't 
recommend it for everyone. It takes 

How long is the ground training? determination, and your first jump is 

Gary: It's like riding a bicycle, there the deciding factor -- if you will 

are some basics, but afterwards, it's continue in the sport. Some people 

on the job training. just can't handle it. 



Art Class to Visit NYC 



a Sharon Webster 

Sixteen of the 26 students 
Art Appreciation class met 



Lyni 



Doyou enjoy team sports, or are you a 

Gary: 1 enjoy independence in 
competition.... me and my equipment. 
I enjoy being with others, doing our 
own thing, together. 

What is the average skydiver like? 
Gary; There is a good representation 
of all kinds of people within society 
"doctors, mechanics, ministers, 
clerks a variety of individuals. 

Are you covered by insurance? 
Gary: We own a piece of the 'rock'. 
The United States Parachute Assoc- 
iation makes provision for its mem- 



Wood Hall, Room 210. November 1 

discuss plans for the trip to New York 

City during Thanksgiving vacation. 

Each year Malcolm Childers, Rob- 
ert Garren, and approximately 26 
students go to New York City for a 
week and receive one semester hour 
credit for it. 

This year the class will be traveling 
in two Winnebago motor homes, which 
will make the long drive more com- 
fortable. The trip costs S115, besides 
tuiton and spending money. Those 
who go say it is well worth the money 
to see the many things in New York 
City and get credit for it too. 

The class will be staying in the 



NewYork Center, which is on 46th 
Street-a half of a block away from 
Times Square. 

Some of the things that the class 
will see are the Museum of Modem 
Art, the Frick Collection, The Metro- 
politan Museum, the Ghutenheira, and 
they will have time to go to Macy's 
Thanksgiving Parade, and to the 
Bronx Zoo on Sabbath. 

Usually, on one night, everyone 
takes a ride on the Staten Island Ferry 
and another night some go up to the 
top of the Empire State Building. If 
one doesn't want to do that, he can go 



shopping or go 
Lincoln Center, o 


o a concert at the 
ice skate. 


if you want t 
should sign up a 
because only a ce 


go next year, you 
s early as possible, 
rtain number can go. 



SALE! $2.00 OFF Levis 

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5b I 3 Lee Highway 
Chattanooga, TN 37421 
Phone 894-0753 



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One Coupon Per Garment 
Expires: November 31, 1976 



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^ God forever and ever: h 
Psalm 4S:14 [KJV). 



SMC Holds Community 
Swim Meet 










Southern Missionary College held its 
first community swim meet of the school 
year on October 27. A crowd of about 30 
spectators showed up to watch students 
from SMC and Collegedale Academy 
participate in individual competition, 
relays, and diving. 

The following is a list of the race 
categories, the winners, and the winning 

50 yd.F^ee8t>ie (Mens) - First heat, 1. 
Welch (:29), 2. Knight. 3. G. Rouse; 
Second heat, 1. Bowen (:26), 2. B. Rouse, 
3. Galutin. 

50 yd. Freestyle (Womens) - First heat, 
1. Henderson, 2, Foster, 3. Galutin, 

SO yd. Fieest^e (Womens) - First heat, 
1. Henderson, 2. Foster, 3. Mejia. 

SDA's Opposed to National 

Law For Saturday as 

Day of Rest 

WASHINGTON. D. C. ■- Seventh- Christianity Today editorial in which 

Adventists are emphatically opposed Editor Harold Lindsell had proposed 

to "blue laws" that would establish Sunday as a common day of rest. 

Saturday as a national day of rest, a In the November 5 issue, the 

spokesman of the church said today. editors stated, "Jews and other Sal- 

W. Melvin Adams, director of batarians would be well served by this 

public affairs and religious liberty for decision Ito enforce Saturday as a rest 

the church's worid conference, made day]. For Protestants and Catholics it 



100 yd. Backstroke (mens). 1. Greenlee 
(1:20.3), 2. Weller. 3. Mitchell. 

100 yd. Backstroke (womens) ■ 1. 
Parson (1:26), 2. Shafer. 3. Keency. 

100 yd. Freestyle (Mens) - 1. Angelo 
(1:05.4). 2. Fred Hoover. 3, Webster. 

100 yd. Freest>-le (Womens) ■ 1. Mckee 
(1:22.8). 2.-Dittman. 

100 yd. Breastmke (Mens)- 1. E. Smith 
(1:20.3), 2. Raminez. 

100 yd. Breastroke (womens) - I. 
Hartsucle (1:19). 2. L. Henderson. 

500 yd. Freestyle (mens) - 1. Benge 
(7:45.2), 2. Blinn. 3, Moon. 

500 Freestyle (Womens) - 1. Smith 
(7:53), 2. Krall. 3. Dewall. 

The 400 yard Medley Relay consisted 
of the backstroke (100 yds.), breastroke 
(100 yds.), butterfly (50 yards), and 
freestyle (150 yds.). In the men's 
competition, Fred Hoover's i 
winner over Becky Parson's tt 
race. Members of Hoover's 
trouble taking first place again as it was the 
only team competing. Hoover's women's 
team include Shafer, L, Henderson, C. 
Henderson, and Hoffman. 

In the 200 yd. freestyle relay both men 
and women competed. Again Hoover's 
mens team, consisting of Hoover, Logan, 
whidden, and B. Rouse, came in first. The 
Academy team was a close second. 

The diving competition consisted of 
three dives: a front layout and two dives of 
the divers choosing. Each dive is judged 
on a zero to ten scale, ten being a perfect 
score, with the highest and lowest scores 
thrown out. 

In the men's competition, Byron Rouse 
came in first with an overall score of 30.15. 
Steve Wilson was a close second with a 
30.05 score. In the women's competition 
Debbie Hoffman placed first with a 36,20 
score and Ruth Shafer followed with a 
score of 29.23. 



the assertion in response to an 
editorial in the November 5 issue of 
Christianity Today, an evangelical 
fortnightly. The editorial, "Consider 
the Case for Quiet Saturdays," sug- 
gested that transportation and com- 
merce be curtailed by law on Sat- 
urdays as a means of conserving 
energy and fostering family together- 

We strongly disapprove of any 
attempt to legislate observance of any 
day of the week," said Adams. 
While we believe in the benefits of 
observing the seventh-day Sabbath, 
and concur with the editors of Chris- 
tianity Today that a day of rest is 
beneficial, Adventists do not want 
Saturday legislation any more than we 
want "blue laws" which encourage 
Sunday observance. 

"Worship, in order to be pleasing 
to God," continued Adams, "must 
spring voluntarily from the individual 
*Jeliever. We think every person 
should be free to worship on the day of 
his or her choosing, without the 
interference of the state. Anything 
short of this is a violation of the spirit 
of the First Amendment and the 
separation of church and state so dear 
to this nation." 

The idea of observing Saturday 
instead of Sunday was proposed 

ause Jews, Seventh-day Advent- 

. and others objected to an earlier 



should prove no theological hardship: 
apart from the fact that our Lord rose 
from the dead on the first day of the 
week, there is nothing in Scripture that 
requires us to keep Sunday rather than 
Saturday as a holy day." 

Adams pointed out that Lindsell 
and the editors of the magazine 
deserve credit for their interest in 
spiritual regeneration. "But using the 
power of civil authority is not the 



*««^!aai 




New PE Club Organized 



D James Boyd 

The SMC Physical Education De- 
partment met Tuesday, November 2, 
to elect officers to preside over the 
P.E. Club activities for the 1976-77 
school year. 

This is the first year that the P.E. 
department will have a formerly 
organized club. A better schedule of 
activities for P.E. majors and minors is 
listed as the main reason for this. 

The officers elected are as follows: 
Cindy Dittraan, president; Ron Barts, 
vice-president: Holly Lacey, secretary- 
treasurer; Bob Benge, club pastor; and 
Steve Welch, sergeant-at-arras. 

There is a wide variety of 



planned for the coming year. These 
include camping and backpacking 
trips, tubing, a Christmans banquet, 
tours to University of Tennessee at 
Chattanooga and University of Ala- 
bama to see their P.E. facilities, the 
Physical Educators Convention in At- 
lanta, and health evangelism work in 
the local area. 

The health evangelism work will 
consist of running physical fitness 
tests in the local shopping malls. 
Blood pressure, electrocardiogram, 
and stress tests will be given, followed 
by lectures and explanations of tests 
results. This work will mainly be 
focused on academy and high school 




We Favor Flavor ! 




mcKee eaKinc companv 

Box 750, CollegBdaleJenn. 37315, Ph. 615-396-2151 



^W 



. „,„ ineLord. I have calledyou m righteous, 
and «atch over you. Isaiah 42:6 (NASB) 



I will hold you by the hand 



C7«« ^ou(«„„ ^„ 



^e^tgion 



How Can I Know God's 
Will For My Life ? 



The Shepherd Psalm 

Part One: The Lord Is My 
Shepherd 



In the world today there are 
actually only two shepherds. There is 
the good shepherd and there is the evil 
shepherd. There is Jesus and there is 
the Devil. If we are not following one, 
then we are following the other. Jesus 
said "he that is not with me is against 
me." (Matt. 12:30). "No man can 
serve two masters: for either he will 
hate the one, and love the other, or 
else he will hold to the one and despise 
the other. Ye cannot serve God and 
mammon." (Matt 6:24) 

Jesus is the "Good Shepherd" 
(John 10:11). But we cannot say that 
He is "my shepherd" until we have 
accepted Him as Saviour and Lord over 
our lives for that Shepherd says 
"Behold I stand at the door and knock. 
If any man will hear my voice and 
open the door, 1 will come unto him 
and sup with him and he with me (Rev. 
3:20). 

Our Saviour paved the way to 
heaven for us 2000 years ago by 
atoning for our sins on the cross. 
Therefore we are free to follow Jesus 
and allow Him to be the Lord our 
Shepherd if we will only accept his 
invitation at the door of our hearts. 
Jesus tells us. "He that believeth in 
me hath everlasting life.. .and. ..He 
that Cometh unto me 1 will in no wise 
cast out." (John 6:47.37) 

The promise is sure that "as many 
as received Him (Jesus), to them gave 
He power to become the sons of God 
even to them that believe on his 
name" (John 1:12), and we can be 
comforted to know that "He that hath 
the son hath life everlasting " (1 John 



5:12). 

Jesus, the King of Kings and Lord 
of Lords, the aeator of all. and Judge 
of the Universe will be the Lord our 
Shepherd if we truly want him to be. 
Let us accept him as our Saviour and 
our life will thus be one of peace and 
securitv in His care. 

When a Shepherd, after the shed- 
ing of much blood, sweat, and tears. 
fmally raises enough money to pur- 
chase his flock of sheep, he then must 
put a mark on them so that they can be 
recognized by the other shepherds as 
to which master they belong to. 

Jesus has bought us with a price 
and we have the glorious privilege of 
carrying his mark in this life so that 
others can recognize us as his "pecul- 
iar people" (1 Pet. 2:9). Jesus speaks 
of that mark in Mark 8:34 where he 
says "If any man will follow me let him 
deny himself take up his cross and 
follow me. " Paul stated it another way 
when he said "1 am crucified with 
Christ nevertheless 1 live yet not I but 
Chrislt liveth in me. And the life 
which I now live in the flesh 1 live by 
faith in the son of God who loved me 
and gave himself for me." (Gal. 2:20) 
Let us accept Jesus and be cruci- 
fied in Him putting away self. Let our 
motto be ' "The Lord our Shepherd' ' , or 
to put it another way. "The Lord our 
Righteousness" (Jer. 23:6). If we do 
this, then His love will shine through 
us and soon others will seek to become 
sheep in the fold of the Good 
Shepherd. 

"The Lord is my Shepherd." 



The Power Of 
Love 




D Helen Stein 



r Rice 



There is no thinking person 

who can stand untouched today 
And view the world around us 
drifting downward to decay 
Without feeling deep within them 

a silent unnamed dread, 
Wondering how to stem the chaos 

that lies frightfully ahead... 
But the problems we are facing 

cannot humanly be solved 
For our diplomatic strategy 

only gets us more involved 
And our skillful ingenuity. 

our technology and science 
Can never change a sinful heart 

filled with hatred and defiance... 
So our problems keep on growing 

every hour of every day 
As man vainly tries to solve them 

in his own SELF-WILLFUL WAY... 
But man is powerless alone 

to CLEAN UP THE WORLD OUT- 
SIDE 
Until his own polluted soul 

is CLEAN and FREE INSIDE... 
For the amazing power of love 

is beyond all comprehension 

And it alone can heal this worid 

of its hatred and dissension. 

(Courtesy of Revell Pub. Co. 1 



DGreg Goodchild 

One of the questions heard most 
often is how to know God's wUL Many 
people want to know God's will for 
them but they don't understand how 
God wants them to know His will. 
There are so many ways to go in the 
world that they end up in a ball of 
mental, emotional, and spiritual 
confusion. 

But there is hope for all who have 
gone through this experience. Our 
loving Saviour has not left us to worry 
or doubt or to loose our peace of mind. 
He invites all to "Come to Me, all who 
are weary and heavy-laden, and I will 
give you rest. Take my yoke upon you, 
and learn from Me, for I am gentle and 
humble in heart; and you shall find 
rest for your souls" Matthew 11:28.29 
NASB. When we let Him have control 
of our lives, then we will begin to know 
His will for us. But the most important 
partof knowing and doing God's will is 
to surrender to Jesus. Without that 
most essential step, all other steps are 
worthless. Once you have done this, 
then Christ's representative can fulfill 
the rest of His work in you as revealed 
in John 16:7-15. 

After you have given your heart to 
Jesus there must be gron^ and 
development and a further and deeper 
understanding of God's will for you. 
Again, it is not a part of His plan for 
you to worry and fret as to how to find 
out His desires for you. God has given 
us a multitude of counsel and guidance 
on how to meet life's problems and 
how to find out what He would have us 
to do. 

There is one particular bit of 
counsel that God gives that would be 
pertinent to study. In volume five of 
the Testimonies He says, "There are 
three ways in which the Lord reveals 
His will to us. to guide us, and to fit us 
to guide others. How may we know 
His voice from that of a stranger? How 
shall we distinguish it from the voice of 
a false shepherd? God reveals His will 
to us in His word, the Holy Scriptures. 
His voice is also revealed in His 
providential workings; and it will be 
recognized if we do not seperate our 
souls from Him by walking in our own 
ways, doing according to our own 
wills, and following the promptings of 
an unsanctified heart, until the senses 
have become so confused that eternal 
things are not discerned, and the voice 
of Satan is so disguised that it is 
accepted as the voice of God. 

Another way in which God's voice 



is heard is through the appeals of His 
Holy Spirit, making impressions upon 
the heart, which will be wrought out in 
the character. If you are in doubt upon 
any subject you must first consult the 
Scriptures. If you have truly begun the 
life of faith you have given yourself to 
the Lord to be wholly His, and He has 
taken you to mold and fashion accord- 
ing to His purpose, that you may be a 
vessel unto honor. You should have an 
earnest desire to be pliable in His 
hands and to follow whithersoever He 
may lead you. You are then trusting 
Him to work out His designs, while at 
the same time you are co-operating 
with Him by working out your own 
salvation with fear and trembling." 
5 Testimonies p. 512 

In the above quotation God reveals 
three primary ways to ascertain His 
will. There is one more helpful area 
which should be taken into account 
when asking to find out God's will. 
In Exodus 18 God informs Moses 
how to implement efficiency and order 
in the wilderness government in 




dealing with the Israelites through the 
words and wisdom that God had 
imparted to Jethro, the father-in-law 
of Moses. There is much wisdom in 
the years and experience of the elders 
and leaders of the church. So when 
listening for God's voice, do not pass 
by this source of blessing. 

As we utilize these methods that 
God has given us, we will develop the 
intimate type of relationship that 
Elijah had had, and we will be able to 
know His voice. 1 Kings 19:12,13. 
Our ears will be so fmely attuned to 
Him that when He speaks we wUl hear 
the words. "This is the way, walk ye 
in it...." Isaiah 30:21. The blessings 



the Lord desires 



) give i 



> awesome 



and if we wQl but ask with a sincere 
heart, "He will speak His mystenes to 
us personally." Desire of Ages. 66B. 
Brothers and sisters, this kind of love 
is worth knowing about. 



Are You Plugged In ? 



It's early morning at Talge Hall. 
Bob, a sleepy-eyed dorm worker, 
arises to prepare himself for his 
duty-to vacuum the hall carpet of first 
east. In his semi-conscious state he 
fumbles through his closet for some 
semblence of suitable attire. Day after 
day the routine is the same-stay up 
late, get up eariy, and plunge forth to 
do the daily tasks. 

Unlocking the closet door, he 
releases ' ' Hoover' ' from its dark 
resting place. He was relatively new 



at his job, but he recalled well all the 
steps required to accomplish his taslt'^ 
After the preliminary procedures, he 
run the nozzle over the carpet. 

Day in and day out-many times n 
would do this. Then one day John, tn 
vacuum operator on third east, notice" 
iiow dirty the carpet was on first eas ■ 
When John observed Bob he noticeo 
very obvious defect in Bob's cleaniDS 
technique- He didn't have the vacuu 



plugged in 1 1 



try to go about 
without plugging 
Source- first thing 



with us. How often do ^^ 
daily routine 



rjU <=S»uf««>« ^--r.»f 



The generous 



ill be prosperous, and he who i 
Proverbs 11:25 (NASB). 




One Grain Of Sand 



vHixson Church. 



Hixson Church To Perform 
Opening Services 



This Sabbath, November 13, 1976 
Hixson Seventh-day Adventist church 
will be performing the opening 
services for their new church building. 
The church location is 6424 Hixson 
Pike, Hixson, Tennessee. 

Elder Des Cummings Sr. will be 
the guest speaker for the worship hour 



and a potluck fellowship dinner will 
follow afterwards. 

For those interested in attending 
this special event the directions are as 
follows: North on Highway 153 to 
Hixson Pike (immediately past North- 
gate), then northeast on Hixson Pike 
about four miles to the church building 
on the right. 



On the oceanic bottoms of the seas 
are immense particles of sand. Each 
grain is part of the cosmic puzzle of 
mystery. 

Only one grain, embedded within 
an oyster, results in mounting agony 
for the poor creature. Days turn into 
weeks, weeks into months" 

The grain of sand that was of 

value changes within the shell. 

When it is opened in the radiance of 

day, an object of beauty reflects the 

rays of the golden sphere. 

For that grain of sand has trans- 
formed into an ivory pearl of symmetry 
and worth. From the embittering 
process of creation comes forth an 
object of sublime majesty. 

The jewel shimmers in the regal 
robes of majesty. Indeed, this miracle 



of change is a wonder of wonders. 

From insignificance to significance 
is the story of the grain. So is the story 
of the miracle of divine grace upon the 
heart of man. 

"But man cannot transform him- 
self by the exercise of his will. He 
possesses no power by which this 
change can be effected. The leaven- 
something wholly from without- must 
be put into the meal before the desired 
change can be wrought in it. So the 
grace of God must be received by the 
sinner before he can be fitted for the 
kingdom of glory. All the culture and 
education which the world can give 
will fail of making a degraded child of 
sin a child of heaven. The renewing 
energy must come from God. The 
change can be made only by the Holy 
Spirit. All who would be saved, higti 
or low, rich or poor, must submit to the 
working of this power." COL 96,97. 



What 



If ...??? 



RiGHTEOUSNESS 
BY FAITH 

Conclusion: Sanctification 



□ Michael Kress 

In general terms, sanctification is 
viewed as the process of divine grace 
which restores the whole man to the 
image of God. It begins at justification 
and is complete at glorification. 
"Sanctification is not a work of a 
moment, an hour or a day, but of a life 
time." Acts of the Apostles, page 560. 

Sanctification is never rightly 
understood unless it is in connection 
with justification. Justification is the 
root and sanctification is the fruit. 
Justification is our relationship with 
God; we are His sons and daughters. 
Sanctification is our experience with 
God, that is, learning to live like His 
sons and daughters. 

Just as the branch cannot bear fruit 
unless it is part of the vine, neither can 
we bear the fruit of sanctification 
unless we have a firm foundation upon 
the meaning of justification and what 



^rortt i[\t 
of 3)k6U6 

'n every phase of your character- 
building you are to please God. This 
you may do: for Enoch pleased Him, 
though living in a degenerate age. 
And there are Enochs in this our day. 
When the character of Christ shall be 
perfectly reproduced in His people, 
then He will come to claim them as His 

Christ Object Lessons p. 332,69 



God has done for us. Justification by 
faith alone is not an alternative for 
personal holiness, but the only basis 
for it. 

Our becoming like Jesus will be 
constant and continuous by the 
knowledge that God has already 
declared and accounted us righteous 
through the merits of Jesus. God 
pronounces the believer righteous in 
order that it may motivate him to 
become righteous. Justification by 
faith brings forth the fruit of righteous- 
ness as no other message can. 

The theme that sanctifies the 
Christian is "Christ and Him cruci- 
fied." / Corinthians 2:2. "The 
present message of justification is a 
message from God; it bears the divine 
credentials, for its fruit is unto 
holiness." Review and Herald. Sep- 
tember 3. 1889. 

To know and understand that God 
already accepts and loves us as He 
loves His own Son, that He has already 
accounted us righteous in Christ, 
motivates us to respond in love and 
contrition. "For only by love is love 
awakened." Desire of Ages, page 22. 
This is why "the enemy of man and 
God is not willing that this truth 
[Justification by faith] should be 
cleariy presented; for he knows if the 
people receive it fiiHy, his power will 
be broken." Review and Herald. 
September 3, 1887 (see also Gospel 
Workers, page 161. But how precious 
is the love of our Father, for "the Lord 
would have His people sound in the 
faith, not ignorant of so great a 
salvation so abundantly provided for 
them " / Selected Messages, page 



DRon Whitehead 

What if you could make a million 
dollars a year without doing anything 
illegal? That seems far fetched, 
doesn't it? What if you could have 
your complete school bill paid off for 
the rest of your school years ? What if 
you could go right into the cafeteria 
and eat all the food you wanted 
without looking at the receipt and 
feeling guilty? What if we all witness 
for Christ the way we witness for our 
political candidates? 

Wow! Uidl say what I think I said? 
What if we all witness for Christ the 
way we witness for our political 
candidates? That sentence seems to 
make something click and kick inside. 
All those other "what ifs" don't seem 
to get that reaction because they are 
all far above reality for most of us here 
at college. But, that statement, what if 



we all witness for Christ the way we 
witness for our political candidates 
seems not so far from reality. 

Let's think back to a few weeks 
ago. Remember how at least 40% of 
your conversation was related to 
political views and how anxious vou 
were to get others out to vote? Think 
of the organization that was involved 
because of this enthusiasm for a 
particular candidate; the posters, 
pamphlets, buttons, and bumper 
stickers. You could go on and on. 

Think for just a moment. What if 
all this organization, time, money, and 
enthusiasm was all channeled for a 
sure winner. A candidate's name that 
we all know, Jesus Christ. How soon 
do you think His second coming would 
be? Soon, I tell you! But all this is just 
talk. But think about it for just a 
moment. What if...??? 



How Did Halloween 

Come About ? 



DGary D. Williams 

Halloween has come and gone. It 
would be well to examine its begin- 

It originated with the ancient 
Druids, the strange priests of Eng- 
land. Ghosts, witches, cats were 
incorporated into their religious life as 
the symbols of the mysterious powers 
of the unseen world. 

As the Druids faded from the 
scene, the Celts developed and adopt- 
ed many of the Druidic customs and 
beliefs. The Celts on this day held 
festivals for two of their gods, the sun 
god and the god of the dead, who they 
called Samhain which meant "sum- 

of 



established All Hallows (all saints) 
Day on November 1. Added to this on 
the second was All Souls' Day. 

It is interesting to note the subtle, 
syncretic tendency of the church in 



Connected with these 
the autumn festival as it was called, 
huge bonfires were built on hills to 
discourage evil spirits from troubling 
the people. This time became the best 
time for divinations that dealt with 
marriage, death, health and luck; only 
on this day could the devil be 
requested for help, and the souls of the 
departed returned. 

Coming from Scotland games were 
added to the activities. Ireland 
contributed other secular customs. 

The church in the ninth century 




infusing these pagan practices into a 
religious holy day (holiday). The holy 
evening became the unholy represen- 
tation of the fears of ignorance. 

In all of this, the importance of 
October 31 is lost sight of. It was on 
October 31, 1517 that Martm Luther 
nailed his Ninety-Five Theses to the 
church door; like the true Sabbath the 
Reformation Day has been neglected. 



sHisSondemsesusfromallsin. IJchn 1:7 jRSV 



Bible Conference 
976 



DRick Blondo 

It was 1:30 p.m. Thursday after- 
noon. The bus and van pulled out to 
begin their S'/i hour journey to Camp 
Aiamisco in Alabama. Students who 
rode, looked forward to the 1976 Bible 
Conference. When they returned 62 
hours later, their expectations were 
not disappointed.... 

Minds were exposed to a 
wondrous, glorious revelation of Jesus 
Christ and the work He is doing right 
now for us and in us. Why is He 
delaying His return? Is He waiting for 
the world to get more wicked? No. He 
could have come long before now. 
Then what's the story? 

The answers are found in a proper 
understanding of the sanctuary 
service. Many see the word '•sanc- 
tuary' and think "Oh yea, that'. 1 I 
know about the Israelites in the 
wilderness, and Soloman's temple, 
and the sacrifices, and all that stuff in 
the Old Testament," Hold on a 
minute, The sanctuary service is not a 
concept that is to be confined to the 
pagesof the Old Testament. It is not 
something to be forgotten with the 
death of Jesus on the cross. The 
sanctuary service is a now thing. It is 
going on right now in Heaven with 
Jesus as our High Priest. 

Isn't it logical to state that it would 
be well for us to understand what 
Jesus is doing for us rigAr now.? Sure, 
we realize what He did for us on the 



cross -■ offering Himself 
Sacrifice so that we may not suffer the 
eternal penalty for our sm (That s 
"justification" by the way). But what 
is He doing now? 

Elder W.D. Frazee of Wildwood 
and Elder Lorenzo Grant of SMC 
brought messages on the sanctuary 
and total commitment respectively. 
Next week, you will have an op- 
portunity to hear their concepts pre- 
sented via an article in this paper. 

Why don't we have a proper 
understanding of the sanctuary? 
Because Satan wants it that way. Bed 
like for peoples' attention to be 
diverted from where it should be (see 
Early Wrirings 54-56). "The condition 
of the unbelieving Jews illustrates the 
condition of the careless and un- 
believing among professed Christians, 
who are willingly ignorant of the work 
of our merciful High Priest. In the 
typical service (shadow), when the 
high priest entered the most holy 
place, all Israel was required to gather 
about the sanctuary and in the most 
solemn manner humble their souls 
before God, that they might receive 
the pardon of their sins and not be cut 
off from the congregation. How much 
more essential in this antitypical 
(reality) Day of Atonement that we 
understand the work of our High Priest 
and know what duties are required of 
us." Great Controversy. 430-431. 




What's Happening 

In Religious Activities ? 



# 



DGreg Goodchild 

This year the students of Southern 
Missionary College are responding to 
the love of Jesus and are sharing His 
love in many ways. 

The Men's Jailband Project has 
been going well under the leadership 
of Ron Honeycutt they have been 
blessed as they fulfill the conditions of 
the promise in Matthew 25:34-40. 

The Women's Jailband group is 
also being blessed as the Holy Spirit is 
using Lynn Bramerd to lead out in this 
group. This is a small group of 
dedicated people who the Lord has 
called for this special ministry and if 
the Lord calls you to take time to 
comfort one of His sheep, please 
contact Lynn at 4913. 

An active and growing group is the 
Story Hour program which is being led 
by Randy Mills. There has been three 
groups going out each Sabbath and 
through God's grace another group is 
going to start in Ringgold. God has 
certainly blessed this program, as He 
bless all programs and people when 
He is placed at the head. 

The children at Bonny Oaks are 
happy that the students at SMC still 
want to take part in a 'big-brother', 
'big-sister' program. As God contin- 
ues to work through the leadership of 
Terri Gulbrandsen and Steve Gambrel 
more of the love of Jesus will be 
revealed by His students. It is 
a rewarding activity when a person is 
made happy by the simple act of 
sharing a little time. 

Another group is Leaves of Au- 
tumn. Last year Leaves participated in 
gathering literature and sharing it in 
an organized way. This year Rick 
Blondo and his associates are follow- 
ing through with the program and 



have given away at least 1,500 pieces 
of literature. Leaves also had an 
important job in the Ingathering 
campaign by supplying the books to be 
handed out. There will be more 
literature to be distributed, in innova- 
tive ways, especially at Caroling time. 
Out at Rock Springs. Warten Auld 
and Steve Torgerson have reported 
that the Lord is blessing the area and 
the church members. There are many 
activities that are in action, and some 
in planning, such as smoking clinics 
and cooking classes. 

Besides the established programs, 
new ones have been developing. As 
student, interest increases, Larry Mil- 
ler has been leading out in the Bible 
studies, and has reported that there 
are so many people desiring studies 
that he and his team have had to stop 
recruiting studies, and are concentra- 
ting on following through on these 
opportunities. Larry would like to talk 
to people interested in giving studies 
so that another area may be entered 
and workedon. 

Another new program is the First 
Offenders Program. This is a Com- 
munity Service program in which 
concerned people volunteer to be- 
friend a yound man or woman who is 
on probation for their first offense. 
People who feel moved by fhe Holy 
Spirit to witness through friendship 
contact Steve Gambrel at 236-4587 

For those who like to work with 
elderiy people should get in touch witn 
Adrianne Dye at 4502, who is in charge 
of the Adopt-a-Grandparent program. 
The Lord has given her a special love 
for the elderly people, and their 
families, at the Hamilton County 
Nursing Home. Adrianne and those 
who go with her are interested in 
making friends, cheering up the day, 



DTim Crosby 

What does Paul mean by the expres- 
sion 'out of the body ' in II Corinthians 
2:4 --"I knew a man whether in the 
body or out of the body. I cannot tell 
....that was caught up into paradise"? 
I was confronted this summer by 
several non-Seventh- day Adventists ^ 
who said that this proves that the soul 
can leave the body. 

This is evidently just figurative 
language for a visionary state. Paul 
was talking about himself here, and he 
didn't know whether he had just had a 
dream or whether he had just had a 
dream or whether he had actually been 
taken bodily to heaven. Paul is not 
talking about a state where the 'spirit' 
or 'soul' leaves the body. This is 
called 'astral projection' in the occult, 
and is a part of heathen belief in parts 
of India and Africa. But compare I 
Corinthians 5:3 where Paul says that 
he is absent (from the Corinthians) in 
body, but present in spirit' . Obviously 
Paul's spirit did not leave his body to 
go to the Corinth, else how did he 
write the epistle? 

We still use this expression today. 
"I'll be with you in spirit," we say. 
Compare the lyrics of a popular 
Christmas song: / // be home for 
Christmas if only in my dreams. 

By the way. the same goes for n 
Corinthians 5:8, where Paul says that 
he would rather be "absent from the 
body and present with the Lord." 
Paul hopes to live to see the return of 



Christ and to be translated without 
seeing death (this is the meaning of 
verse four, to be "clothed upon", i.e., 
transformed, glorified, without having 
to be "unclothed', i.e. dying), in which 
case he would be freed from his 
mortal, sinful body (I Corinthians 
15:53) to be present with the Lord in 
the resurrection body. 

Sometimes I Corinthians 15;50 is 
also quoted to prove that heaven is 
populated with disembodied spirits. 
It reads, "flesh and blood cannot 
inherit the Kingdom of God." No^ 
the way to solve a difficulty like this is 
to look up the word (or words) in 
question, in this case the word 
"flesh", in an unabridged concor- 
dance to see what the author uses 
them to mean. Let the Bible writer 
define his own words. If you were to 
do this you would discover that in 
Romans 8:9 Paul tells the Christians in 
Rome that they are "not in the flesh, 
but in the spirit." Is Rome fdled with 
disembodied Christians? No, it is 
evident in Romans Seven and Eight 
that Paul uses the terra "flesh" to 
represent the old sinful way of life, the 
fleshly nature. It is this that cannot 
inherit the kingdom. 
[If you have any Bible text. Spirit of 
Prophecy quote, or practical aspect of 
Christianity that you would like an- 
swered, then write it out and drop it in 
one of the red Southern Accent boxes 
around campus and Tim will tackle it.) 



mv CCflGPBaCJGG) 



..Larry Miliar 396-2232 



lonHoneyCult 396-3410 



and just being helpful in a Christian 
way for their people. There are many 
lonely hearts, so there is a need for 
more interested people. 

Two weeks ago we went on our first 
outing to Summit to relate to the 
children and the adults in this little 
town so near. It was very rewarding, 
especially when an old saint had 
prayer for us. The Lord has many 
hearts to be won there, and many 
hearts to be warmed here. Get in 
touch with Steve Torgerson (396-2785) 
to find out our next time out. 

Off-Campus Activities would like to 
thank all of you for your participation 



Helping Hand 



DTom Kendall 
Lord, help me be a helping h 
To all 1 see in need. 
Guide me in Thy loving way 
That I may someone lead. 

Teach me. Lord, that I may t 
All men to understand. 
That nail-prints to this day ri 
In Thine own helping hands. 



^m 



^nz c^outnzxn c/faaEni 



Southern Missionary College 



Thursday, November 18. 1976 



Important Old Tablets 
Discovered In Syria 



I DMike Lombardo 

In the realms of archaeology a dis- 
[ covery was begun in 1974 (and contin- 
ued tlirougii 1975) wiiich has been 
acclaimed by many of the leaders of 
t that field to be the greatest find of the 
century. The magnitude of this find is 
even said to have surpassed the 
importance placed upon the Dead Sea 
Scrolls of 1947. 

Two SMC Religion professors, 
Douglas Bennett and Jerry Gladson, 
had the opportunity of attending a 
convention on October 28-30 in St. 
Louis, Missouri. There for the first 
1 America details of this dis- 



covery were brought forth. 

The convention was one of the 
annual meetings that the Biblical 
Literature Society holds each year for 
the purpose of sharing the results of 
current research in the Biblical and 
Theological areas. 

Various research papers on several 
different areas were brought forth to 
be discussed through the course of 
these meetings. But one area of con- 
cern brought about, by far, the 
greatest amount of attention: The 
finds of two Italian archaeologists, 
Paolo Matthiae and Giovanni Pettin- 
ato. Their discovery has been named 



cont. on page 3, col. 1 





The Elite Quartet, fine example of SMC's sophisucated musical talenl. 

Grand Prize of S50 at the SA talent program Sunday "'ght.^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ 

Year 2000 Atmosphere 
Created At Talent Show 



The Heritage Singers U SA, a Cdifornia based gospel -^"S f o^^^^^^^^^ 
concert m the Collegedale church. ifnuiw uj- 

Heritage Singers 
Perform For Vespers 



D Sharon Webster 

The Heritage Singers USA appear- 
ed in concert in the Collegedale 
Church, November 13, at 5:00 P.M., 
for the vespers program. 

This gospel-singing group has won 
national recognition with their unusual 
way of presenting the message of 
Jesus Christ. 

The Heritage Singers are the 
largest traveling, gospel group in the 
country today. Their home base is at 
Placerville, California, where they will 
spend a few winter months singing 
and doing some recordings for an 
album. 

Elder Gary Patterson welcomed 
everyone to Vespers and invited the 
many people standing to sit in the 
choir loft. Even after the choir loft was 
full, there were many standing in the 
back and side aisles. 

The singers began the concert 
singing "In This Quiet Moment," and 
in the middle of the song Dick Bird, 



lead singer, played the trumpet. 

After the second number. Max 
Mace, the founder of the Heritage 
Singers, began the introduction of his 
group. There are ten singers, piano 
player, lead guitar player, bass guitar- 
ist, sound system man, and of course, 
the bus driver. 

The program consisted of 10 songs 
the first half, an intermission, and 8 
songs for the last half of the concert. 

During the mtennission, MaJ 
Mace explained to the audience that 
thev were not there to provide enter- 
tainment, but to share the message 
fiod had given them. 

Tllere was not an admission 
charge. Instead, they took up a love 
offering, which is '/. of their support. 
Three-fourths of their support comes 
ftom record sales. 

At the end of this concert, there 
was a call tor anyone who l"l"f'^' 
before^iven their hearts to Chrtst 
WhUe the Heritage Smg«s /S! 
■■Just As I Am" many people felt 
moved to take a stand. 



DBeckiJomer 

■'This is Election Year 2000, 
brought to you by WART, the station 
that grows on you. Tonight, distin- 
guished guests are introducing various 
parties and nominating their worthy 
candidates. And now a word from our 
sponsors." Thus the Student Associa- 
tion talent program began its Sunday 
evening performance of November 14. 
A futuristic convention of delegates 
observed candidate's representations 
of specific parties and voted for the 
most favorable portrayal. Balloons 
formed an abstract space odyssey 
effect on the set and the costumes of 
the newsmen from the TV station, 
WART, created a tomortow impres- 
sion. The co-anchorpersons, John 
Chanticler and Barbara Walrus hosted 
the program on "Year 2000 TV equip- 
ment" where the audience could be 
seen by the newspeople as weU as the 
news-broadcasters being seen by the 
TV audience. 

John Chanticler and Barbara Wal- 
rus, alias John Cress and Kristi Reed, 
interviewed several nominators in 
their control booth, while Willie Fum- 
ble alias Ron Whitehead reported 
from the convention floor, the opposite 
side of the stage. 

Various nominators, alias Dorothy 
Somers, Rene Noorbergen, Gary Pat- 
terson, Dorcus Ferguson, and Garland 
Dulan heartily spoke of the virtues of 
their particular candidates. 

During the third perfonnance the 
sound system ceased to function pro- 
oerlv Faithful WUlie Fumble slapped 
fhe microphone, yelled "1,2,3 test- 
ingl" and plugged or unplugged 
viiious cords to coach the dead mike to 
life again. Finally, the program con- 
tmued without further mishap, and 
Kenny Porter repeated his number 
with a Uve microphone. 

Melody Slattery's readmg and 
Barbara Johnson's pantomime were 
the only non-musical executions. 

■Te audience participated with the 
judging of contestants by voting for a 



grand prize winner. Rick Sharp enter- 
tained the audience with his piano 
renditions and accordian numbers 
while the judges counted the votes. 
Sharp played Let Me Call You Sweet- 
heart especially for an elderly couple 
attending the evening's program and 
then played favorites requested from 
the audience. Willie Fumble attempted 
a square dance routine in time to 
Sharp's accordiaii music with John 
Chanticler. 

The judges, Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Garren and Mr. and Mrs. Everett 
Schlisner voted as first prize winner of 
$25, Melanee Snowden of the Party of 
Necessity for 1 Wont Last A Day 
Without You. The second prrie of $15 
went to Dan Pabon of the Love Party 
for Be My love. The third prize of $10 
was awarded to Danny Forbes of the 
Spirit 2000 party for his guitar solo, 
Maleguena. 

The audience voted as grand prize 
winners. The Elite quartet. The Elite 
party consisted of Steve Darmody, Al 
McClure, Jesse Martin, and Ken 
Rogers who sang Old Mother Hubbard 
in grand style, with their operatic 
blending of voices, distinctive tuxedos, 
and sophisticated piano accompanist. 
Theu- prize of $50 was evenly split five 

WallackRecovers 
From Operation 

OPat Batto 

SMC Development Director, Elder 
Dwight Wallack, underwent open 
heart surgery on Tuesday, November 
2, at the Loma Lmda University 
Hospital in California, according to 
SMC president. Dr. Frank Knittel. 

Wallack's surgeon contacted Dr. 
Knittel following the surgety and said 
the operation was successful. 

When Wallack is released from the 
hospital, he will contmue to recuperate 
at his sister's home in southern 
Califoniia for two weeks and then 
return to Collegedale. 



• 




Matthew 6:33 KJV 



a<. =Soui«..„ o^. 



__J!EWSBR!iFS__ 

Faculty Senate Approves Dress Code 



8, the 



n Jerry Dick Lien 



Meeting on November 
Facultv Senate in its monthly session 
addressed the business at hand^ 

It was voted to approve Senate 
Executive Committee action 76-E36 
which states. "That same dress code 
should apply to the Faculty and the 
students." with the amendment that 
this information be circulated among 
the Faculty and Staff. 

The Physical Education Depart- 
ment as voted by the Senate, will m 
the future replace the track and f.eld 
class with a course in conditioning. PE 



majors will be able to take professional 
skills classes in their field that will be 
open to only them not to non-majors as 
has been the case. 

The Faculty Senate gave a vote ot 
approval for the Nursing Division to 
add a new course in Family Health 
Care. The proposed course will 
replace Health Evangelism which was 
listed under the Religion Department. 
The new course is intended to be of 
particular interest to the Bible and 
Home Economics. Family Health Care 
will count as a general education 
course in the Labor and Recreation 



o 



Communication Club Plans Dinner 



The Communication Club will have 
a special dinner Saturday night, 
November 20. All majors, minors, 
faculty. WSMC staff, and their guests 
are invited. 

A vesper program, by communica- 
tion students, will begin at 5:00 in the 
banquet room of the cafeteria. Ole B. 



Kristensen will be the emcee. 

Dinner will be served at 5:45 with a 
special dessert provided by the faculty 
of the communication department. 

Dr. Dick will present a slide show 
featuring the radio and television 
center at Thousand Oaks, California 
and his experiances as producer for 
"Faith For Today" last year. 



SMC Students Accepted At Loma Linda 



Two Southern Missionary College 
students have been accepted into the 
March class of the Loma Linda 
(California) University School of Med- 

They are Patricia G. McGee, 
daughter of Dr, & Mrs. Eari T. McGee 
of Atkinson Drive, Dalton, Georgia, 
and James L. Woolley, son of Dr. & 
Mrs. A. P. Woolley of Second Street, 



SW, Birmingham, Alabama. 

McGee, a 1973 graduate of Geor- 
gia-Cumberiand Academy, Calhoun, 
Georgia, is majoring is biology and 
minoring is chemistry. 

Woolley, a 1972 graduate of Bass 
Memorial Academy, Lumberton, Mis- 
sissippi, is also majoring in biology 
and minoring in chemistry. 



Communication Students 

Attend Broadcasting Conference 

DDebby Boyer 



Dr. Don Dick. John Beckett. Milford interested in radio, television, and 

Crist and 10 broadcasting students film. There was a meeting Monday 

attended the National Association of afternoon, Tuesday morning, and a 

Broadcasters Fall Conference. It was luncheon Tuesday afternoon. The 

held in the Omni International hotel in various items discussed included 

Atlanta, Georgia on November 15 and general management concerns, sale 

j^ records, news programming content. 

This conference is for broadcasters and governmental regulations; such 

in the southeast part of the United as, the recent ruling that family hour 



The 



States. Representatives from NAB 
RAB, and the FCC 
Radio Advertising Bureau (RAB) 
sponsored the convention. 
These conferences appealed to tl 




ipieniof S^SOOOCPBgrani 

(photo fci Can Muorej 



WSMC Receives Grant 



DVolker Henning 

This year WSMC-FM is receiving a 
grant of $25,000 from the Corporation 
for Public Broadcasting (CPB). 

CPB receives its funds from the 
United States Congress. It then 
passes these funds on to the Public 
Broadcast Service (PBS), National 
Public Radio (NPR) and member 

PBS and NPR produce and network 
programs to member radio and televi- 
sion stations. WSMC receives numer- 
ous programs from National Public 
Radio which it incorporates into its 
programming. 

This year grant funds from CPB are 
considerably more than those for the 
last year. These funds are given for 
the manager's salary, for the pay of 



people which are involved in program- 
ming, for advertising in newspapers 
and for promotion. 

Since this is a federal grant, 
WSMC and Southern Missionary Col- 
lege are continually watching the 
relationship between the Corporation 
and WSMC. The station management 
is watching CPE's involvement so that 
they don't commit themselves to 
following a policy which is in conflict 
with the station's policy. 

These grants from the CPB are 
only available to non-commercial pub- 
lic service stations such as WSMC; 
most of the rest of WSMC's support 
comes from the College. A good share 
of these funds are then returned to the 
college again because it is paid out for 
student labor. 



m 



unconstitutional. 

Several people attended the Pana- 
sonic equipment show which featured 
new industrial and consumer products 
before returning to SMC Tuesday. 



li'i nice to be 
remembeted 



Being remembered by friends and family close 
I home and far away is one of the special joys 
of Christmas. This Christmas, remember 
those you care about with Hallmark cards. 



Choose your favorite from our wide 
selection of beautiful, festive Christmas 
designs.... Thoughts created as you 

to express them. Hallmark c&t6s 
tell how much you really care. 



^^ Campus Evangelism To Sponsor Caroling Program 

Campus Evangelism will be spon- Grey Goodchild or Steve Torgerson. 

soring a caroling program on Decem- Being a band leader will entail getting 

ber 9,10,11. If you ate interested in together a van load of interested 

being a band leader please sign up in students to go with you in the van you 

the Campus Ministry office, or contact ^jh be driving. 

Mayor Becomes Grandfather 



The5oi/[Aern Accent congratulates 

Mayor Fred Fuller. He and his wife 

Dot are the proud grandparents of 

Rebecca Virginia Marie, bom to Fred 

and Rose Fuller at the Madison 



Hospital Wednesday morning, Octo- 
ber 27, at 12:15. She weighed a 
healthy 8 lbs. 8 ozs. at birth. Fred is 
assistant pastor of the Madison Boule- 
vard Church. Mother and daughter 
ate doing fine. 



FREE gift pen with each box of Hallmark cards purchased. 

(Bfirisf mas (Bards 
TkeCampudSM) 




^ 



When you care enough to send the very best 




r//;, eSo^iitrnc^c 



City Regrets 

Hickman Hill Inconveniences 



■s. there wiU yo.^r he^rt be als„. Manhew 6:21 KJV 



Campus Shop Mgp. 

Gains Ideas at Committee 



The City regrets the i 
to motorists and to those merchants 
whose businesses have been adversely 
affected during the time the road over 
Hickman Hill has been closed. We 
want to have the road open if at all 
possible, but one of the considerations 
willbe the way people drive! If people 
continue to disregard the signs and the 
police officers warnings, it will have to 
be closed more than had been plan- 
ned. The 20 mph speed limit over the 
hill has been posted because of the 
lack of guard rails, the ongoing 
construction, and increasing danger in 
traveling this road. The City does not 
want to give tickets, but warns this 
speed limit will be strictly enforced 
and where necessary, tickets will be 
given for speeding or reckless driving. 

When you see the barricades and 



„ ^ ^, , . _^. *^^thryn Hammond. Manager of for The 54th NACS Annual Meeting 

Koad Closed signs signifying that the ^he Campus Shop, Southern Mission- be held in Chicago April 1977 

road is indeed closed, do not attempt "*" <"""-■■= — • ■-:'•- ^.-- - ■ . 

to drive through. There have been 

considerable problems with motorists 

disregarding these barricades and 

signs. The road will be opened every 

possible opportunity, but when it is 

closed, please do not attempt to drive 

through. 



Persons should not walk up to the 
site of the new road construction on 
Hickman Hill as it presents a very 
great hazard. There are falling rocks, 
there will be blasting from time to 
time. Machine operators cannot be 
aware of persons standing directly 
under the mountain. Rocks and dirt 
are likely to be pushed off and grave 
injury incurred. So. view the con- 
work from a distance. 



Important Old Tablets 



the Tel Mardik Tablets. 

This archaeological discovery was 
found where the sight of ancient Elba 
once was located and where Modem 
Syria is today. 

At this site over 15.000 cuneform 
tablets have been gathered which is 
the largest collection in history. These 
tablets have been dated before the 
civilization of Abraham and the Patri- 
archs to the 24th century B.C. which is 
over 4000 years ago. 

The significance of the Tel Mardik 
tablets is seen in the dating given to 
them for they have been thus classed 




as the oldest know cuneform records 
from Palestine. These tablets have 
opened up the whole mysterious era of 
history before the Hebrews arrived in 

The language of these tablets has 
been given the name "Paleocanaan- 
ite" for they are very close in their 
literary form to the Hebrew language. 

It is purported that these tablets 
will help Biblical scholars to under- 
stand not only the language of the Old 
Testament but also the culture of the 
Hebrews themselves. 

In this collection such works as 
commercial terts, business teirts, a 
flood story, and theological texts have 
been found. 

Because of its background to the 
Hebrew civilization it has been ad- 
claimed to be one of the most revolu- 
tionary finds of the century for its 
impact will be far reaching. Research 
on these tablets will involve decades of 

What is the importance to this that 
Bible students place on the discovery? 
These tablets will probably confirm the 
historicity of Abraham, Jacob, and the 
Patriarchal period which may quiet 



many critics. It will also help Bible 
students to understand the idioms, 
language, and the cultures of the Old 
Testament. In other words these 
tablets found in Elba will probably 
help to further confirm and elucidate 
the Hebrew Scriptures. 

Elder Gladson will be giving a 
servon on the finds and the implica- 
tions of these finds at a worship 
church in 
lid-December. 



ary College, met with the National Hammond has contributed 

Association of College Stores Smaller greater professionalism i'l the college 

Stores East Committee October 27 in store field by serving on The College 

Oriando. Flonda. The meeting was Store Editorial Advisory Board as well 

held during the NACS sponsored as the Smaller Stores East committee 
Regional Meeting. The National Association of 

The committee reviewed and up- College Stores headquartered in 

dated the slide presentation of '"Profit Oberlin. Ohio is a professional organi- 

Leaks", on of the items available zation with which more than 2.000 

through the NACS Resource Center. College/University stores in the 

Also under discussion and planned United -States, Canada and fifteen 

was the Smaller Stores East program foreign countries are affiliated. 

SA Senate to Vote 

on Added JOKER Clause 

nVinita Wayman tion. Amendment #3 concerns the 

number of senate seats and the ratio of 

The SA Senate met for its fourth senators to students. A detailed report 

session November 8 in the student of the complete Cress-Holt bill to 

center cube room. will appear in a later edition of the 

Southern Accent. 

Senator Steve Torgersoi. withdrew 
his "Stop Inflation Now" bill. The bill 
proposed a $10.94 rebate per class 
hour due to the shortened semester. 
The "Who Pays the Phone Bill" 
bill recieved a first reading. This bill, 
presented by Senator Bart Willruth, 
proposes that telephones be placed in 
all student housing and that the 
installation fee be paid by the college. 
Further action on this bill will be taken 
at the next Senate meeting. November 



Steve Welch resigned from his 
senatorial post, and precinct 14 will 
hold a special election to fill the 

The SA Publications subcommittee 
suggested that a clause be written into 
future Joker contracts stating that the 

photographer will be monetarily penal- 
ized for delays in delivering the 
pictures. 

The Elections subcommittee is 
working on Amendment #3 of the 
Cress-Holt bill to amend the 




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^" 



mmm 



r ,„ be carnally mmded is death bu, to be spiruuaUy minded .V life and peace. Roman. 3:6 KJV ^^' 'S-utHcj^^^ 



Commentary 



. ^_. ._ multitudes cram into the Coltegedale Church 

for Saturday night's meditations? Wasn't it amazing that there was no room 
at all to sit - even the choir loft was full! 

I really was disappointed with the attendance. It was so full that I began 
to wonder where all the many people came from, and why they usually were 
not present for the meditations program. I grew disgusted l' 
would show up to see tM Heritage Singers, but few atienc' " 
bath closing that the Collegedale Church normally offers. 

n have one of their albums 
eived a rich blessing from 
their performance. Indeed, their flyer stated that their prayer was not to 
"only provide entertainment for you and your family, but that it [their convert} 
will make the message of Jesus Christ personal in your own life. " Who could 
argue against that? 

I am only concerned thai so many people attended the gospel concert and 
so few end their every Sabbath in the Collegedale sanctuary. If you haven't 
been going to the meditations program, why not try it next Sabbath. It is 
one of the most relaxing and enjoyable ways I have found to close the Sabbath 
day. Who knows maybe you'll find that there.is a blessing to be gained there 



Nlcfeelcdeofi 

The clanified advertJMng rates for students, staff, and faculty of 
Souttiern fMissionarv College is ONE NICKEL FOR TWO WORDS! 



Conorslula 
grul loy %i\ 



WIS HA PRELIMmRf 
P/A£Aimi OF COJRSE, 
BUT IT iWKi LIKE A 
msRB CASE Cf- SMe fLO 
'ID MB- 




Letters to the Editor 



Dead Mikes Need Love too 



Dear Sir: 

I really appreciated the fine talent on 
the program this last Sunday night. 
The performances all deserved prizes. 
We also had, throughout the program, 
a demonstration that the art of working 
with Sound Reinforcement systems is 
about dead here. Not intending to be 
critical of any of the specific people 
involved. I'd like to mention some 
ways to get your message-what ever it 
is--through a PA system. 

1. Use microphones only for what 
they were designed for--carrying 
sound that was created by something 
else. Don't hit them or blow in their 
faces. Talk, sing-even play at them. 

2. When you begin to use a 
microphone, first establish your work- 
ing distance and then stay with that 
distance. How far? Two to six inches, 
perhaps farther. If your "P's" and 
"T's" make pops or bangs, move the 
miaophone farther away or higher. If 
you get ringing or howling noises. 



3. Remember that most Pa 
systems are operated by people. If you 
want to be heard, don't play games 
with them. Don't change microphones 
unless the program calls for it. And 
don't make repeated or rapid changes 
unless you have prearranged with the 
operator. He'll do his best. And if you 
aren't heard, you'll be the one who 
looks bad. 

4. Many microphones have holes 
or "rib" structures in them. If you see 
any orifice in the side of the micro- 
phone that might admit air, don't 
cover it up. You'll probably make 
yourself sound funny. Simply hold the 
microphone at another place. Most of 
our hand-held microphones at SMC 
are like this. 

If you are a Theology major, you might 
just clip this. And check with Sister 
Ellen on the importance of the voice in 
the work of the Gospel. 

Sincerely, 

John A. Beckett 



Skirt Length Issue Raised Again 



Dear Editor, 

Regarding Mr. Owen's letter about 
Mr. Mclntyre's letter concerning long- 
er skirt lenelhs: 

Side by side, these two letters to 
which i refer do present two sides of a 
"coin". And when the coin is flipped, 
one side will make somebody a winner 
and the other side will make him a 
loser. The ladies can determine how 
the toss falls. Men may speak 
confidently of some self-acquired abil- 
ity to defy temptation, but the Word of 
God says, "A wise man sees evil 
coming and avoids it; the fool is rash 
and presumptVous" Pro. 14:16 JB. 
There is no such thing as becoming 
resistant to sin by progressive expo- 
sure to temptation. This only leads to 
insensitivity towards sin. Victory over 



the tendency to sin is proportional to 
your abiding relationship to Jesus--not 
by psychological gymnastics. 

Ladies, a look at the time and world 
in which you live shows which of the 
two great Unseen Powers is using 
exposure of the body as part of his 
campaign. The length and fulness of 
your clothes will either guard your 
brothers thoughts, or cause him to 
stumble. 

May I make a suggestion to those 
fellows who insist that life is dull 
unless you can scrutinize the land- 
scape. As you "journey down the road 
of life" and consider the "scenery", 
may you be satisfied with beholding 
the simple grass of the field which 
your Heavenly Father has clothed with 
lilies. Matt. 6;30 „ „ , 
Sam Soler 



Don't Be Stoned With Rock 



Dear Editor: 

V'd-like to ofifer this open letter to the 
Student Body of SMC, because of my 
concern for the students on this 
campus who are having the same pro- 
blem that 1 as a student am having. 



The subject is one that you may feel 

has been done to death: Rock Music- 

WaitI Don't stop reading yet. I'm 

not going to beat you over the head 



We the staff of the Southern 
Accent recognize our responsibility to 
serve God through our service to the 
students, faculty and community of 
Southern Missiooary College. 

Our purpose Is to promote aca- 
demic, social, and spiritual awareneas. 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
elevating, and ennobUng thoughts 
-which will give the reader help, light, 
and strength. Every sentence written 
should mean something definite, 
shoula be true, sincere. Not a scratch 
of the pen should be made in order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
which God condemns. 

Counsels to Writen and Editors 



STAFF 



Feature Editor 
Religion Editor 
Sports Editor 
Layout Editoi 



Merry Lee Collver 
Mike Lombardo 



Distribution Afgr. Rick Ttnkersley 

Photographers Shaton Webster 
Gary Moore 

Secretary Janis Carke 



Ted Evans Staff 
Jose Bourget 



News Reporting Qaas 
Jetry Dick Lien 
Rhonda Runyan 



M puMWiad by ttt* Studwil Aaaodation of 
SouttMm MlivtonKy Colzas*, and \» prlntw 
try F»tt« PilnllnBCo, In Opltawih, Tmr<»»-* 
All opinion! axpnaMd t\»ntn f fwi n«o«»- 
urlly thoM of th« SwwiltMlay Adv«itl(t 
Church, SouttMm Mlwtonvy Col»«0*- ^^ 



r7<, ^oulUcn <^c^tnl 



Campfire Vespers 

Held in Ringgold 



' "gainst thee. Psalms 119:11 KJV 



D Johnny Lazor 

, A group of 37 young people, mostly 
SMC students, met last Friday, for a 
vege-link and marshmaUow roast, and 
a fruit salad supper followed by a 
campfire vespers service. 

It was held at the foot of White Oak 
Mountain in Ringgold, Georgia, where 
logs had been set up for a campfire 
" circle and a cross had been erected for 
1 spiritual effect. 

After a hearty meal, Dennis and 
|Dave Canther and Bob Hillier led a 
I song sevice with accordians and 



John Lazor. the host of the eve- 
ning, gave a short talk following the 
song service. His message relayed the 
thoughts that the Sabbath is a sign not 
only of creation, but also of redemp- 
tion. Then personal testimgnies were 
given by those who felt moved to do 

Small groups consisting of three or 
four persons prayed together, after- 
which the service was closed when all 
joined hands in a circle around the 
campfire and sang Blest Be the Tie 
That Binds. 



ISacred Concert Scheduled 

Another of the sacred musical Collegedale, with the exception of two 

Iprograms scheduled in the Collegedale summers spent touring the United 

■church during this semester will be States and Canada with the Concerts 

fheld this Sabbath, at 3:00 p.m.. when for Christ singers. He has been sitting 

"^ '^ ' "" I piano bench since he was three 



rLarry Blackwell and Tim Crosby will 
pool their musical talents in sacred 
concert. 

Blackwell is a vocalist who attend- 
ed SMC for awhile before moving 
north. He has always been connected 
with music in some way. He has 



years old. 

■ Besides solos by Blackwell, there 
will be a piano solo by Crosby, and the 
two will join voices on ^vo numbers for 

'We hope to have something for 



I 



worked with Blendwrights. a black everyone, musically speaking." says 

female SDA trio, and has been the Crosby. "We have tried to strike a 

featured vocalist on a weekly sacred balance between the old and the new, 

television program on WHIO-TV in thefamiliar and the unfamiliar." Thus 

Davton. Ohio. He is now working for there will be a wide variety of music, 

a recdrd company. Blackwell has from modern gospel and spirituals to 

made several records with Chapel, and hymns and traditional solo material, 

hisrichbass voice has become familiar Most of the arrangements are Cros- 

in the Chattanooga area churches. by's. "Even the old songs are new if 

Crosby is a senior theology major you do something with them," he 

at SMC. and has spent all of his life in says. 

Don't Be Stoned With Rock 



continued from page 4 
with all the statistics of how rock music 
is bad for you. Of course, I have very 
strong opinions about the satanic 
qualities for any kind of rock music, 
including the so-called "Gospel 
Rock." But my purpose is not to echo 
warnings you've heard 'til you're sick 
of hearing them. Had those warnings 
done any good, 1 wouldn't be writing 
this now. 

But Udl like to speak for myself, and 
' believe that I will be speaking for 
many others as well. 

Did you ever stop to think, when 

lu're listening to rock music in your 

dorm room, what it's doing to your 

roommate, the giri downstairs, ot the 

guy down the hall? There are many of 

i-ho are new in the church, or who 

e backsliding and have returned to 

the church, who are trying to get rock 

t of their systems. Our problem is 

t that we don't like rock music, but 

St we do like it. Too much. 

: been there, and seen the 



Satanic r 
tell 



t all i 



Our I 



that 



Vet, wherever we go, there it is. 
e crash into it coming around a 
comer. It seeps into our rooms when 
*^ retrying to study. Before we know 
It. that past life-the flesh Paul says to 
"■uci^ daily -has resurrected itself 
*ith clear, fresh memories of what we 
J^ ere without Christ. Satan wants us to 
'°5e sight of what we are with Christ, 
and with your help, he's able to have a 
much easier job, and is sometimes 
succeeding. 

' wish I knew how to impress on 



you the importance and urgency of this 
subject! How can I get across to you 
the terrible danger you're playing 
with? It's literally a matter of the 
spiritual life or death of every person 
on this campus! 

If I can't reach you all on a level of 
thinking that you're doing to your- 
selves, let me take the selfish position 
of, "Thing what you're doing to us--to 
me!" It's like offering heroin to a 
person in the middle of withdrawals as 
he's trying to kick his habit. Like 
blowing smoke in the face of an 
ex-smoker. Like telling an alcoholic, 
"It's only one little drink. It won't 
hurt you." 

When you're listening to your rock 
music, and dancing in your rooms or 
halls, you put us back into the bars and 
clubs Christ died to save us from. 
You're murdering usi 

Paul says, "But when ye sin so 
against the brethren, and wound their 
wead conscience, ye sin against 
Christ. Wherefore if meat (rock 
music?) make my brother of offend, 1 
will eat no flesh (play no rock?) while 
the worid standeth. lest 1 make my 
brother to offend." I Cor. 8:12,13. 

The people represented in this 
article don't go around advertising 
their past. The people we were then 
are not the people we are now. God's 
forgotten our sins; it's as though they 
never happened. We're trying to 
forget them. Fof this reason, I choose 
to remain anonymous. And in doing 
so, may I cause you to consider this: 
What if I'm your roommate? 

Please help us! 

Frustrated 




Health Service Says Thanks 
To Immunization Volunteers 



DVolker Henning 



The Health Srrvice and those who 
received their swiiie flu immunizations 
on Sunday, November 7, would like to 
thank the volunteers who made it 
possible for everyone to receive their 
shots free of charge. 

The volunteers who helped with 
the immunization program were Tere- 
sa Tachenko. Carol Neatl, John Soper, 
Sharon Jenkins. Rennie Zimmerman, 
Danette Glenn, Gloria Medford, Char- 



la Glenn, Jenny Sreger, Becky Parson, 
Steve Beaty and Linda Stevens in 
addition to the staff of Health Service 
and a nurse from the County Health 
Department. 

Approximately 700 students, fac- 
ulty, staff and their spouses were 
innoculated between one and five in 
the afternoon. Because of the very 
light turnout, Health Service has 
retained some of the vaccine so that 
those who were unable to receive their 
on Sunday can still 
e them at Health Service. 




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Drawing will be December 7th. 



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I 

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All riDture IS ciyen ov inspiration of Cod. . . . Thai the man of God may be 
"effect. throujUy furnished unto all sood «orts. 2 Timothy 3:16,17 KJV 



^<. ^o..«..„ ^., 



DBecki Joiner 

The warm rays of the mellowed sun 
streamed through the tree by the pond 
as gold fish happily played tag. One 
fish only watched from the side. 
Green ferns and tall tropical palm 
grass swayed gently in the late 
afternoon breeze. Fat^rogs blurped 
their evening songs in jollity. Long 
shadows followed the students on their 
way CO supper with friertdly and 
companionable closeness. TTie peace- 
ful Singapore academy campus of 
summer warmth soothed the burns of 
a tiring, hectic day. Sitting on the rock 
by the pond and listening to the song 
of the waterfall. Debbie Gainer tucked 
away the details into her memory. 

A few months later Debbie picked 
up a Seventeen magazine and noticing 
a contest for Haiku, pondered on the 
possibility of creating a picture of the 
evening in Singapore when she had 
observed the natural elements of her 

With preciseness and deliberate 
calculation Debbie composed a Haiku 
describing the fish. 

Sharp sunlight shatters 

translucent liquid green and 

finds a shy gold fish. 
With baited breath Debbie posted her 
precious poem. Her seventeen sylla- 
ble Haiku won a $25 prize. Writing 
had now become more than a hobby 
for Debbie; she was writing for 



Freshman Writes 
Professionally 




) b\ Share 



publication. A year earlier Debbie s been a freak accident that the Insight 

story of an experience m Thailand had had picked up and liked Suddenly a 

been sold to the Insight for $30 new world opened itself up to her 
Debbie then had felt that her story had Inspired to continue writing. Deb 



bie sent in a poem which she ban 
wntten one Sabbath on the back of 
church bulletin. Again Insight accept 
ed. and published the poem on th 
back of its November 9, 1976 issue 

Maybe it is uncanny luck or maybe 
it is a talent for writing that Debbie L^ 
received more than S80 in the past 
year for her published creations. Soon 
to be printed in the Guide are two 
Psalms which she wrote a couple years 
ago and polished recently. It's like 
being paid for play she says. She 
never throws away any of her writine 
because it's already proven to be 
inspiring for new compositions. 

Majoring in English, Miss Gainer 
is attending college for the first time. 
Her ability brought her to Dr. Hamm's 
attention, her freshman composition 
instructor, who is channeling Debbie's 
talent and directing her thoughts for a 
mature and accomplished poetess. 

Debbie attended Far Eastern Aca- 
demy in Singapore for three years. 
Her father was transferred to Ham- 
burg, Pennsylvania where she gradu- 
ated from Blue Mountain Academy 
this past June. 

Debbie enjoys literature classes the 
most. "I like to read the poetry of 
other writers, their expressions on life. 
Then I have many more ideas to use. 
for creating my own poetry." The 
more familiar a person is with other 
ways of expressing a feeling, the 
easier it is to express oneself. 



SKYDIVING 



Try it, You'll Like It 



DDebby Boyer 

It is worth the time, effort, and 
money to experience the undcscrib- 
able sensation of jumping out of an 
airplane at 3000 feel. Imagine 
dropping a 1000 feet a minute, yet 
feeling like a feather. The quietness 
and peacefulncss surrounds you as you 
descend. 

The information you need to know 
for your first static line jump can be 
learned in four hours. After learning 
and practicing the basic skills, you are 
ready for your first jump. 

When you take that giant step at 
3000 feet you start counting 1001' 
1002, 1003, 1004, 1005, then check the 
canopy. Don't forget to pray, thanking 
God the parachute did open. Next the 
hands go for the toggles which direct 
the way you will fall. The maneuvers 
are simple; to go right, you pull down 



the right one, and to go left, you pull 
down the left one. 

It is important to always notice the 
wind sock below on the ftound, for this 
tells vou which way the wind is 
blowing. To go fast you get the wind 
at your back and to drop straight down 
you face the wind. You must 
constantly check your relationship to 
the target. By manuevering the 
toggles accurately you land exactly 
where you want to. 

When yoi 
the ground a 
rising fast, 
ahead. If you give in to the temptation 
to look down, you will flinch you legs 
and land on a weak ankle support. The 
proper way is to look straight ahead 
and roll right when your feet hit the 
ground. The speed at which you strike 
is the same as if you had jumped off 
the top of a car. The landing is really 
very light. 



Winter is fast approaching 
Too soon the summer is gone 
Autumn slipped us by this year 
The cold is now prolonged 



Prevailing fear's and r 

of winter's years gone by 

The chill that grips the body and 



Winter is Fast Approaching 



And so it is with trials 
that we have from day to day 
We forget about the blessings 
That always come our way 

Tis so easy to feel the chill 
And not to see the sun 
let us relive the memory 
How God loves us every one 



As cold pronounces winter Get acquainted with the Saviour 

so must summer bring the sun Talk to Him each day 

And though temperature decreases let your life be found in Him 

summer always comes let Him daily feed your faith 

And then as winter approaches 
And you think you feel the cold 
You can look toward the sun 
For it's Him that makes you wan 



Computer Can't Program 7his One 




Snuggled in a somewhat remote 
comer of the student center, exists a 
little known and probably misunder- 
stood world. This world is commonly 
known as the Computer Center. Here 
a relatively small number of students 
work on the computer, work with the 
computer.work at the computer, or get 
worked over by the computer (or are 
just plain over-worked). 

At first glance, the Center seems 
very much like a typical cluttered work 
area; but if one were to explore the 
darker recesses ot the interior he 
'^ould discover a unusual feat of 
architecture that lends a distinctive 
atmoshpere, as well as a distinct 
aroma, to that which is already 
altogether uncommon. I refer to a 
questionable storeroom that serves as 
an office for two young ladies and a 



rather distinguished-looking English 
gentleman of dubious origin. 

Beneath a labyrinth of pipes, 
ducts, girders and wiring, and tower- 
ing over a few desks that bend under a 
burden of office and personal para- 
phernalia, stand massive jackhammer- 
scarred walls of red clay striped 
horizontally with layers of crumbling 
rock and vertically with tiny trickles of 

Perhaps the most committed of 
campus employees (perhaps they 
should be committed) the staff almost 
lives in the computer center. They do 
not spend all their time here however 
Here they may work, sleep, eat, cry. 
think, study, argue, teach, discuss' 
learn, laugh, get laughed at, scream or 
get screamed at; but they still have to 
go across the hall to go to the 
bathroom. 




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keep my commandments. John 14:K KJV 



^e&gion 



From the Religion Dept.... 

Sancfif/cafion And The Gospe/ 



The Shepherd Psalm 

Part 2 "I Shall Not Want" 



The Good Shepherd is continually 
looking over the flock seeing if they 
have need of anything. If we have 
5, perplexities, or problems, all 
I Jesus asks is that we cast them all 
I upon Him (1 Peter 5:7^. 

Our Father in heaven is ever 
atching over us, caring for us in our 
va individual way. Because of our 
vareness of this loving care we 
should feel proud to say: "I shall not 
t anything, for Jesus is Lord over 

ts we thirst after righteousness 
the beautiful promise is that we will be 
filled, having need of nothing else, for 
"The Lord is my Shepherd, I shall not 



"I shall 1 



.■' On^ 






young boy, after reading this verse 
paraphrased it in a beautiful way when 
he said; "The Lord is my shepherd, 1 
don't need anything else." But is that 
really the case with us? Can we 
actually say; I don't need anything 
16:33). 

David was obviously not always 
content, having all the material things 
that he needed. There were many 
times when privation haunted him and 
tribulation beared down upon him 
from every angle. But he still could 
say that he was content in the care of 
the Lord, our Shepherd. 

We, too, need to remember that 
though we be faced with tribulation we 
can be of good cheer for Christ has 
already overcome the world (John 
16:33). 



Turkey Day Vs. JhonksgW'tng 



Thanksgiving holds many special 
memories for me. I well recall my 
father getting up before sunrise to get 
the cooking underway. The aroma of 
the slowly roasting turkey flooded the 
house. My aunts and uncles would 
begin to arrive and by 1:00 we'd be all 
set to "gobble" a meal that rivaled 
that of the finest restuarant. 

After sufficiently stuffing our- 
selves, we'd enjoy the football game as 
ttie women cleaned up and com- 
menced with their gabathon. Once the 
relatives left, a long nap was the 
capstone of a wonderful day. Upon 
reminiscing on those gatherings, i 
shall forever remember them for the 
closeness and happiness we'd share as 
a family. 

Today, most Americans hold these 
same memories as dear. In fact, it is 



commonly called Turkey Day". 
However we are no longer like most 
Amencans Contmgent on becoming a 
part of Gods tamilv thanksgiving 
holds 1 value that is lost sight of by 




□Douglas Bennett 

Athough justification by faith apart 
from any works of man is the 
touchstone of the gospel, it must be 
carefully balanced with santification. 
To fail to maintain a delicate equili- 
brium between these nvo is to expose 
the gospel to a serious perversion. 

Paul, the chief exponent of justifi- 
cation by faith apart from works, also 
recognized the importance of holy 
living as an essential part of Christian 
living when he urged the believers "to 
present their bodies a living sacrifice, 
holy and acceptable to God" (rom. 
12:1). Elsewhere he admonished the 
justified ones to flee fornication (1 Cor. 
6:18). and to cleanse themselves from 
the defilements of the flesh (2 Cor. 
7:1). To the Thessalonians, Paul 
equated God's will and sanctifica- 
tion, which he declared involved 
abstaining from fornication (IThess. 
4;3) and "abstaining from the appear- 
ance of evil." (1 Thess. 5:22). This 
insistence on holy living was also 
shared by other apostolic writers. 
James, believed to be the brother of 
Jesus, insisted that if justification does 
not produce good works it is dead 
(James 2:17) and John declared that 
the justified ones need to practice self- 
purification (1 John 3:3). 

Paul, nor the other apostles, saw 
any contradiction between justification 
and sanctification. Although sanctifi- 
cation does not initiate salvation, it 
must be said emphatically that sancti- 
fication is connected with our salva- 
tion. Paul could declare "I determined 
not to know anything among you, save 
Jesus Christ and him crucified" ')1 
Cor. 2:2), yet he did not deny the need 
for holy living. He saw no contradic- 
tion at this point. 

In moving from justification to 
sanctification one can fall into a 
serious trap of assuming that both are 
rigidly separate entities. Therefore it 
is vital for each to understand that in 
shifting from justification to sanctifi- 
cation that the justified one is not 
leaving the sphere of faith, and is now 
operating on his own independent 
power. If this should be the case, 
sanctification would then be described 
as devout deeds performed by the pre- 



viously justified individual. 

It is easy to discern that the 
Scriptures are intolerant of such a 
dichotomy; "but ye were sanctified, 
but ye were justified in the name of the 
Lord Jesus Christ";(l Cor. 6:11) the 
believers "are sanctified in Christ 
Jesus." (1 Cor. 1:2, Acts 20:32, Acts 
26:18); John admonishes "he that is 
righteous, let him do righteousness 
still" (Rev. 22:11). 

The Scriptures call the justified 
Christian to holiness of living and good 
deeds; however, the evil to be avoided 
and denied is to believe that one is 
justified by the righteousness of 
Christ, but that they are sanctified by 
their own meritorius living. Early in 
the Biblical Canon God sought to 
clarify the relationship between holi- 
ness and God when He spoke. "Sanc- 
tify yourselves therefore, and be ye 
holy; for I am Jehovah your God. And 
ye shall keep my statutes, and do 
them; I am Jehovah your God who 
sanctifies you." (Lev. 20:7,8) 

When God commands obedience 
and holiness, He is not introducing a 
new type of relationship between Him 
and His people, but to the contrary, he 
is asking the individual to be ever 
conscious of his dependance upon 
God. This point was clarified through 
Ezekiel: "And I will put my Spirit 
within you, and cause you to walk in 
my statutes, and ye shall keep my 
ordinances and do them." (Ezekiel 
36:27). 

Sanctification is basically the con- 
tinuation of the experience brought to 
the sinner through justification. Jus- 
tification is born out of faith that is 
directed to the Divine Source, 
sanctification is the cultivation of this 
grace bestowed. It is a continuing 
faith relationship with Christ that 
brings the life-giving power of the 
Spirit so that we are enabled to do His 
will. "He works in us to will and to do 
of His good pleasure" (Phil. 2:13). 
Sanctification is the Christian life that 
feeds on justification. Therefore, 
working out our own salvation never 
means doing this in our own power, 
but it means working out one's 
salvation with an awareness of depen- 
dence upon God. 



I (ilfrom i\\t 
I nieetittton^ 

of 3)C8U« 

The highest evidence of nobility m 
- Chrisfian is self-control. He who^ 
II "Oder abuse or cruelty fails to main-* 

^ain a calm and trustful spirit robs God 
I of 'his right to reveal in him 'his own 

[perfection of character, 'lowliness of 
neart is the strength that gives victory 
JO the followers of Christ; it is the 
.token of their connection with the 
•courts above 

DA page 302 



most. It truly is a day for giving thanKs 
to God. As special as those past 
Thanksgiving were, we all missed the 
point. God was conspicuously absent. 
How is it with you? Are you 
experiencing the special friendship 
with Jesus that would make it possible 
for you to truly thank Him for all He 
has done and is doing for you. Are you 
aware of the fact that with Him you can 
do all things and without Him you can 
do nothing? Are you aware that He 
lovesTyou and has so much concern for 
your wellbeing that He risked losing 
the indescribable glories of Heaven 
and eternal separation from His Father 
Are you aware that Jesus wants 
I nothing more than to have you make a 
decision to surrender all ot your 
prideful self to His control? He's 
ready, are you willing? "Praise ye the 
Lord. give thanks unto the Lord; for 
he is good: for his mercy endureth 
forever." Psalm 106:1 



Off To Honduras 



□Greg Goodchild 

Going to Honduras last year was 
one of the monst interesting things 
that could have happened to me. 
When we stepped onto the plane for 
Honduras all the fears and excitem.ent 
began to well up in our stomachs as we 
thought of what we would see, who we 
would meet, and what we would do. 
When we arrived in Tigruigalpa. 
the capital of Honduras, our first step 
was customs. We didn't know what 
they would do with our six jars of 
peanut butter or our Spirit of Prophecy 
library, if they would count it as 
contraband or let it go through. The 
customs officials were military per- 
sonnal and all I could think about were 
the movies I had seen about the Latin 



American countries and how they 
would fake advantage of us. But like 
in all good mission stories the Lord 
brought us through without difficulty 
while people ail around us were 
getting their luggage examined with a 
critical eye and many of the things thai 
they had purchased in the United 
States were confiscated because of 
certain customs violations. (jj^ 

When we finally got out of the ^ 

airport we were met by Elder Jim 
Zackrison, the president of the Hondu- 
ras mission. He informed us that the 
first place that we were to go to was to 
a little hospital up in the mountains. 
We were wondering why the Lord 
would want us there when we were 
supposed to be in the Bay Islands on 
cont. on page 8, col. 3 



page eight 



This is my commandment, that ye love i 



s I have loved you. John 15:12 RSV -'^* <5'ou(^«i„ ^^ 



Beloved, Let Us Love One Another 



DDon Booth 

1 have often asked nyself the 
question, "How have I failed my 
friends in helping them to grow 
spiritually?" 1 am sure that we, as 
Christians, will agree that love is a 
vital element in the development of a 
person's character and to the indivi- 
dual's happiness. Theeffect oflove on 
both the giver and the recipient can 
have limitless results. 

Love cannot live without action and 
every act increases, strengthens, and 
extends it. True love does not work for 
reward; God has ordained that great 
gain will be the result of every labor of 

Love can be quiet in its operation, 
yet strong in its power to overcome 
many barriers. We should let nothing 
divert us from our God-approven 
goals. Untill we have sufficient 



• 



evidence to see that God has given us 
additional work to accomplish, we 
should continue to work toward them 
faithfull with humility. 

Love enabled all of Christ's ac- 
tions. We are not commanded to do 
unto ourselves what we wish others 
would do unto us, but we are to do 
unto others what we would wish them 
to do unto us under like circumstances. 
We should cherish and cultivate love, 
for its influence and origin is divine. 

We are most certainly redeemed by 
grace and the blood of Jesus Christ, 
but our works will show to what extent 
earthly treasures have our affections. 
In Satan's temptations it is his purpose 
to make the world appear attractive. 
Through some of the riches and 
woridly honor he has bewitching 
power to gain the affections of even 
the most professed Christians. We 
can be sustained by Christ's enduring 



might. Under strong temptation, i 




Do you think tha\ 
Adventist policeman 
to kill in an extreme 

Yes. 1 believe a policeman has that 
right to kill if it is unavoidable. 
According to Romans 13:3,4 a legal 
authority is a minister of God who has 
a right to wield, and use, a weapon to 
punish wrongdoers. (Remember, next 
time you are stopped for speeding, 
that you are talking to a minister of 
GodI) 

But what about the sixth com- 
mandment? It is probably better to 
translate Exodus 20:13, "Thou shalt 
not murder", with the New English 
Bible and others, rather than "Thou 
Shalt not kill." in Hebrew there are 
several words for "kill", but the one 
used in the commandment is an 
uncommon one, occurring in only 
about six other passages, which seems 
to have the meaning of murdering on a 
one-to-one basis, as opposed to, say. 
killing in war, for which an entirely 
different Hebrew word is used. The 
sixth commandment, strictly inter- 
preted, does not forbid killing in war or 
in legal retribution. For this the 
principle is "whoever sheds man's 
blood, by man his blood shall be shed" 
(Genesis 9:6). 

In fact, I think that the Golden rule 
demands that a potential kUler be 
killed. It says, "Do unto others as you 
would have them do unto you." Now 
since you would want a policeman to 
protect you, as a potential victim, from 
the kUler by killing him. so should you. 
as a policeman, kUl to protect another 

But there is another way to apply 



the golden rule which I think is even 
more valid. As a Christian, 1 would 
rather be murdered than be a murder- 
er. In fact, if 1 were to relinquish 
Christianity, and become an outlaw, I 
can say now (although I'm sure I 
wouldn't say it then, but if I were 4p. 
leave Christianity I wouldn't be in my 
right mind, and so my formerly 
expressed opinion would still hold), 
that I would hope that some policeman 
would destroy me before I had the 
chance to destroy someone else. Since 
this is what 1 would wish done to me. I 
(the policeman) should do it to the 

So. 1 would shoot with no qualms of 
conscience to protect someone else. 
But would I shoot in self-defense? 
That is a much harder question, so 
let's leave it for next week. 






i He 



What shall it profit a man if he 
gain the whole world and lose his 
soul?" How much of a sacrifice are we 
making to deepen our own Christian 
experience and to encourage our 
brothers and sisters on campus? 
Truly, any sacrifice we make sinks into 
insignificance when compared to the 
sacrifice Christ made on our behalf. 
How can we not help but love Him? 
He gave up all Heaven to cleanse us 
from all unrighteousness so that we 
may, through the merits of His 
righteousness, be fitted for Heavenly 

May we be helping one another to 
shape characters after the divine 
example of Jesus Christ. Our time 
should be spent in relieving need and 
suffering without wasting it on frivo- 
lous activities which are often not the 
will of God. We need to be takers 
of the divine nature and be stirred with 
deep pity and compassion as was 

We should rejoice that we have the 
privilege of assisting God in salvation 
of men. Time is rapidly drawing to a 
close and souls are perishing. The 
Lord has given to every man his work, 
and the Holy Angels are standing 
ready to cooperate with us in perform- 
ing this work. May God forgive us that 
we have not fully cooperated with Him 
in helping to save a dying world. 
Truly being an ambassador for Christ 
is a solemn and important work. He 



speaks to people through us u 
superintends His work through ih! 
instrumentality of His children Non 
of us are excused from this hiph 
calling. Each of us has a part to a„ 
according to our capacity. May each 
one do it with conscientious fidelitv 
May the work be done with the sole 
intention of glorifying God and assist 
ing Him who made every sacrifice to 
save souls from ruin. 

May the same spirit that prompted 
our pioneers touch our hearts and 
kmdle them with motivation to work 
for our dear Saviour. Soon the day will 
come when "there will be no more 
death, neither sorrow, nor crying 
neither shall there be any more pain- 
for the former things will have passed 
away." Rev. 21:4 



The Bargain 

DSam Soler 

Some ask for a million dollar morning 
to accept that God is real: 
"Let Him wake me with a check. 
Something I can inspect- 
I'll exhibit my zeal!" 

But... 

If air was got by money 

And sunlight was for sale. 

And warmth was lent on bail. 
I wonder what this senseless lot 
would have to boldly say- 
If every bit of life was bought. 
And how much would they pay? 



Off To Honduras 



niinued from page '/ 



Lord.... 




the other side of the country. But 
every time we would get upset as to 
the way things were going, we would 
remember that because we had given 
ourselves to God to do with us as He 
say fit; We didn't have to worry about 
telling God how to run His program. 

On our second day in Honduras we 
arrived at the Valley of the Angels 
hospital. We soon found out why the 
Lord wanted us up in the mountains 
instead ofout on the ocean. There was 
a nursing instructor from Puerto Rico 
and an American doctor with whom we 
could share our love of Jesus. To be 
called away from the United States to 
shares one's testimony with a German 
lady (who taught nursing in a SDA 
Puerto Rican school) in the Honduran- 
ian mountains was absolutely fantas- 
tic! What a God it is that we serve. 

The Lord moved us out and got us 
headed for the island of Guanaja in the 
Bay Islands. The people are of English 

Lord, come into my thoughts. 
Speak softly to my mind. 
And tell me of that road 
Which seems so hard to find. 

I turn to You because 
I know You'll understand 
How it feels to be alone - 
Come and take my hand. 

Lord come and take ray hand. 

And lead my life again 

Not the way I'm going. 

And not the way I've been. 



descent, speak English, are schooled 
in Spanish, are in a culture in which 
the SDA church is the major religious 
force, and have so much monev that, 
except for transportation and televi- 
sion, live Is an Americanized soriety 
with radio, eight track tape, records, 
ovies and quick food 



But take 
Of which 

Or somehow .„„y, 

That leads again to You, 



down that road 



The major industries on this island 
are fishing for shrimp and lobster. 
The money made from these two 
industries is phenomenal. Because of 
the large amounts of money that can 
be made by unskilled labor, in these 
industries, there is a continuous influi 
of people arriving at Guanaja looking 
for work. Because of all the money 
that is in the hands of the people, there 
is another industry which caters to the 
people and that is the bars. Co the 
Key of Guanja there were21 bars open 
almost 24 hours a day. , r, ,„ 

One Sabbath jusi oetore we len w 
come back to the States God taught me 
my most important lesson as a 
missionary. To get to church we had to 
take a 3 mile ride from the Key to the 
island and then a 2 mile hike to the 
church. On our way back, aft^^ 
services.I finally realized what mis- 
sionary work was all about. To be a 
missionary is to do those everyday 
chores and activities that God aoi 
called you to do, with the desire to 
glorify God by doing them as well as 
possible. Ifthis is true, then anypia« 
that God sends somebody, that is n'S 
mission field. , 

I enjoyed being in Honduras and^ 
learned many things. There wet 
many difficult things to do, but I a™ 
happy God used them to prepare in 
for the hardest mission field that ' 
know of. and that mission field is hen: 
in Collegedale, Tpnnessee. 



PIP"flH!l^ 



^ 



i;elebrates Christmas 



Southern Missionary College 



\ If giHf Vjffi a 1 ^ - ^ tf jf If jf tftf tf irtfggiftf tfirtffi 



r; Sharon Webster 

The SMC Band put o 
concert Saturday night 
yvmnasium, with guest: 
Smith and Mr. Ralph Pieroni perfi 
ing with the band. 

To begin, the band played America 
It, then a one-minute battle sound. 



Wooden Soldiers, Sleigh Ride, and 
Here Comes Santa Claus were played. 
' Chnstmas d, ^nittel announced to all the 

the college children from ages 4-90 to be ready 
'- Leonard because "Mr. G. Santa Claus" was to 
appear at any time. Sure enough, 
from the back of the auditorium was 
heard "Merry Christmas" and all of 
his helpers brought Santa in on a 
and The Star-Spangled Banner, while wagon. 

the audience stood and sang. j^e last part of the program began 

The fourth, fifth, and sixth ^jj^ Mr. Ralph Pieroni-a pianist. 
numbers were done by the world- composer, and band director at Mad- 
Famous trumpet virtuoso -Dr. jg^n Academy, playing his first corn- 
Leonard Smith. He is currently the position called Starfire. 
music director and conductor of the pj. Leonard Smith directed the 

famed Detroit Concert Band. Durmg band on a number entitled On the 
Dr. Smith's career, career, he has j^all. This song was played at New 
appeared as conductor, soloist, and York City's opening of Central Park. 
lecturer, in over 3500 concerts, ^t the chorus. Dr. Smith had the 
festivals, and clinics throughout the enthusiastic audience participate by 
United States and Canada. Among his humming and whistling. 
other accomplishments, he is a former jhe last song of the night played in 

first trumpeter of the Navy Band, the (he band's famous and traditional 
Detroit Symphony, and Philadelphia 5,^,^5 and Stripes Forever. 
Orchestra. After the concert was over, and Dr. 

To add spice to the annual Christ- Smith had finished autographing, he 
mas program. Dr. Jack McClarty played the familiar trumpet call 
asked Lorenzo Grant to be the announcing the popular Lone Ranger 
"Myster>- guest conductor" for the television program. 
fast-moving Swing March , The friends and relatives of the 

The second part of the concert was band members were invited to a re- 
concemed with Christmas. Therefore, caption in the banquet room at the end 
the Nutcracker Suite, Parade of the of the program. 




Santa Lights Christmas Tree 



The annual Christmas Tree Light- 
ing took place at SMC on Tuesday, 
November 30, The festivities featured 
the arrival of Santa Claus escorted by 
fire trucks. A program emcced by 
E.O. Grundset was also presented 
with the Collegiate Chorale and Brass 
Ensemble singing and playin( 



Doughnuts and hot chocolate were 
given to all|C0mpliment5 of the college 
cafeteria. 

Eveiy evening till Christmas from 
6:00-7:00 p.m.. Christmas carols will 
be broadcast over the entire SMC 
campus, courtesy of WSMC-FM. Col- 
legedale, Tcnn, 



^iiij*igagir^4j^»*ig ' irtftfirir*iv^wgfisg g 



Former SMC 
Student Dies 
in Auto Mishap 

□Jerry Dick Lien 

Mrs. Marilyn Joyce LaLone, age 
29. former SMC student, was killed in 
a head-on automobile accident on the 
n:oming of Sunday, December 5. 

The 1976 Datsun stationwagon 
driven by Mrs. LaLone was hit by the 
left front fender of a 197] Ford driven 
by Paul C. Johnson, age 36. The 
accident occurred as Mrs. LaLone's 
car crested a hill on Blair Road in the 
Apison area. 

Riding in the stationwagon were 
the two young LaLone children, 
Michelle and Wendy, ages four and 
two. who sustained injuries. Accord- 
iag to police reports. Michelle was 
listed in critical condition while Wendy 
was released following treatment. 

The young mother died at Erlanger 
Hospital approximately two hours 
after the accident. The driver of the 
other car was not injured. 

Mrs. LaLone attended Southern 
Missionary College in 1968. She was 



Family Life Workshop To Be Held 
By College And Church 



DJerry Dick Lien 

The SMC Executive Board during 
the course of its session held on 
Tuesday, November 23. voted that a 
Family Life Workshop shall be held as 
a joint venture of the college and the 
Collegedale Seventh-day Adventist 
church. The workshop will be con- 
ducted by selected faculty of SMC. 
The steering committee for the pro- 
posed workshop is composed of the 
following members: Dr. Ed Lamb, 
chairman; SueTeHennepe: Dr. Gerald 
Colvin- Elder Harold Roll, Secretary of 
the Southern Union Conference: Eider 
Elsworth Reile. President of the 
Carolina Conference; Elder Bnan 
Tarr. pastor. Forest Lake Church m 
Florida. Dr. Melvin Campbell. Dr. 
Douglas Bennett. Dr. Gariand Dulan. 
Elder Gary Patlerson, Elder Roland 
Ruf Mary Casler, social worker from 
Madison Tennessee. & Dr. Broomes, a 
psychiatrist from Nashville. Dr. 
Delmar Holbrook will serve as adviso- 
ry member. The workshop will be 



sponsored by SMC, the Collegedale 
Church, the General Conference and 
the Southern Union Conference. The 
steering Committee was selected by 
the Southern Union Conference com- 
mittee on November 22. 

The Family Life Workshop 
begin on a Monday and con 
through the following week-end. This 
schedule will include a Sabbath after- 
noon discussion group. As of yet. the 
dates for the scheduling of the 
workshop are undeclared. 

The college board also took into 
consideration a request by the me- 
tropolis of Collegedale to build a new 
intersection replacing the one in 
current existence near the McKee 
Baking Company's plant #1 entering 
the campus. The present intersection 
has a somewhat less than savory 
reputation safety-wise. SMC's partici- 
pation in the project was voted by its 
board. The total cost to the college wUl 
be $54,000 over a period of several 
com- on p. 5 



Coming Soon 



jcrEc 



IN THIS ISSUE 

Christmas __p_6,7 

Features p.8,9 

News _.p 1.3^ 10 

Religion p.11,12 

Sports p.5 



NEWS BRIEFS 



, says the Lord of hosts. ''MalacH 3:7 



Middle Easferners 

Reunite With Potluck Dinner 



u 



Religious News Editor 
Speaks At Chapel 



speaking for Student Association 
chapel Dec. 7. was Mr. William 
Willoughby. from the Washington 
Star. Mr. Willoughby is currently the 
religious news editor and editorial 
writer for the newspaper. He is a noted 
journalist who has worked in many of 
the nation's leading newspapers. In 
1971 he won the "Recipient Faith and 
Freedom Award" for religious jour- 



nalism and is listed among the Who's 
Who, in the United States. 

During the assembly hour Mr. 
Willoughby's topic was "A non-ad- 
ventist view of Adventists." This 
presentation was given last year at 
Columbia Union College in Md. 
After Chapei Mr. Willoughby held 

an informal question and answer 

period in the cafeteria. 



Home Economist Urges 
Activies In State Legislation 



DBecki Joiner 

A meeting of cultures commenced 
last Sabbath when Americans and 
Middle Easterners met together with a 
potluck dinner featuring Middle 
Eastern food. All had lived or served 
in the Middle East. 

Many of the guest were connected 
with Middle East College in Beirut, 
Lebanon, while a few were affiliated 
with the Benghazi Hospital in Libya. 

Two local Collegedale residents, 
Mrs. Aikman and Mrs. Jacobs coordi- 
nated the potluck for the reunion of 
mostly people who live in Collegedale. 
The Hamer family traveled the far- 
thest: from Oakwood College where 
Dr. Hamer is professor of chemistry. 



Several SMC students are from the 
Middle East, or have attended MiHH ! 
East College, served as student mt 
sionanes, or lived as missionarv 
children. They had a chance to relaJ 
from busy schedules to visit with old 
friends and in one case, Mark Breese 
talked to his second grade teacher 
Mrs. Ray Jacobs, wife of the former 
secretary of the Middle Eastern Divi- 

The 48 people ate several Armeni- 
an dishes and Lebanonese dishes of 
tabuli, parsley and cracked wheat 
"salad"; babaganoush, an eggplant 
"dip"; falafel. deep fried chick pea 
"patties"; rice stuffed grape leaves; 
and basbus, a coconut Egyptian des- 



Pennies Multiply For Leaves Of Autumn 



O David Brooks 

Ms. Brenda Alexander, former 
research analyst for the Tennessee 
Legislative Counsel Committee, spoke 
at a meeting of the Southern Mission- 
ary College Home Economics Club. 

She spoke on the legislative pro- 
cess and how it relates to the 
professional home economist. 

Ms, Alexander said that she ac- 
quired her interest in politics while 
working as a journalist during the 1972 
state campaigns. 

She said that 24 out of a random 



100 bills she examined at the last 
session of the Tennessee legislature, 
including bills on aging, child abuse, 
and mental illness, directly concern 
home economists who are interested in 
the family unit. 

Alexander urged the club members 
to get involved in the legislative 
system. "The best way to get things 
done is to get inside and work through 
the existing institutions," she said. 

Alexander was introduced to the 
club by Ms. Thelma Cushman, Chair- 
woman of the SMC home ( 
department. 



English Department Holds Christmas Party 



D Terry Hall 

SMC's English Department will 
once again hold an annual Christmas 
party for its leaching staff and majors 
this coming Saturday evening, De- 
cember 11, at the home of Dr. Wilma 
McClarty, department chairman. 

The festivities will begin at 7 



o'clock with a light buffet supper 
followed by games. Then to end the 
evening, a special videotape version of 
author John Gunther's best-seller. 
Death Be Not Proud, will be shown. 

English majors who don't have a 
way to Dr. McClarty's house, may 
meet at 6:45 p.m. in front of Wright 
Hall for transportation. 



370 Attend Nursery's Open House 



DDoug Richardson 

Collegedale Nursery's open house 
was successful. 370 adults attended. 
The Arts and Crafts items made by 
students and community are now in 
the nursery on display. 

Mr. Charies Lacey and Art 
Goulard. Ground Superintendent of 
Pacific Union College and former 
student worker of SMC's Ground 
Department, attended the Park and 
Ground Conference in Atlanta, Ten- 
f nessee. They were brought up-to-date 



on the latest in equipment, chemicals, 
and know-how concerning ground 
management. 

The nursery and greenhouse 
complex of Grounds Department is 
providing work for 15 college students. 
Their plants are sold at the Nursery 
and Village Market on wholesale. 
Their total sales have doubled those of 
last year. 

Lacy has been recently examined 
by the Tennessee Department of 
Agriculture and is certified to use 
pesticides which are restricted by the 



DJack Kovalski 

The Penny Drive sponsored by 
Leaves of Autumn is now over, and has 
been a success. Starting November 
17, donation cans were placed in 
lobbies on campus for one week with 
Residence Assistants in Talge Hall and 
volunteers in Thatcher and Jones Hall 
making room-to-room calls for dona- 
According to Rick Blondo, Presi- 
dent of Leaves of Autumn, this drive 
brought in approximatly $200.00 with 
more still coming in. This money will 
be used to purchase paperback copies 



of Desire of Ages which will be gift 
warpped. Religious Off-campus Act- 
ivities will give these out when 
Caroling this week. 

"The idea for doing it, ' ' said 
Blondo, "was to be able to give in- 
stead of receive." He said he would 
like to thank all volunteers who helped 
and those students who contributed. 
"I hope that all will pray that these 
books will be placed in the right hands 
and that the Holy Spirit will inspire die 
people to read them," said Blondo. 

If any still want to go caroling but 
have missed the sign-up sheet, call 
Religious Off-Campus Activities by 
dialing 4673 (HOPE). 



Hickman Hill Construction Stops 



D Merry Collver 

Constuction of the road over Hick- 
man Hill has stopped for the winter 
months. According to Mayor Fred 
Fuller there is a possible danger of 
slides caused by heavy rains. Machin- 
ery will be transferred to the eastern 
end of the project, where work will 
begin on the road coming from the 
plaza. Since this construction does not 
involve any existing roads it will not 
interfere with traffic. 

Construction will be continued on 
Hickman Hill in March. 

Mayor Fuller asks community resi- 

Thatcher Hall To Have 
Open House Saturday Night 

Thatcher Hall will become 



dents to no longer call the Collegedale 
city office with their "dog problems". 
Any problems should be directed to 
the Chattanooga Humane Society in 
accordance with a new contract which 
went into effect December 1 . The 
number for the Humane Society is 
624-835. 

Fuller says that Collegedale's ma- 
jor dog problem is not so much the 
number of stray dogs, but the number 
of irresponsible owners. "The dog 
population in Collegedale seems to 
increase as fast as the human," he 
added. 



, , — ^«...i. a Hiuici only expected guests. Faculty 

wonderland on December 11. at 8:00 and citizens of Collegedale 



tlie doors will be open and guests will been invited to 

be welcome to roam the halls of the Santa's workshop, nibble 

dorm-tumed-North-Pole until 10:00. r - "^ . . . 



s have been si 
n of Talge Hall but they a 



iTave also 

.=..„P .- - refre* 

Santa and his elves, an" 

marvel at the unique, creative, an" 

the beautifiil rooms of the women <» 

the Thatcher Hall. 



Exam Permits Available In Wrtaki u_ii c o—- 

in wright Hall Former SMC Student Dies 



students who have paid their 
October school statement may obtain 
their exam permits on December 12 final 
ind 13 at the reception desk in Wrigh 



with them as soon as possible 
avoid embarrassing class eviction at 



imployed at the time of the accident Bernard A. LaLone. who is 



In some cases, the Finance Office 
The^Ofnce of Student Finance ^iS '^: sir: t^f S^iT^^' 
■ces are not adequate to meet the 
ithly college statement. 



Oy the Antique Frame Shop. She w 



Hall 



urges those students with delinqu^.. 
accounts to make financial arrange 



ra A. LaLone, wno is c,,,!-. - 
le College Press, her fa*"^ 



,«.= ^iiuque frame Shop. She was by the College Press, her K" 

H^!"", .V°u l*''''°"^"="*-''»y G^'Se Kiel of Maimi, Florid. 
dventist Church. b„,^«„ ^ j ^^ 33 „ell as 



Adventist Church 

The young wo .. . „in„c 01 

Key West, Florida, but had lived in the 

■edale area for the past nine aiaOtotein'the Valley View 
Survivors include her husband, the Lane Funeral Home. 



brother and two sisters, 

of two small daughters. . , 

Funeral services will be '""^^j 



rr^issn^^ 



December Brings Many Christmas Programs # 



□ Steve Darmody 

December proves to be a month of 
varied and assorted Christmas pro- 

On December 3, beginning at 8:00 
p.m., the Cherub Choir performed the 
Vespers for the College. They will also 
sing for the Home and School meeting 
held at Collegedale Academy on 
December 7. 

Last Sunday the Spalding Singers 
sang at the Northside Presbyterian 
Church for their evening meeting 



under the direction of Miss Elizabeth 
Diller, all the Spalding Choirs will 
perform both services on December II 
in the Collegedale Church. 

Ending their musical programming 
for this year, the Spalding Singers will 
present a special Christmas musical 
entitled "Christmas Cards For you" at 
8:00 p.m. December 14 in the Spalding 
Elementary School Auditorium. 

Elizabeth Diller, a recent graduate 
of SMC's music department is the 
director of three of Spalding's four 
choirs-the Spalding Singers, the 
Cherub Choir, and the Spalding Choir. 



Dr. Marvin Robertson, head of SMC's 
music department, directs the Carol- 
iers. They performed, with the 
Collegiate Chorale, in "The Stingiest 
Man In Town". 

The Combined Collegiate Chorale 
and Choir will perform Handel's 
Messiah" for vesper service on 
Friday night December 10 at 8:00 p.m. 
Mrs. Elizabeth Farr, a professional 
vocalist, will perform the soprano 
solos. Mrs. Ackerman, associate 
professor of voice will sing the alto 

The tenor soloist will be Jerry 



Patton, who is presently the second 
tenor with the King's Heralds Quartet. 
The bass soloist will be Mr. Ed 
Qambara. Professor of Voice at the 
University of Tennessee at KnoxviUe. 
The SMC Concert Band presented 
their Winter-Christmas Concert Sat- 
urday night, December 4, at the SMC 
physical education center. Featured 
that evening was Leonard Smith, 
worid famous trumpet virtuoso; Ralph 
Pieroni, composer and pianist, M' 
Grundset as Santa Gaus; and Dr. 
Bruce Ashton performing on the Moog 
Synthesizer. 



Art Class Tours New York City 



D Sharon Webster 

The 25 SMC students in the Art 
Appreciation class left the campus in 
two Winnebago motor homes last 
Saturday night for their trip to New 
York City during Thanksgiving vaca- 



After a long 17 1/2 hour drive, the 
students arrived in New York City, 
ready to see the many sites of the city. 

As soon as everyone had unloaded 
the campers and eaten supper, a group 
rode the subway to the Worid Trade 
Center, while others just walked 
around the city and Times Square. 

Monday was spent at the Museum 



of Modem Art, looking at paintings 
done by such artists as Monet, 
Picasso, and Matisse. 

On Tuesday the group went to the 
Whitney Museum in the morning and 
in the afternoon rode a bus to the 
Cloisters-a monastery made into a 

Many students had never ridden in 
a taxi cab, so they caught taxis in order 
to arrive at the Metropolitan Museum 
of Modem Art on Wednesday. That 
night some went to see a ballet while 
others went to Madison Square Gar- 

A few brave souls woke up early 
Thursday maorning so they would get 
a good place to view the televised 



Macy's Thanksgiving Parade. 

Right after the big parade, every- 
one went to the Guggenheim Museum, 
a magnificent building designed by 
World-known architect. Frank Lloyd 
Wright. Later, the group had a 
Thanksgiving dinner at the SDA New 
York Center on 46th Street. 

Thursday night after the huge 
meal, some of the SMC students took a 
chilly ride on the Staten Island Ferry. 

The last museum seen on this week 
long trip to New York City was the 
Prick Collection-the former residence 
of Henry Clay Frick. the Pittsburgh 
coke and steel industrialist. 

Sabbath afternoon the art class 
the Bronx Zoo and that night 
loaded the two campers for the i 
trip to Collegedale. 






iiifilicfi i|nii 



^ewtij Cd/tistmas ' 



Astronomy Class Offered 



DVolker Henning 

Next semester the Physics Depart- 
ment will offer an Astronomy class. 
The class will be taught by Dr. Henty 
Kuhlman and will apply towards the 
basic education requirements under 
C-1. 



will be: What makes stars burn? How 
long will they burn? How are they 
classified? How are galaxies classi- 
fied? What gives stars their colors? 
And also the question of creation 
verses evolution. 



Some of the topics to be discussed but si 



Circle K Launches Campaign 



The Circle K club has launched 
a Christmas basket project for under- 
privileged families in the Chattanooga 

The club members, led by newly 
elected president Chuck Sherer, have 
been contacting supermarket mana- 
gers and asking for canned good 
donations. Boxes have been placed in 



the dormitories to allow students to 
contribute, and on December 1 a 
door-to-door smaU change drive took 
place. The money collected will be 
used to purchase additional dried and 
canned foods. 

Local churches are supplying Circle 
K with addresses of needy families 
and the food baskets will be packed 
and distributed shortly before Christ- 



m^.^^- 







"Blessed are they that keep his testimonies, ; 
heart." Psalm 119:2 KJV 



^ PERSONALS 

1''^ W Dear Sympathetic 

© o,.„ad.„.ep,ve„ 

^^ out this worthy u 

^. an apology. In a 



Letters To The Editor 



s speechtess at your kind gift. Thank-you 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



■by phil frank 



J mei? A ^5 TO dvpfv^r 

SV Ttem WMR A Q4Y 




•••tlBKER •••• 



church doesn't make you : 
— ". than going '- ■ 



Christian any more than going to 
garage makes you an automobile." 

"Billy Sunday 

"Lightning is. with the sole exception 
of Holy Scriptures, God's most com- 
forting reassurance to mankind. For, 
as every man knows, you never see the 
flash that kills you." 

--W.L.White 



Well, it looks like the Joker will be 
out at the end of this week at laslWl 
1 think you will all be pleased with it's 
appearance, and find it useful during 
the second semester. Have a very 
Men^ Christmas, and remember 
Who's birthday wc are celebrating. 



n Shanko 



Dear Editor, 

I just wanted to commend the 
Academic Activities Committee on the 
fme work they are doing. The short 
movies they have in the banquet room 
at lunch on Friday are just what a 
student needs to close out the week. 

Other students must agree because 
every week 1 have a hard time finding 
a place to sit down and watch. The 
movies come from a wide variety, 
ranging from a parable on Christ to 
Volkswagon commercials and from a 
study on creativity to the Marx 
Brothers, not to mention 
BERFUNKLE. 

If any students fail to sit in on somp 
of these movies they 
thought-provoking 
to the A.A.C. is 
going. 

Sincerely, 

One of Many 



ire missing a 
eat. All 1 can say 
' keep the show 



Dear Editor. 

Regarding Mr. Soler's letter re- 
^^ garding my letter about Mr. Mc 
' Intrye's letter concerning longer skirt 

V First. I concede the point about 

e "becoming resistant to sin by pro- 
gressive exposure to temptation." 
Thatwasn't exactly what I meant. The 

^ only benefit of exposure to temptation 
is the discovery of which sins you are 

- more susceptible to and need more 

But, really, I think Mr. Soler 
missed half the point of my letter. The 
issue is not so much short skirts versus 
long skirts as personal responsibility 
for sin. The trendy phrase "the devil 
made me do it" applies here. The 
devil did not make me do it. I did it 
because I jolly well wanted to do it. 

The implication in questions of 
modesty is, all to often: I am male, the 
female body causes me to lust, this 
response is inherent, therefore, I 
lusted because she revealed too much 
skin. This is nonsense. I lusted 
because 1 allowed my mind to pervert a 
gift of God (the appreciation of beauty) 
and make it unholy. 

That nudity is our natural state is 
apparent from Genesis 2:25. The idea 
that the first couple were clothed with 
light is not found in the Bible. I 
personally don't believe in an actual, 
physical, concealing light. Why would 
God go to the trouble of creating 
something so beautiful as the human 
body and then turn around and cover it 
ail up? I imagine a radiant glow, 
something like the face of Moses after 
he descended Mt. Sinai (Ex. 34:30), 
may have been the case. 

But that is by the way and only 
shows nudity or any bodily exposure 
not to be inherently sinful. 

Christ said it was sin to "look at 
woman lustfully" or "to lust after 
her." (Matt. 5:28 RSV and KJV 
respectively.) The dictionary defines 
lust as "sexual craving, especially 
excessive or unrestrained." Christ 
was comdemning a state of mind in 
which men are predisposed to lust and 
which has nothing to do with what a 
woman is wearing and may not even 
require her physical presence. 

Let me remind you that the 
women's apparel in Christ's day was. 
for the most part, very modest-ankle 
length and loosely fitting-and yet lust 
was still possible. 

What 1 am afraid my opponents in 
this little controversy are doing is 
confusing sexual desire with lust. 
When a man looks upon a fair maiden 
(and vice versa) he feels some desire. 



This is natural and as God ordained it 
to be It is not sin. If unpursued 
(except with one's lawfully wedded 
wife), and unless it becomes unre- 
strained, excessive craving, it is not 
lust either. 

^ I am very bothered that we 
Adventists. although we make great 
show of our separation from and 
superiority to the medieval church 
still subscribe so fully to the old 
ecclesiastical injunctions against sex 
and feel quilty whenever we experi- 
ence the stirrings of our God-given 
biological/emotional nature. God 
gave us sex as one of His most sacred 
and meaningful gifts: let us not show 
ingratitude by failing to appreciate 
and enjoy His present (not to be 
interpreted as a call for licentious- 

But, I've strayed from the issue. It 
is so easy to blame others for our 
short-comings. The letter on rock 
music in the same issue of the 
Accent as Mr. Solers letter touches on 
the same problem. These individuals 
are telling the rest of us to mind our 
manners, so to speak, so that we will 
not make our "brother to offend". (/ 
Cor. 8:13) 

Fine. But are these people going to 
say: "Lord, how about throwing in a 
'fudge factor.' I'd have made it if 
everyone else hadn't thrown stum- 
bling blocks in my path." In this fight 
against evil we all have to diligently 
strive to overcome with only our own 
willpower and God's help to be 
counted upon. We cannot expect 
others to make our way easier (al- 
though granted, I would be nice). 

Everyone has different "pet sins," 
Imagine the chaos if we all tried to 
prune ourselves of everything that 
might offend or trip someone else up. 
It's frankly impossible. Lets all stop 
looking to others (at least if we can't 
handle it) and look to Him "from 
whence cometh our help" (Ps. 121:13 
Incidentally, I resent ttie implica- 
tion that because some fellows consid- 
er themselves to be driven to lust by 
immodest females, all males, includ- 
ing me, are necessarily subject to be 
same response. 

And m^ question still stands; if 
relatively modest SMC giris excite 
"Excessive or unrestrained sexual 
craving", what do you do about the 
"Beach and the entire state of 
California", and for that matter, 
Florida (as one irate girl pointed out to 
me) and the balance of the world in 
general? 
Nejtt? 

Geoff Owens 



• 




Southern Missionary College. 
Our purpose Is to pr 
nic. social, and spiritual awareness. 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
•elevating, and ennobling thoughts 
-which will give the reader help, lighi, 
and strength. Every sentence written 
should mean something definite, 
should be true, sincere. Not a scratch 
of the pen should be made in order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
which God condemns. 

Counsels to Writers and Editors 



August. 1976 The Editors 



Don Jehle 
News Editor Becki Joiner 

Feature Editor Merry Lee Collver 
Religion Editor Mike Umbardo 



Mgr. Rick Tankersley 



Phoiographe, 



Udt SouiUc^n cAcc,.nt 



Layout Ediioi 



e Bourget 



News Reporting Class 
Jerry Dick Lien 

Frances Andrews 



That being justified by his grace we might be made heirs according to the 
hopeof eternal life." Titus 3:7 NASB ; -; 



SPORTS 

Softball Teams 

Wind up Season 



Executive Realtor Teaches 
Only Real Estate Class 



DKen Chrispens 

If no news if good news, maybe late 
news is great news! The softball 
season ended October first with 
Dennis Woods coming out on top in 
fast pitch. The rotating pitchers were 
not as effective as they should have 
been because they were not scheduled 
to pitch a certain number of times. 
For example, Lovejoy or Chrispens 



Men's Fastpitch Finals 



D. Woods 
B. Bumsed 
Bill Hoover 
Bob Hoover 



pitched for Wood's team five of the six 
games they played, and Dr. Dulan 
never pitched for them once. In girls 
Softball, more than eighty gicls signed 
up, but many failed to show up. 
However, Dena Steele and Marcia 
Stiles both had strong teams, and had 
the season finished properly, the 
- championship would probably have 
gone to one or the other. 



Pitchers W L IP SO W 



nmch Ashlock 

Dennis Moses, Branch Manager of 
the Home office and Vice-President of 
the Chamberlain Mortgage Company 
of Chattanooga, is teaching the only 
course in Real Estate offered at SMC. 
The purpose of the course is to make 
the students aware of the principles 
and practices in buying, sellisg, and 
financing real estate. 

Although Moses is well qualified 
for the job, (for he is president of the 
Mortgage Bankers Association of 
Chattanooga, a member of the Greater 
Chattanooga Home Builders Associa- 
tion, and a member of the Chattanooga 
Board of Realtors,) he has had guest 
speakers that are attorneys, real estate 



agents, and appraisers.' This is so the 
students may get different views of the 
whole process of buying, selling, and 
financing realestate. 

Moses graduated from the Univer- 
sity of Chattanooga with an AB in 
Economics and from the University of 
Chicago with a M.B.A. 

Moses was bom in Cleveland, 
Ohio, but has lived in Chattanooga 
since 1947. He lives on Signal 
Mountain with his wife, former Pam 
(Robertson, and three children, one girl 
and two boys. He is 31 and has been 
with the Mortgage Banking Industry 
seven years, previously with a subsid- 
ary of Crocker National Bank: San 
Francisco. This is the second year he 
bas taught at SMC. 



Love j oy 
Chrispen 
Dulan 
Gamer 



4 2 37 10 12 
3 2 32 A8 10 
2 3 32 15 21 

2 4 37 17 40 



The Hawaiian football season end- his team to a 53-33 victory over Evans 

ed in stvie with a series of playoffs in in theu: championship game. In the 

each league. In 'A- League action, the 'B' League final. Mobley destroyed 

running and passing of Ron Barts led Day 20 to 0. 



"" ""VM 

llllllll V ±VX VILLAGE MARKET 

Christmas Trees, 

Wrapping Paper, 

Candy 

Son.-Thurs. 



Friday 



"A" League 



Bumsed 
Hoover 



"B" League 



W 



Mens volley ball has finally gotten 
underway with seven teams, and each 
captain choosing an 'A' league, and a 
'B' league team. Ron Barts' team 
looks like a sure thing for the 'A' 
league title, while Brunken and Buck 
will fight it out for the 'B' . league 






W 



Mobley 6 

Day * 2 

Snow 'i 2 

Wilt 3 2 

Whitehead 2 3 

Hill 1 5 

Hickman 6 

crown. Meanwhile girls' 
has been underway for three weeks 
now. and there are just two games left. 
The last game will decide the cham- 
pionship as Bohannon and Davis will 
each go into the game with identical 5 - 
1 records. 

Slattery 1 2 



8am-4pni 8am-4pm j 



ralleyball 




Wilson 


1 


1 


women 


Slattery 

Buck 

Brunken 


1 




1 
2 
2 


Bohannon 

Davis 

Meyers 


Men "B" 


w 


L 


Rogers 
Eapp 


Brunken 

Buck 

Barts 


2 
2 

1 





1 


Steele 
Helton 
Strom 



Now a 

Discount Cotolog Showroon 

NEAR HOME 1 1 

DISTINCTIVE GIFTS 
NATIONAL BRAND NAMES 
CODED DISCOUNT PmCES I 



Family Life Workshop 



Approval was granted for the 
college to give study to the possibility 
of special stipends for teachers who 
participate in special scholarly re- 
search and papers. 

A request of the Collegedale School 
Board was recognized during the 
meeting. The request concerns the 
possible use of the present chnic site 
located across from the elementary 
school for utilizatioB by that educa- 



tional institution. 

Mary Elam was promoted to the 
position of Associate Director ot 
Admissions and Records at Southern 
Missionary College. 

The resignation of Dr. Tomi waj 
den Schobe of the Education Depart- 
ment was accepted with regret by the 
Board of SMC Dr. Schobe wil be 
moving with her husband to Albu- 
querque, New Mexico where Pastor 
Schobe has been called to continue his 
ministry. 




VISIT OUR SHOWROOM 
PICK UP YOUR FREE 



COLLEGE PLA2E- 



MASTEB CHABGE-BANKAMEBICABD-LAYAWAY 



• 




virh uld-fashioned. charming 



Jones Hall Has an Old-Fashioned 
Christmas Tree 



My most memorable Christmases 
wer those spent when I lived on 
Orlando. Decorating the Christmas 
tree was a family affair. Several yearly 
happenings associated with the trim- 
minng of the tree added to this events 
enchantment. One was the question of 
"Do you think any of the lights have 
burned out since we used them last 
year?" Then came the magic moment 
when Daddy would plug in the lights 
and to us children's surprise, they 
would shine as brightly as the last time 
we had seen them. Mom could put 
tinsel on the tree better than anyone. 
We children would throw it toward the 
tree and thought it looked fine 
wherever it landed. After we were 
fmished with the tree, the vaccuum 
cleaner went on and slurped its way 
over the tinsel and broken tree balls 
that somehow we always left behind. 
These were the best Christmases. 
"Beverly Benchina 

...the excitmeat and anticipation of 
getting up early Christmas morning 
and rushing to see what Santa had left 
under the tree. -- Ametta Ramsey - 



MyFav5 
Christnii 

things together. I remember on 
stayed up almost all ni„|,, ' 
together toys and laughingV 
It was comfortmg to lay i 
listening to the rustling of the 
pmg paper and the giggUng ^^1 



My favorite Christmas memory J 
when my 2 year old nephews 
spilled the beans about what evem 
was getting for Christmas, -.U 
Parlin *■« 



DMerry Collver 

Jones Hall would have had a bare 
Christmas tree this year were it not for 
the ingenuity of a few girls who live 
there. It seems that there were no 
ornaments left from previous years, all 
of them having either succumbed to 
old age or being misplaced in the 
seasonal shuffle. 



Notices were posted around the 
dorm asking for help in this matter and 
offering suggestions for home-made 
decorations. Soon the rather plain- 
looking tree was transformed into a 
vision of loveliness with charming, old 
fashioned decorations, as everything 
from simple bows to the traditional 
strung popcorn to a hanging h 
was used in trimming the t 



grandparents and aunts 
and cousins come and wf 
two tables together and gather n 
chair in the house. -Jennifer Cite 

In my family there was often tension My favorite Christmas memoa 

and unhappiness but Christmas seem- when I was about nine and 

ed to be the one time of the year when from Georgia came to 

my parents united in giving and doing Washington DC and they s 



—friE. <:z>outn£,in. c^acs-ni 



Can Rudolph Bring Christmas to Collegedale? 



DWanda Patsel 

One day, Rudolfs friends dared 
him to stick his nose to a frozen 
well-handle. He had just drunk a 16 
ounce Seven-up and when Rudolf 
drinks Seven-up, he gets it on his nose 
for deers don't have special etiquette 
about drinking Seven-up. 

So, with a wet Seven-up nose, 
Rudolf stuck the same nose to the icy 
well-handle. Sugary liquid fastened to 
ice and ice fastened to handle... 

"Rudolf!" called mother dear, 1 
mean deer, "Your Dad is home! 
Fetch him the Southern Accent and 
hind-hoof slippers." 

"Rudolf, what is keeping you?" 
she impatiently called again. "Oh 



dear, I wonder what he's up to now," 
she sighed as she heard Rudolfs 
friends laughing uproariously outside 
the hole in the wall. 

"HO! HO! HO!" shouted a voio 
"Oh dear, not another forest fire.' 
thought Rudolfs mother with dismay 
"I'm rather tired of that anemic as 
paragus-green ox with blood-shot, 
twitchy eyes and megaphone-whine 
giving me a head-ache. It always goes 
smoking by our hole in the wall." 

The laughing ceased, 

Poor Rudolf, so frightened by the 
overweight gardener clad in red 
astride the ox, pulled his nose from the 
clutches of the icy well-handle, leaving 
the brown velvet skin attached to the 



The friends then laughed at 
Rudolfs bloody nose-at this point, 



that will brighten the hearts of every 
boy and girl who has a chimney in their 
house. A few exceptions will be made 
for those with incinerators, though 
locked they may be." 

"You will be my headlight amidst 
the starry, snowy or smoggy sky." 
"No longer will my truck asphyxiate 
your mother. No longer will she have 
to take a powder. No longer will your 
friends laugh at you. No longer will 



you fetch hoof-slippers or Southern 
Accents. (No, this isn't an obituary.) 
"But Rudolf, I will expect you to 
wipe your nose clean after each 
chimney especially in Collegedale, 
Tennessee. 1 hear they have Gary > 
Eldridges there flying with painted 
mushrooms above them. No, we 
couldn't miss that, so keep that 
head-light clean... Rudolf, you'll go 
down in History! You're not the first 
to go down in History! Dr. Greenleaf 
said 27289 did, and 32488 and 23222, 
and 95784 and 21973 and..." 

(The numbers have been changed to 
protect the embarrassed. If a number 
is similiar-living or failing-it is purely 
incidental.) i 




lemory , . 



[Becki Joiner 

ivbe not my best memory, but one 
both remember with a certain 
[nusement is the Christmas my sister 
and I came home for the 
lllidays from academy. We were both 
very disagreeable adolescent 
and immediately expressed dis- 
psfaction with the Christmas tree 
IT family had picked out. It was small 
i wanted a nice, big one. We 
jre that we could find the ideal 
nas tree somewhere on our 35 
we bundled up and went out 
intense, hours long search. 
Jmehow the beautiful, symettrical 
were so sure we remembered 
1 former hikes were no longer 
, Finally in desperation we 
hacked away at a poor, sparse looking 
infant tree which we immediately 
discarded after we got home and 
compared with the one we already 
r ■ had. --Merry Collver 



On Christmas we would all get up 
eariy and open our presents and then 
spend the rest of the day visiting old or }' 

poor or blind people. That's what 
Christmas was to us.-Sally Anne 

...waking up early and waking up my 
parents and waiting two hours fro 
them to get up and get dressed and 
have breakfast before we could open 
our presents. To me the neat 
memories about Christmas are the 
music and the tree and sitting around 
the fireplace... all the romantic things. 
"Carla Francisco 

My favorite Christmas memory is the 
year when my mom had foster children 
and we had about 15 people in our 
house and we'd all go out and play in 
the snow. One time we got snowed in 
by 10 foot drifts, and almost ran out of 
food. --Kathy Elliot 

I first experienced Christmas in 1972. 
Before that I lived in Thailand where 
there are no Christians, therefore no 
Christmas. I was excitedll Every- 
thing was new! I wondered why 
everyone gave gifts and had trees. I 
like it. After time, 1 look forward to 



Jishes You 
MEPPY CHRISTMAS 

How Christmas is Celebrated 
in Other Countries 



In England no one starts getting ready 
for Christmas as early as they do here. 
A typical English Christmas dinner 
would be; savory steamed pudding, 
boiled new potatoes and peas. And for 
dessert a Christmas pudding with hot 



CHRISTMAS CHEER 
a Terry Hall 

Mistle toe and holly red. 
Silver bells and angels bright. 
Scented candles by the bed. 
Glowing brightly in the night. 

Carolers singing in the cold, 
Christmas cards sent once a year, 
Bubb ily kin-folk, young and old. 
Spreading merry Christmas cheer. 




i 



In the Dominican Republic we go out 
singing from house during the Christ- 
mas season. As we serenade we 
collect people along the way and our 
group keeps growning larger. Some- 
times people give us food. We usually 
start around midnight and keep going 
til about 5:00 in the morning. -Lillian 
Mitchell 

In Germany we get our gifts on the 
evening of the 24th. Santa Claus 
comes for the children on the eve of 
the 6th. We also celebrate the 25th 
and 26th. A typical Christmas dinner 
would include a Christmas goose. We 
make special Christmas cookies. One 
of the kinds-Lebkuchen- comes from 
an old recipe. My favorite is a little 
round raisin vanilla kind my grand- 
mother makes. In Germany we have 
special outdoor Christmas markets in 
the eveining where they sell every- 
thing. - Claudia Kutzchbach 

In Argentina the people do a lot of 
baking for Christmas-fruit breads, 
cookies, fruitcakes. On Christmas eve 
groups of people go singing from 
house to house. - Ethel Steger 

In India, Christmas is the time of year 
when everyone comes flocking around 
the westerners (who they think are 
rich) asking for Christmas bukshies 
(alms). -Sally Anne Curaow 

In my country (Puerto Rico) we visit 
friends to ear special meals and sing 
aguinaldos (Christmas carols) in the 
middle of the night! It's not unusual to 
leave your house at midnight and come 
back at 6:00 in the morning! When do 
we sleep? Forget it. we don't. - 
neanaMonlalvo 




How Were 

the Reindeers Named? 



DJens Rios 

Now that the spirit of Christmas is 
in the air, no doubt many readers are 
asking that question so often posed 
this time of year: How did Santa's 
reindeer get their names? Well, ask 
no more. Keep on reading and just 
remember you was it first in the 
Accent. 

Back in 1822 a teacher and Hebrew 
scholar by the name of Clement C. 
Moore wrote a poem entitled "A Visit 
From St. Nicholas" or. as it is 
popularly known today, "Twas The 
Night Before Christmas". He was a 
loving father and wanted to write 
something that would amuse and 
delight his six children that year for 
Christmas. Until then there hadn't 
been anything written describing in 
detail Santa or his reindeer. Back then 



no one knew that Santa even had eight 
reindeer that pulled his sleigh through 
the air or that he delivered gifts all 
over the world on Christmas eve. Oh, 
the ignorance. 

Having the cunning and the wit, 
that we know all teachers possess, Mr. 
Moore made up the names of Dasher, 
Dancer, Prancer, Vixen, Comet, 
Cupid, Donner. and Blitzen. And so 
the answer is revealed. 

But how did we happen to pick up 
on these names? As fate would have 
it, a house guest copied the poem 
without Mr. Moore's knowledge and 
gave it to the press. It was first 
published by the Troy Sentinel on 
December 23, 1833, and has since 
become a delight, especially to the 
children, during the American Christ- 
mas season. Bless you Clement C. 
Moore. We kids needed that. 



Opinion Poll 

Students Reveal Attitudes 

Toward Ghnstmas 



Twenty-eight SMC students were 
polled recently regarding their atti- 
tudes toward Christmas. The students 
were also asked if they thought 
Christmas had become too commer- 
cialized. The results of the servey are 
as follows: 

Do you think that Christmas has 
became too commercialized? 






Have you become more cynical 
about Christmas as you've grown older 
or has the holiday become more 
meaningful for you? 

cynical -- 4 
meaningful - 24 

One of the students who felt that 
Christmas had not become too com- 
mercialized said that "Christmas has 

become commercialized but not so 



much that it's not meaningful to me 
anymore." 

"The important thing used to be 
getting up and opening your presents 
- now it's being with your family-the 
one time everyone can be together," 
was one girl's sentiments, echoed by 

Most of the students who said they 
have become cynical about Christmas 
said they were disillusioned about the 
empty celebration of the holiday, not 
the idea of Christmas itself. 

"Christmas is a!ot more meaning- 
ful to me now", one student stated, 
"when I was a kid I remember 
accidentally discovering the word 
"Christ" in Christmas and wondering 
at the significance." 

Although the majority of students 
surveyed were concerned atjout the 
commercialization, most felt that the 
true essence of the holiday was not 
totally drowned out fee the bright lights 
and plastic decorations. 



*|^!f^^!nL tfrough faia. umo salvation." IPe.er 1:5 



Would You Like To Break A World Record? 

_„.«iohtPtlness. The nest step was West Africa-and possibly 7,000 miUc 



^ DJens Rios 

Want to break the world's record 
for playing Monopoly in a bathtub? 
Well, you'll have to sit there for more 
thant 22 hours and 55 minutes to do it. 
That's the record set by two Air Force 
brats, ages 12 and 13. u in Maine. 
They were shooting far Jl WMCCUtive 
hours, but 1 guess ooe of them went 
bankrupt a bit early. During thit time 
they were allowed a five minute break 
every hour to get out of the water, dry 
off, and get some fresh air. Ever 
wonder what it feels like having a 
bathtub ring around your waist? 

Here's something for you History 
majors. The shortest one on record is 
the one fought between the United 
Kingdom and Zanzibar, (which is now 
part of Tanzania), ll occured on the 
morning of Aug. 27, 1896, from 9:02 to 
9:40 a.m. Admiral Rawson command- 
ed the battle fleet of- the British Royal 
Navy that defeated Zanzibar in 38 

And speaking of Zanzibar, it seems 

that country is the only place that 

nmerciaily grows the world's hol- 

t pepper. It's called pili pili ho ho 



ana one good whiff is said to make you 
gasp and leave your eyes opened. 
Permanently- 
According to the RCA Corporation, 
TV sets are now more popular than 
telephones or automobUes. There are 
364 million televisions in the world, 
compared with 360 million telephones 
and 300 million cars and trucks. 

A goose will lower its head when 
walking under a bridge, no matter how 
high that bridge is. 

Many of you are probably aware of 
the great splendor of the Taj Mahal, 
located in the province of Agra, India. 
What you might not know is that its 
construction began back in 1632 and it 
required almost 20,000 men working 
daUy for 22 years to complete it. 

All you ski enthusiasts, take notice. 
Mt. Olympus, in the northeast part of 
Washington, gets up to 250 inches of 
precipitation, mostly snow, each year. 
The invention of the first pair of 
eye glasses was credited to an Italian 
by the name of Satvino d'Amato of 
Florence back in 1286. The early 
glasses were made with convex lenses 
to improve near vision. It was not until 
1600 that concave lenses were used for 



nearsightedness. The nest step ' 
Ben Franklin's bifocals invented in the 
1780's. In 1888 the first contact lenses 
were made, but few people could wear 
them because they were crudely made, 
and covered the whole front of the eye. 
It wasn't until 1948 that modem 
contact lens was developed, which 
covered only the cornea. 

Ask an oceanographer what is the 
noisiest creature underwater and 
he'll probably tell you it's a bed of 
shrimp. 

It's reported that the traffic offense 
most likely committed in the city by a 
woman is the switching of lanes 
without signaling. The offense most 
common to men drivers is said to be 
the running of stop signs. 

In Duluth, Minn, a senior citizens 
group held a candlelight news confer- 
ence to protest an electric rate 
increase. But the media didn't exactly 
help their cause. Seems like techni- 
cians had to turn on the lights so 
television cameras could get enough 
illumination to film the protest. 

The longest flight ever recorded by 
a homing pigeon happened in 1845 and 
covered 5,400 miles-from London to 



West Africa-and possibly 7,000 miles 
considering route variances. The bird 
belonged to the first Duke of Welling, 
ton. But as fast as the pigeon was 
concerned the flight was quite long 
enough. It dropped dead one mile 
from its destination. 

It is estimated that no more than 
500 Christian hymns are in regular 
use in modem churches although there 
_« *u^^ Ann (u\i\ 



ait u.u.w than 400,000. 

The Highway Users Federation 
reports that the nation's first automo- 
bile accident was on May 30, 1896, in 
New York City. A car driven by Henry 
Wells of Springfield, Mass., coUided 
with a bicycle driven by Evelyn 
Thomas resulting in a broken leg for 
Miss Thomas. Mr. Wells was sen- 
tenced to one night in jail. 

Know what a buxist is? Someone 
who grinds his teeth in his sleep. 

If you added up all the land area 
managed by the U.S. Forest Service 
(187 million acres), it would be 
equivalent to the land covered by 
Virginia, West Virginia, New York. 
Pennsylvania, Ohio, North Carolina 
and Kentucky. 




Spanish Singing Group 
Performs in Atlanta 



I Part of the members of the Group Gethsemane are showed in this picture. In 
the first row are David Mejia. Ethel Stegerand Art Garrision. Becky Duerksen. 
Vilma Battiata and Mrs. Betty Collins [sponsor] in the second row. and finally. 
Alfredo Perez. Jenny Steger^ Carmen Llerandi and Jose Bourget. 



Not very long ago, a Spanish 
church in Atlanta asked a group of 
SMC students to bring special music 
for their church service. After a few 
arrangements a group was organized. 
They met and practiced songs when 
Luis Carlos told them that they would 
be unable to sing due to lack of funds 

Not to be discouraged 10 students 
pitched in and traveled to Atlanta 
where they sang and were richly 
rewarded as one woman surrendered 
her soul to the Lord. The church asked 
them to present a Christmas program 
and to do special music for Sabbath 
School and Church Service. 

The students decided to form a 
musical group which they named 
Gethsemane. because they wanted "to 



carry to everyone the Love and Victory 
of our Saviour." 

It was in Gethsemane where Jesus 
encountered the tempter as He had 
come to face the last fearful struggle. 

Christ's victory is now ours, and 
that is what Gethsemane is planning 
on taking to their listeners. 

The group is composed of 16 
students: Carmen Llerandi, Lauren 
Acevedo, Ethel Steger, Becky 
Duerksen, Jenny Steger, Becky 
Collins. Vilma Battiata, Betsy Duerk- 
sen, Annette Mejia, Luis Carios. JOSE 
Bourget, Heman Visser. Claude Vis- 
ser, Ron Drachenberg, David Mejia, 
And Alfredo Perez. 

Gethsemane is planning to sing on 
December 11. 1976 and is lookmg 
forward to "exalring our Lord and 



Dr. Kuhlman Engages in Archaeological "Dig' 



• 



a Jack Kovalski 

"The most moving thing that I no- 
ticed, were the sheer masses of 
people." remarked Dr. Henry Kuhl- 
man about his trip to Jordan this past 
summer. Dr. Kuhlman was involved 
in digging the ruins of the city of 
Heshbon. Heshbon, which is located 
20 miles south-west of Ammon, the 
capital of Jordan, has been the site of a 
geology expedition to discover what 
types of civilizations had lived there. 

The expedition, which is sponsored 
jointly by Andrews University and the 
American 'Schools of Oriental Re- 
search, wai in its fifth and last season 
this past Slimmer. Previous years for 
the expedition were 1968. 1971. 1973. 
and 1974. Present in the expedition 
were approsimatly 90 Americans, and 
upon arrival, 150 natives were hired to 



Dr. Kuhlman worked with the 
Architects and Surveyors, a job that 
was three-fold. First, he was respon- 
sible for laying the squares to be dug. 
The size of a square was 15 feet by 20 
feet and had to be located exactly. 
Second, he would provide the eleva- 
tions of anything uncovered, and third, 
would make drawings of all architect- 
ual findings, adding with them topo- 
graphy maps of the location in which 
the article was taken. 

The average work day started at 
5:00 a.m. when breakfast was served. 
At 6:00 a.m. work started anu here 
was a brief pause at 9:30 for a quick 
-second breakfast. At 11:30 tea would 
be served, and they would stop at 2:30 
p.m. due to the intenseness of the 
heat. During these breaks the men 
would visit other areas of the project to 
see how it was progressing. The work 
week was five days long, leaving the 



week-end free. 

The problem of housing everyone 
together and still staying not far from 
Heshbon was solved by renting a 
Palestinian girls' school in Madaba. 
Madaba. which is only six miles from 
Heshbon. is the third largest city in 
Jordan having a population of appros- 
imatly 35.000. This city was known for 
its mosaic floors and still has one 
preserved today from either 200 or 300 
A.D. showing the Dead Sea and some 
gates of Jerusalem. Another out- 
standing feature about the city of 



Madaba i 



; the \ 



I gas ■ 



At the school, the rooms were 
divided up with Uie men getting five, 
and women getting seven, the cook 
and the architects getting one apiece. 
An Adventist church was located in 
Ammon for Sabbath services and on 
Sunday, sightseeing was scheduled 



which included mostly other archeolo- 
gical sites with Israel being visited 
five days. 

What about all that fighting «e 
hear about stateside? "«1' .p 
Kuhlman recalls seeing fi:oni time 
time Israeli jets fly overhead but i 
the most part, it was peaceful-^^ 
Jordanian government was 1"' , f 
operative, and realizes the pot^""' 
the job that they are doing, i" . 

spent three days digging *"" "ver, 
and a weeli after tlie project "?= jj 
King Hussain and the King oG^p,„ 
with their wives came out y J ' 
to tour and inspect the site. ^ 

Of the digging, which starte^ '^^ 
21, and ended August 6, l'' ■ |,y 
Kuhlman had one tegret-W" 
family could not be with hiro. 



■■Heisarewarderofthemlhat diligently seek him." Hebrews 11:6 KJV 



On Moses, Peanutbutter, Copyrights and such 



Fric: Tell me what you think about all 
those people foUowing Moses through 
the desert wilderness for forty years? 
Frac: Moses who? 

Fric: The Bible prophet. The one who 
led the Jews out of Egypt. 
Frac: Why. ..did they get disposses- 
sed? 

Fric: No. They were given their 
freedom, and Moses was chosen of 
God to guide them. 
Frac: Did they have to pay Moses? 
Fric: Of course not. 
Frac: You mean he worked for 
nothing? 

Fric: He was a man of God and 
expected nothing, only to do His will. 
Frac: Oh. 1 see. Moses was a lawyer 
and he got the legal rights for power of 



attorney so he could write The Book. 

Fric: What book? 

Frac: The Bible. 

Fric: How could you say such a thing' 

Frac: Well, the Bible is God's last will 

and testament, correct. 

Fric: Yes. 

Frac: Well. Moses expected nothing 

but to do His last will and testament. 

Fric: That't blasphemy! 

Frac: That's a smart "Jew". 

Fric: Let's be serious. Wandering 

around for 40 years was no easy task. 

but the Lord provided. 

Frac: What did they eat? 

Fric: Manna. 

Frac: Cannibals! I'd never eat my 

grandmother. 

Fric: Not Nana! Manna. Angel's food: 

loaves of bread. It ramed down on 

them every day, except Saturday. 

They rested the seventh day Sabbath 

according to Commandment IV. it 



rained two loaves on Friday, the 
preparation day, one loaf would last 
through Sabbath. Obviously the Lord 

Frac: Oh, I didn't know that. What did 

they have with their manna? 

Fric: Nothing, just manna. 

Frac: No peanut-butter! 

Fric: Just manna. 

Frac: Nothing but bread! 

Fric: That's right. 

Frac: Not even a kosher salamil Oy 

vays mia. (woe is me) 

Fric: They passed through the desert 

often avoiding great cities, wandering 

in great circles. 

Frac: Were they lost? 

Fric: No. They were disciplining 

themselves for God's work. They were 

His chosen people. 

Frac: Does Rene Noorbergen know 

about this guy Moses? 

Fric: Of course he does. 



Frac: Then why doesn't he write the 

Fric: Rene's not a prophet. Besides, 
Moses died a long time ago, 

Frac: Sure no peanut batter! How 

did the other guys make out? 

Fric: They crossed over into the 

promised land. 

Frac: See! Anyone knows the shortest 

distance between two points is a 

straight line. Moses had them going 

Fric; Have some respect! 

Frac: He wanted the copyrights. 

Fric: No one owns the Bible, it's for 

everyone. 

Frac: In that case I'll forgive and 

Fric: Good boy. Lets go for a walk. 
Frac: OK. but no deserts. 
Fric: Did 1 ever tell you the story about 
Noah's Ark? 



Stanley Attends Business 

Education Convention 



f mnumk pn strvtrU i 



D Carmen Miranda 

Mr. Richard C. Stanley, Chairman 
of the Office Administration Depart- 
ment attended the Southern Business 
Education Association Convention. 
The yearly regional convention of the 
Southern Region was held from Nov. 
25-27, in Miami Beach, Florida. Mr. 
Stanley, along with other Business 



Education teachers from High Schools 
and Colleges in the Southern Region 
stayed at the Konove Hotel on the 
Atlantic Ocean, during the three-day 
convention. 

Sales representatives displayed all 
types of latest books and business 
machines, such as: Duplicating, Dic- 
tating, Adding, and Typing, There 



10-4 Good Buddy 



were varied lectures, all evolving 
around the central theme of the con- 
Stanley informes us that stress was 
made on "Word processing". Instead 
of a letter being typed by a secretary it 
goes to a central location where a word 
■processing typewriter types it auto- 
matically with no errors and at a 
rapid rate. Where does this leave 
secretaries? They are being promoted 
to administrative assistants. The 
Individual Progress Method of 
teaching Business Education, which is 
used in SMC Office Administration 
courses, was also emphasized. 



White Auto 
Store 



jOoltewah Ringgold Rd.& Apison Pikej 



GIANT 

Christmas 

SALE! 



1 
I 

I 
« 

General Merchandise J 

t 
J 

I Open Sunday through Friday sundownj 



.until 7:00 p. r 



% a *f irifirt u inrjfjru i 



9 



DVinita Wayman 

Fifteen to Twenty million Ameri- 
cans will be left with functionally 
inoperative and technically obselete 
Citizen Band radios within two years, 
reports Junius Ellis in the November 
22 issue of Moneysworth. 

Magnetic changes in the earth's 
atmosphere due to the upcoming peak 
of the 11-year sunspot cycle will begin 
late in 1977 and continue for five 
years. According to a recent study by 
the Department of Commerce, this will 
make most CO signals "nearly use- 
less." 

To alleviate this problem, the 
Federal Communications Commission 
Would need to change the current 
27-megahertz wavelength to a higher, 
sunspot-proof frequency. This wave- 
length chance is expected to be 
arinnffd late next year, but for many 
CB'ers, the change will come unex- 
pected. Leon Garry, editor of Media 
Industry letter claims that the silence 
of the FCC on this decision is allowing 
another billion dollar consumer swin- 
'^'e- "It's happened before," Garry 
states. "Back in 1945 they suddenly 
t^hanged the FM radio frequency to 
"^mpensate for sunspots and TV 
interference, leaving halt a million 
people with worthless sets." Garry 
feels that the FCC should be warning 
CB owners of the coming difficulties 
"istead of allowing the CB manufac- 
turers to continue to sell as if sunspots 
*ere unknown occurences. 
. The new 40 channel CB's will be 
lli^' ^^ susceptible to the interference. 
Moneysworth quotes Oonald L. Lucas. 



director of the government's sunspot 
study, who explains how CB signals 
will "skip" or reflect back to earth at 
random during sunspot activity due to 
the ionization of the atmosphere's F-2 
layer. "This skip interference will 
cause a deafening jumble of static 
which will knock out most local signals 
beyond one mile or two." 

CB'ers have already begun to 

reduction of range. Ronald Stone, an 
FCC engineer, told Moneysworth that 
the CB user is faced with limited 
aftematives. He can either continue to 
use his present CB with a significant 
decline in functionability. or he can 
buy a higher frequence set, which is a 
more expensive unit. 



AUTO PARTS 



Chottonoogo, Tennessee 37421 




We Favor Flavor! 




mcKee eaKinc companv 

Box 750. Collegedale.Tenn. 37315. Ph.615-396-2151 



■■Behold, the Lamb of God who .alee, .way to su, of .he world." Joh- 1:29 NASB 



Southern Acce, 



njerry Dick Lien 



J the 



;1 



"We spend a week U 
iasiitutional applications for federal 
funds. The fondingxecommendatioDS, 
are based on enrollment trends, 
numbers of needy students versus 
enrollment utilization of previously 
allocated funds, efficiency in adminis- 
tering campus-based federal student- 
aid programs and the size of the 
school's student-aid staff. We also 
have to lake into consideration the 
experience and capabilities of the 
swdeni aid staff, the collection experi- 
ence in federal loans and the efficiency 
in completing of the federal institu- 
tional applications. This is a very 
important factor in a school's getting 
funds." So stated Mrs. Uurel Wells. 



Studies Needed to 
Obtain Federal Funds 



Director of Student Finance at SMC L 



Mrs. Wells is President of the State 
of Tennessee Association of Student 
Financial Aid Administrators, and 
serves on the executive board of the 
organization. 

Wells also serves on the Executive 
Board of the Southern Association of 
Student Financial Aid Administrators. 
This Association covers the nine 
southern states. 

"The SASFAA has two people sent 



from each of the nine southern states 
who will review and make recom- 
mendations concerning funding They 
are involved with the governmental 
office of Health, Education and Wel- 
fare," said Mrs. Wells. 

"As I said, we have many things to 
consider before we can make recom- 
mendations as to whether or not a 
given school will receive financial 

Members of the student body of 



Southern Missionary College are 
cipient of some of the federal tnonT 
allocated for loans. Durngt? 
1975-1976 school year, 526 studeS 
received $618,439 in federal loans 
Grants were given to 515 students 
involving $425,599. Three hundred 
seven students earned $203,135on th 
federal college Work Sudy Progran, ^ 
"There were here, on campus 898 
unduplicated number of students who 
received some type of financial assis 
tance. Some of this was not in federal 
loans or grants but rather, was 
institutionally based. SMC's Worthv 
Student Funds are an example of thi^ 
kind of assistance. In all, a total of 565 
of the student body have received 
some form of financial assistance," 
concluded the Director. 



SENATE PROPOSES 7 CHANGES CABL Distributes Homemade Bread 



DVinita Wayman 

The Cress-Holt Bill sponsored by 
David Cress and Jerry Holt was 
accepted in its final- form Monday 
evening, December 6. in the fifth 
regular Student Senate meeting. 
Because the bill proposes seven 
constitutional amendments, a referen- 
dum will be cast January 6 and 7. 

The proposed amendments are as 
follows; 1) A Community Services 
Committee and a Student Services 
Committee shall be added as standing 
SA committees. The directors of these 
committees shall be executive officers. 
2) The Student Services Director shall 
be elected by popular vote. 

3) The Community Services 
Director, the Secretary, and the 
Treasurer shall be appointed by the SA 
President and approved by a majority 
vote of the Senate. 

4) The Vice-president shall co- 
ordinate the Student and Community 
Services. The Public Relation Com- 
mittee's Chairman shall be directly 
responsible to the Vice-president. 

5) The Religious Activities 
Director shall be a voting member of 
the Senate. 

6) No student receiving grant-in- 



aid salaries from the SA shall be 
qualified as a member of the Senate 
except for the SA President, Vice- 
president, and the Religious Activities 
Director. This shall go into effect May 
1, 1977. 

7) The number of senators shall be 
determined by percentages. Each 
residence area shall contain one 
precinct for every four percentage 

The referendum balloting schedule 
for January 6 and 7 will be as follows: 



December 6: 

8-11 a.m. Student Center (all students) 
1 1 a.m. -2 p.m. Cafeteria (all students) 
2-5 p.m. Student Center (all students) 
7-10 p.m. Dormitories (dorm only) 
7-10 p.m. Student Center (village only) 

December 7: 



DAIice Calkins 

Bread, the staff of life, represents 
Jesus, the Bread of Life. He is the 
constant Sustainer of both our physical 
life and our spiritual life. Sunday 
afternoon. December 5. 56 loaves of 
homemade whole-wheat bread were 
baked. This bread will be given away 
to people in the greater Chattanooga 
area this weekend as students and 
faculty go from door-to-door singing 



5 SENATORS LEAVE POST 



DVinita Wayman 

Twenty-eight per cent of the SASMC 
Senate's voting membership has 
resigned due to conflicting activities. 
New senators will be elected January 
23 and 24. 

The five presently vacant senate 
positions are precinct 4. Thatcher 
253-298 (Patty McGhee resigning); 
precinct 9, Talge 105-139 (Ron Pickell 



resigning); precinct 14, Talge 338-384 
(Steve Welch); precinct 8. Talge 23-49, 
and new wing (Jerry Holt): and 
precinct 17, village (Ed Stokely re- 
signing). 

Voting for the resident hall pre- 
cincts will be held Sunday. January 23 
in the dorms from 7-1] p.m. The 
village election will be on Monday, 
January 24 in the Student Center from 
8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 



84% of SMC Read SoutdM accent 



# 



In a random telephone survey 
taken last week by Miss Frances 
Andrews' News Writing Class, it was 
revealed that 84% of SMC students, 
faculty, and staff, read the Southern 

Ninety-one per cent of the men 
read the campus paper, as opposed to 
82% of the women. The highest 
percentage of readers was the Fresh- 
man class with an unbelievable 95%. 
The lowest was the Senior class with 
67%. 

The total number of persons sur- 
veyed was 52. 

The following is a breakdown of the 



Talge (total men) 

Thatcher 

Jooes 

Total Women 


91% 
83% 
75% 
82% 


9% 
17% 
25% 
18% 


Facuhy and Staff 


67% 


33% 


Seniors 
Juniors 
Sophomores 
Freshmen 


67% 
80% 
89% 
95% 


33% 
20% 
11% 

5% 


Total SMC Students 
Faculty, and Staff 


84% 


16% 



Christmas carols. 

Materials for the bread were paid 
for by CABL (Collegiate Adventists for 
Better Living). Those who prepared 
this physical nourishment have prayed 
that it will make the message of Jesus' 
love more vivid to each recipient. If 
you would like to be a part of this 
ministry, join a caroling band Thurs- 
day, Friday, or Saturday evening (Dec. 
9, 10, and 11). For more information, 
call Greg Goodchild at 4979. 



Students Adopt Grandparents 



DVinita Wayman 

The Adopt-A-Grandparent pro- 
gram gives Adrienne Dye "a lot of 
pleasure". She and several others 
visit the Hamilton County Nursing 
Home on Friday afternoons between 
2:30 and 4:00. 

The students who go are encour- 
aged to act as if their elderly person 
was really their own grandparent. 
"The people there aren't suspicious 
when you're friendly." says Adrienne. 



"They love ; 
someone really cares about them they 
open up." 

The elderly enjoy talking to their 
visitors. One of the ladies, Madge, 
reportedly entertains her astonished 
new 'grandchild' with wild tales. 

If you would be interested b 
adopting a grandparent call Adrienne 
at 4502 or leave your name and phone 
number in Thatcher box 202. Trans- 
portation is provided. 

Christmas Party 

to be Given for Summit Children 



DVinita Wayman 

The Campus Evangelism Summit 
Project is moving forward with a 
special Christmas party for the black 
rural children tonight, in the Ooltewah 
church's gym, from 6-9 p.m. 

Steve Torgerson, director of the 



have generously purchased clothes 
and toys to give to the children, whose 
ages range from 2 to 17. 

Tonight the kids will play basket- 
ball and enjoy a hearty spaghetD 
dinner by the fireside. SMC students 

welcome to join the fun. But are 



project, reports that SMC students asked to please bring a gift! 

Story Hour Held in East Ridge 

DTerry Bateman Bible Story Hour programs for the p»^ 
few Sabbath afternoons at l» 

Al McRae, Teresa Tachenko, Linda lominique Apartments in East Rilg ■ 

Owen, Susan Whidden, Terry Bate- We praise God for their response '^^ 

man. and others have had the unique this religious program, and pray t" 

experience of having ten to fifteen His Spirit will continue to w 

children waiting for them t o present through us. - 

Nursing Professor Marries 

Missouri, brother-in-law of the grw"' 
A garden reception for te nej 
married couple was hosted oy ^^ 
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. 

The groom is treasurer of HigW" 
Academy in Portland, Tennessee-^^ 

After a wedding trip, Mr. ^'\.^j, 
Millbum are now living in f"™ 
Tennessee. 



Barbara Jean Piatt, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Nursing on the Madison 
Campus of SMC's Nursing Division, 
was married to Dennis Sumner Mill- 
bum on October 24th. The location for 
the wedding was the home of the 
bride's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. 
T. Dwight CuUedge in Chapin. South 
Carolina. Officiating at the service 
was Elder Richard Hallock of St. louis. 



; his people from their sins." Matthew 1:21 KJV 



Shepherd Psalm 



From the Religion dept. 
Resisting Social Allurements 



Lying in Green Pastures 



For a shepherd to see his sheep his sheep in order to make it suitable 

relaxed and resting in the green for them to he down in green pastures 

pastures is the greatest of all joys, is the torment by flies or parasites 

The coninuous responsibility of a which sheep receive. A shepherd 

shepherd is the watchcate which he must prepare special omtments to 

must give and the suitable conditions alleviate the agony which can drive the 

which he must provide for his flock at sheep literally 'buggy'. 

all times. But if all three of these conditions 
re met there is still one more problem 

3 contend with. Before his sheep will 

content to the point where they will lie lie down in green pastures they must 



down in green pastures. There are 
four requirements which a shepherd 
must meet if his sheep are to do that. 

Owing to their timidity sheep will 
not lie down unless they are free of all 
fear. The shepherd must take care 
that all is safe for his shy, dependent, 
little Iambs, for they make an easy 
prey for prowling predators. $ 

One easy way to calm his fearful 
flock is to simply stand amongst them 
where they 



be free from hunger. A sheep will be 
up and about searching for food 
constantly if he is not full. 

A shepherd's responsibility is to 
see to it that his sheep have plenty of 
good grazing through the day if he 
wants them to grow up into strong. 



peace over the flock and they can iie 
down and ruminate in the rich green 
pastures. 

Because of the social behavior 
within a flock, sheep will not lie down 
unless they are free from friction with 
others. Sheep, like chickens, have a 
■ ' pecking order' ' ■■ only the name for it 
is "butting order". Each sheep 
struggling for his nitch 
'society'. 

The solution to this problem i: 



Jesus, our good Shepherd, desires 

t we lie down in the green pastures 

their eyes upon of his Holy Word with total peace and 

This brings 



Him and 

we shall be free from fear. Let us look 

to Him and we shall not look at others. 

When problems bug us, if we would 

take them to the One who "careth for 

us" then he will anoint us with his 

Holy Spirit and thereby give us peace 

and strength in life. If we would fill up 

on the lush green pastures of God's 

Word then our minds would be 

their fortified so that we might be able to 

stand firm though turmoil and 

the perplexity surrounds us. 

.......... of their master. When he is The challenge for us this day is 

among them, all squabbling and this: Let us behold Jesus and feast m 
quibbling ceases for it all seems to be his green pastures for then only will 
foolishness when he is around. we be willing to lie down peacefully 
Besides, if they are looking at their andjet the ^^rW go^by.^ 
master then they cannot possibly be ■"'---■ - 

peering at others. 

A third problem which shepherds 
must contend with in the caring for of 



DJetr>' Gl-idson 

Man. having a social nature, has a 
hard time resisting the crowd. Men, 
women, and young people seem to 
drift with the tide. Whatever is the fad 
or fashion engulfs the whole. To be 
different is to be odd. It was recently 
my privilege to attend a lecture given 
by Mr. James Barr, Professor of 
Semitics at the University of Man- 
chester in Great Britain. Mr. Barr is a 
world authority in the area of linguis- 
tics and Biblical studies. During the 
course of the ' lecture he made a 
refreshing statement that runs more or 
less thus: 'It is a mark of glory when a 
scholar resists the prevelant mood of 
thought and charts his own course." 
That applies to anyone, not just 
scholars: "It is a mark of glory when 
someone resists the prevalent mood in 
the name of a higher principle." 

It is interesting that Mr. Barr was 
lecturing on the book of Daniel. It you 
read that Old Testament book closely, 
especially its first six chapters, you 
will see that one of its themes is 
resistence to the prevailing cUmate of 
thought. In the first chapter, Daniel, a 
young captive who recently came from 
Jerusalem to Babylon, refuses to eat 
"the king's rich food, or.. .the wine 
which he drank." (1:8). This refusal 



was not just a matter of intemperance, 
though that was certainly included. 
More, Daniel refused because the 
foods served had been dedicated to 
Babylonian deities. To have eaten it 
would have been to have worshipped 
another God than Yahweh. That was 
something Daniel refused utterly to 
do. No crowd pleasing for him! 

In chapter 3, Daniel's three friends 
refuse to honor the king's decree to 
worship a golden image which had 
been set up "in the province of 
Babylon". (3:1) When asked if they 
would reconsider, their answer was 
classic: "...our God. ..is able to deliver 
us.. .but if not, be it known to you, 
king, that we will not serve your gods 
or worship the golden image which 
you have set up." (3:17) 

Was all this just pig-headed stub- 
bomess? Were these ancient people 
merely religious fanatics? 1 hardly 
think so. In the times in which you and 
I live we find it difficult to believe that 
anyone would take their convictions 
that seriously. The world and the 
church today is in desperate need of 
men and women who will think for 
themselves, who will respond to a 
. higher ethic, who will inspire and point 
to higher things. 



Religious News 



the 



The Lord is my Shepherd, I don't 
have need of anything else. He gives 
e the privilege and the opportunity to 
St in Him, my Lord and Master. 



Those interested in participating 
Christmas Caroling may ride 
vans Which will be loading today, 
tomorrow, and Saturday at the fol- 
lowing times: Thursday - 6-9:00p.m. 
Friday - 6-8:00p.m. and Saturday - 
6-9:00p.m. 

Those interested in Story Hours 
next semester should contact Randy 
Mills at 4761. Your help is needed. 

Tomorrow night vespers will 
feature the Coliegedale Orchestra and 
mass choir in a production of Handel's 
Messiah. This special program will 
begin at 8:00p.m. 

Next semester presents a new and 



special opportunity for everyone to get 
involved in service for Christ. If your 
heart has been touched by the sub- 
duing love ofChrist and if you are 
interested in participating in the 
Campus Ministry Activities, contact 
Don Ashlock at 4999. If you have an 
interest in working with an off-campus 
activities project, then contact Greg 
Goodchild at 4979. 

At the Coliegedale Church this 
Sabbath, the Spaulding choirs under 
the direction of Elizabeth Diller will be 
putting a musical Christmas program 
for the 8:30 and 11:00 services. 



Story Hour Teaches Children About Jesus 



"Hello. My name is — • and this is 
— -. We're starting a Story Hour next 
week for your children to teach them of 

Echoes of this message could be 
heard all through Blevins Acres that 
Sabbath afternoon as seven students 
combed the area for prospective 
children. After the leader was 
satisfied that every house had been 
contacted, he made a careful map 
those with experienced can- 
pointed out the 



Three o'clock the next week found 
'he same students knocking on some of 
the same doors again, reminding 
children and parents that they really 
"•id want to hold a Story Hour. 
Children were plentiful, and it seemed 
Itiey were available, but only Mark 
came. 

Although he was the only child that 
first week, they took him to the 
fneeting place at Frank Lang's house 
"here he learned the story of 
:haeus and the 'parable of the 



That's how it all started. 

Won't you come along to meet 
"our" children, and share with us as 
we learn of Jesus? Be sure to meet us 
in front of Wright Hall at two o clock 
Sabbath afternoon. There you II find 
one of SMC's "Story Hour vans 
waiting, or a couple of red VW s in- 
stead. After prayer, we turn toward 
Camp Road and bump along through 
Ringgold, Georgia till we reach Ble- 
vins Acres. 

It's now after 2:30 and the children 
are probably looking for us. Sure 
enough, there are Kirk and Keith the 
seven-year-old tivins, peering out from 
behind opposite ends of the livingroom 
uriains.'They're quickly followed by 
their older brother, Robbie, as they 
make a dash for the van, Robbie 
heading for one of the front seats, the 
wfns for the back. Up the hill and 
around the corner, we see more 
movement from behind curtams r 
vealine which room is Janet s. men 

"he action -""^ "/S"^ '' \tZy 
Janet. Binky. and four-year-old Joey 
scramble over and around each other. 
Wayne is gone with the Scouts arfiin, 



o Mark's house. He has 
been sick, and we're glad he is back. 

Making sure no one else wants to 
join us. Randy now heads toward 
Ung's house on Three Knotch Road. 

Once inside, it's upset-the-fruit- 
basket till all are settled on couches or 
safely on a lap. Song service runs 
through the general favorites, since 

the children don't hesitate to tell us 
what they don't want to smg. We ve 
come to meet with Jesus, and it s hme 
to ask Him to be with us. Randy has 
just impressed them with the need for 
reverence, and with an occasional 
reminder, all is quiet as small hands 
are clasped in larger ones and we 
kneel to claim the promise. 

Bible stories are special, because 
those who can read are eager to find 
the verses of Scripture for themselves. 
Their sharp minds are being im- 
pressed by God's Spirit. Aft" l-^X? 
a story comparing s.n and bad habits 
to a monkey on your back. Randy 
asked them, "How can you get the 
monkey off your back?" Some of the 
more aggressive ones had visions ot 
Peking him off forceably, but Johnny 



thoughtfully and simply gave the 
answer; "Ask Jesus." It doesn't take 
long for them to learn that He is their 

Craft time transforms the living- 
room floor into a maze of newspaper, 
glue, and perhaps popsicle sticks, 
which gradually take on organized 
shapes as Aileen gives instructions 
and ftnistrated little ones receive the 
help they need. Soon it's four o'clock 
and we kneel for prayer before taking 
them back home. 

When each is satisfied with his 
"Little Friend" for the week, our 
driver must once again decide whose 
plea to be taken home last he should 
follow. , 

Childish chatter is replaced with I 
the silence of reflection as we turn 
back toward SMC. and each is left to 
his own thoughts for awhile. I ask for 
wisdom and understanding of Jesus' 
words when He said. "Let the little 
children come to Mel Never send 
them away! For the Kingdom of God 
belongs to men who have hearts as 
trusting as these little children's" 
Luke 18:16 (Living Bible) 



ne Decaroe Uie author of eternal salvation unto all them that obey him" 
Hebrews 5:9 KJV 



Christ and 
Your Salvation 



n Steve Torgerson 

If there was a formula which could 
remove all doubts from peoples' 
minds. I would not only write about it, 
but I would proclaim it from the 
housetops. Having no doubts, how- 
ever, would preclude faith, and we all 
know that without faith, it is impossi- 
ble to please God (Heb 11:6). Then 
does this mean there can be no 
:e? God forbid! 



First let us determine whai it is we 
want to assure. In a Christian context, 
we most want to be assured of eternal 
life. What lies at the center of our 
overwhelming concern on how and if 
we are saved? Could it be a new guise 
for the continually lurking monster of 
self? 

How important is our salvation? 
Important to God? Infinitely! Import- 
ant to us? Youbetl But should it be a 
matter of overwhelming concern and 
debate? 

Let us look to the life of Christ for 
some answers. How concerned was 
He with His personal salvation? His 
concern drew blood from His pores in 
Gethsemene, but His decision there 
and the decision He made in the 
beginning to come to this earth reveal 
a deep-er purpose for life. 

Do the words "My God, My God, 
^'■w had thou forsaken Me," shake 
yni, -ip? They should. They are not 



exactly the epitome of faith and hope. 
Or are they? Let's look back to their 
origin in Psalm 22: 1 - Uok particularly 
at verse 5; "To Thee they cried and 
were saved; in Thee they trusted and 
were not disappointed." Even though 
the desperate wickedness of sin 
caused God's Son to feel forsaken, 
there was still hope--"Into Thy hands I 
commend My spirit." Hope. ..hope in 
God. 

Should we then be surprised if our 
sins make us worry about the state of 
salvation? If our lives are so shallow 
that persona] salvation is our ultimate 
concern, then our sins should shake it 
up. But there is something deeper. 
Sin should shake the depths of our soul 
because it caused the death of the Son 
of God) 

Christ's life and death testified to 
His overwhelming concem--the glory 
of God and the salvation of others. 
The contemplation of His life can give 
us assurance. We can be assured that 
God will go to any extent tio insure our 
salvation. We can be assured that God 
loves us more than is humanly possible 
to comprehend. 

We are assured of a life to come (1 
John 5:13); but the ultimate beauty of 
the plan of salvation is not the 
perpetuity of life. It is its ultimate 
loveliness. This loveliness that is 
reflected in the willingness to sacrifice 
all. even life itself, for the glory of 
God, and the salvation of others. 




V^on Upon the Coast * 



D Samuel Soler 

I see the sea of silver 

And the phosphorescent foam 

Form the images of beauty 

Which are part of nature's poem. 

lean spend the fresh laid fragrance 

Which this season calls my own 

Yet for all, my thoughts are far away; 

I'm far away. ...from home. 

As I scan across this coastline 

Which divides the land and sea 

I can sense the breach of life's time 

Towards the vast Eternity 

Now the day's light is receding - 

On the way approaches night. 

Soon the clouds will felt the darkness 

And the stars will stand out bright. 



I'm a pilgrim. I'm a strangei 
But my home is within sight 



■ight 




:777>g 



TIM ^ TICKLES TOOm^TEXTi 



ZZ23CZZZZ: 



cyy^/} 



DTim Crosby 

The Bible teaches that a Christian 
does not retaliate when violently 
abused. The classical text is Matthew 
5:39. "Do not resist he who is evil, but 
whoever slaps you on your right cheek, 
turn to him the other also." 

In James 5:6 we are told that 
Christians who were condemned and 
murdered by the "rich" put forth no 
resistance. Christ said that "they that 
use the sword shall perish by the 
sword" (Matthew 26:52), a statement 
which applies to policemen as well as 
other mortals, though not necessarily 
in a condemnatory sense but simply as 
a statement of fact. As Christians, we 
have the example of our Lord who, 
"While being reviled, did not revile in 
return" (I Peter 2:23). who was 
"oppressed and ... afflicted, yet he 
opened not his mouth." And as He 
was, so must we be. The servant is not 
greater than his master. 

But the question is, should a 
policeman shoot to kill in self-defense? 
In this case there seems to be a 



conflict between the Biblical teaching 
nf nonviolence and the equally Biblical 
teaching that a proper authority has 
the right to carry a gun {Romans 
i3;3-4). I believe that the latter rule 
forms an exception to the former. The 
fart that Christians do not believe in 
inflicting pain on another person does 
not prevent them from whipping their 
children. This is a legitimate excep- 
tion to the general rule, And the 
policeman-citizen relationship is some- 
what analogous to the parent-child 
relationship. 

Criminals must be caught and guns 
must be used to catch them, and any 
SDA policeman has just as much right 
to use a gun in fulfilling his necessary 
role as, say, an SDA nurse has the 
right to work on the Sabbath. Certain 
undesirable tasks must be done, and 
certain people have the right, or duty, 
to do them. 

A policeman has the right to shoot 
in self-defense in order that the 
populace might not be deprived of his 
protection and in order that the killer 
might not kill again, as he probably 
would. 



Don't Let Your 
Fuse Blow 



DSamuel Soler 

Let's compare ourselves as 
individuals to an electrical circuit. 
God created and designed humans to 
serve as conductors of His own 
disposition, image, will and grace. 
(Gen. 1:26) As current flows out from 
the Great ; Am Electric and Oltility 
Power Co. via the effectual presence of 
the Holy Spirit, our "outlets" (atti- 
tudes, character, practicality, talents, 
etc) are charged. This gives recogni- 
tion to a particular Source. 

Carrying on our analogy, we can 
see the sinful nature as a short circuit. 
The human circuit "shorts out" when 
there is a crossing or miscontact within 
the life-wire. This keeps the current 
flowioR only within the circuit instead 
of allowing it to flow back to its Source. 
Sin will blow life's fuse. 

The fuse represents the mortality 
of man. It is a device the Almighty 
mcorporated into the human-circuit for 
safety purposes. Mortality is included 
in the works because a short circuit 
does not allow current to pass on to 
other circuits. This also leads to a 
build up of heat (pride) until the very 
conductors catch on fire. Self-centir- 
edness would kindle disharmony 
throughout a selfless 



not stopped. 

The illustration is not over until we 
take note of helps arrival to meet the 
distress call. Heaven sent down the 
one and only most wonderful Electn- 
cian-Jesus! You may not think that 
the term "wonderfiil" sounds 
meaningful when it is used to describe 
an electrician, but have you ever met 
an electrician who pays his own fee ' 
his labors? Thank God, Jesus didl 

So Heaven's Repairman goes abMH 
correcting apd restoring the shortee 
circuit, having received the wages 
(Rom. 6:23) for the job in advance^ 
This little illustration does no I"""'' 
the awe and solemnity behmd l» 
condescension, justification, ana 
ther grace of Christ. But if it wui 
your attenrion to contemplate *es 
matters each time you plug somctJ^J 
into a recepticle or turn ^"'J^Li 
ance on, then it has accomplish 
much. . ci-ori 

Oh yes,-one more thing^ Sli; 
circuits are not a «="" °'„ Uie 
original perfect handiwortj^,^, 
human-circuit. Iniswasuiu 
Satan. ■„ and 

All circuits which Jesus ^^V^^^,,. 
rewires are equipped with a new^., 

without reservation. Ana 
light will shine, forever! 



-Jkz <Sou£lisxn cp^casni 



Volume 23'. Issue No. 11 



Southern Miiilontry College 



Thursday. January 13. 1977 



Reiner Named 
New Business Mgr 



Richard K. Reiner of Lincoln, 
Nebraska, has been named SMC's 
business manager to replace Robert C, 
Mills. Mills accepted an invitation to 
become secretary-treasurer of the 
Ohio Conference of Seventh-day Ad- 
Reiner, presently Division Chief of 
Classification and Compensation for 
the Department of Personnel of the 
State of Nebraska will assume his new 
position at SMC on Februarj 1 



of Revenue; as legislative fiscal ana- 
lyst for the LegislaUve CouncU; as 
employment officer for the Depart- 
ment of Roads; and as accountant and 
fiscal officer for the Nebraska State 
Patrol. 

He is a graduate of Union College 
with a degree in business Administra- 
tion. He is married to Lynnet, and has 
a son, Anthony. Mrs. Reiner is 
currently teaching English at Union 
College. 
Reiner is a member of the An 






Light snow leading to Thatcher Hall awaits returning students for second 
Photo by Gary Moore 



Students Give 

Week Of Spiritual Emphasis 



Robert C. Mills 

Mills served the college in various 
business-related positions for six 
years. Prior to coming to SMC he 
served the SDA church organization in 
various posts, domestic and overseas, 
for'32 years. He was ordained as a 
minister in 1953. 

Reiner has been previously ei 
ployed by the state of Nebraska 
personnel officer for the Departme 



Richard K. Reiner 



Management Association, Internation- 
al Personnel Management Associa- 
tion, and the Institute for Manpower 
Management. 

He is presently chairman of the 
College View Seventh-day Adventist 
Church Finance Committee and a 
member of its church building and 



final 



He 






1633 Enroll This Semester 



There were 1633 people who have 
enrolled as students for the 1977 
winter semester as of Friday, January 
^ This compares to 1598 from last 

r and represents an increase of 35 
s from the 1976 winter semes- 






At the close of regular registration 
last week, 1606 students had enrolled. 

Last year 40 fewer had been 
enrolled making the 1976 total of 1566. 

Men and women are still being 
admitted for classes, and the final total 
hasn't yet been released by the Office 
of Admissions and Records. 

Kenneth Spears, director of Ad- 
"lissions and Records, estimates that 
the headcount for this semester will be 
down by approximately 150. In 1976 
the winter semester headcount was 
101 fewer than in the fall. 

Spears suggests several reasons 
'or the lower enrollment. Many 



students drop out after a semester of 
college, and fewer enroll in January. 
Approximately 65 students graduated 
this past semester as campared to 45 a 
year ago. 

"The enrollment is traditionally 
down 100-150 students from the fall 
semester," said Spears. In 1975 there 
were 146 fewer students, but a year 
earlier there were only 70 less than the 
fall semester. 

"The headcount for 1976 was down 
6% from the winter semester. This 
year it should be close to 8%," he 
said. ' 'The full-time equivalancy (total 
hours divided by a constant number of 
full-time hours) usually varies from 
4.5-8.6%. This semester it will 
probably be between 7.0 and 8.9% 
lower" than the previous semester. 

The final total enrollment of last 
semester was 1817. The official total 
enrollment as well as other pertinent 
information will be printed next week. 



Tuesday marked the beginning of a 
Student Week of Prayer at Southern 
Missionary College. The program, 
sponsored by the Campus Ministries, 
will continue until the late servife of 
the Collegedale Church Saturday 
morning. 

Warren Auld gave the first presen- 
tation, entitled "Poverty and Pay- 
ment", at Tuesday's chapel. Don 
Jehle spoke on "You've Got a Prob- 
lejh" at Wednesday's joint worship, 
followed by a message on "Faith and 
Acceptance" by Shane Martin. 

Don Ashlock will speak at today's 
chapel on "Sanctification By Faith". 
Tomorrow at vespers. Roger Woodruff 
and Linda Stevens will speak on some 
practical aspects of Christian growth. 
Early church service will be held by 
Paul Doling, and the final speaker for 
Student Week of Prayer will be Tim 
Crosby. He will deliver the message 
for the late service at the Church. 

For the last few months work on 
the Student Week of Prayer has been 
in progress. Don Ashlock, Director of 
Campus Ministries, had received 
several reports from Adventist 
academies and colleges where their 
Student Weeks of Spiritual Emphasis 
had been successfiil. He had peti- 
tioned the Religious Activities Co- 



ordinating Committee, and they were 
receptive to the idea. From there it 
went to the Deans' Council to be 
approved. Ashlock and Bart Willruth, 
Religious Vice-President, were then 
responsible for most of the program. 

Several students, instructors, and 
deans submitted names of potential 
speakers to a committee compromised 
of both faculty and student members, 
this committee listened to various 
students speak at worships or in 
homiletic classes. It then suggested a 
list of speakers. 

Ashlock said that the Student 
Week of Prayer was aimed Primarily to 
reach those students who have not 
fiilly seen their need of Christ. It is 
anticipated that many will surrender 
their lives to Him as a result of the 
Week of Prayer. He also mentioned 
that if the program went well, it could 
set a precedent for future years. 
This, he said, was not uncommon on 
other SDA campuses. 

It was designed so there would be 
no additions to the students' regular 
class schedule including no evening 
meetings except for Wednesday night 
joint worship. This gives extra 
spiritual emphasis without overtaxing 
the students' already busy schedule. 



Academic Activities Offers Books 

The SA Academic Activities coinmittee is offering, as a service to 
students, paperback books of academic and cultural interest at low rates. 
These books go on sale today at the student center desk. 

In order to simplify sales live titles will be featured every two weeks. 
J.R.R. Tolkiens' lord of the Kings series leads the list of books and will 
remain available until the end of January. 

This series consists of The Hobbit. The Fellowship of the Ring, The Two 
Towers. The Relun, of the King, and a dictionary-type book. A Guide to 
Middle Earth. 



Beins justified by faith, we have peace with Cod through o 



NEWSBRIEFS 



,Oi. Jouli,^n ^. 



Famous 'China Doctor' 
Dies At 97 



3 

20 Seniors Make Who's Who 



nVinita Wayman 

20 seniors will represent SMC in 
the 1976 edition of Who s Who Among 
Students in American Universities and 
Colleges. Faculty members nomi- 
nated these students on the basis of 
academic achievement and overall 
character. They are as follows: 
Warren Auld, Casandra Cansler.John 
Cress, Tim Crosby, Sally Cumow, 
Warren Halverson, Mark Hynum, 
Marjory Kathka, Vickie Knecht, Mor- 
ris Lovejoy, Bette McKenzie, Wendell 
Moses. Marilyn Pumphrey, Brent 



Snyder, Steven Torgerson. WUfred 
VanGorp, Marijane Wohlers, Roger 
Woodruff, Bruce Yingling, and Judy 
Yingling. 

JheWho's Who Among Students 
Company, located in Tuscaloosa Ala- 
bama, will, publish the 1976 edition 
before graduation. The company also 
offers a student placement and refer- 
ence service. Last year the Who's 
Who staff wrote over 30.000 letters of 
reference for students seeking em- 
ployment, admission to graduate 
schools, and acceptance for scholar- 
ships and grants. 



New Locks Installed AtTalge 



Engineering Department began in- 
stalling new locks on the first floor 
rooms of Talge Hall a week from last 
Wednesday, January 5. The second 
floor will have new locks during the 
summer, and third floor rooms will 
have theirs replaced during the follow- 



Many students wondered if too 
many keys had been issued, or if 
someone had a master key and was 
breaking into the mens' rooms. 
Everett Schlisner, the Dean of Men, 
commented that there is "a little 



problem with theft" at SMC. The 
reason the locks are being replaced in 
the mens' dorm, according to Schlis- 
ner, is the locks are worn out. "This is 
about the Nth year these locks have 
been here, and they have been in 
constant use." the Dean of Men 
stated. He also added that it would 
cost too much to repair all the old locks 
in the dorm; it would be wiser to buy 

The cost of the new installations is 
taken from the repair budget of the 
mens' dorm, and will be spread over a 
few years. 



Heritage Singers Need Performers 



The Heritage Singers' organization 
is looking for new singers and instru- 
mentalists for their next tour season, 
which will include programs in Central 
America and in most of the United 

Particularly needed are young mar- 
ried couples who both play or sing, or 
who have managing and directing 
abilities. 



Those interested should send an 
audition tape on cassette, with three or 
four songs showing voice range, along 
with a photo, references, and a short 
biographical sketch. Applications 
must be in by March 15. 

All applications should be sent to 
Heritage Singers. P.O. Box 1358. 
Placerville. California 95667. 



Aliens Must Complete Official Form 



Washington, D.C.— Harry Willis Mil- 
ler, M.D., known to generations of 
Asians and Americans as the "China 
Doctor," died January 1. in Riverside, 
California. He was 97. 

Dr. Miller reportedly suffered a 
massive heart attack on his way to 
Seventh-day Adventist morning 
church services. 

Famous in the Orient for his skill as 
a thyroid surgeon, Dr. Miller was also 
a pioneer in the field of nutrition. He 
developed the process of making 
soybean milk to feed malnourished 
Chinese children in areas where cow's 
milk was unavailable. The product is 
widely used today among the 10 
percent of the world's population 
allergic to regular milk. 

Miller served as physician to Chou 
En-lai, Madame Chiang Kai-Shek, and 
once treated the Republic of China's 
first leader, Sun Yat-Sen. During his 
first stay in Mainland China he cured a 
Manchurian Leader, Marshall Chang 
Hsueh-Liang. of the opium habit. 

Bom in Ludlow Falls, Ohio, in 
1879, Dr. Miller received his medical 
degree from American Medical Mis- 
sionary College in 1902. The following 
year he was sent as one of the first 
missionaries to China. 

Living in the shadow of the Boxer 
Rebellion, when many foreign mis- 
sionaries were killed. Dr. Miller and 
his wife, Ethel, dressed as Chinese 
and gained the respect of rich and poor 
alike. 

The first Mrs. Miller died in China 
less thao two years after their arrival, 
but the Doctor remained to establish 
the first Adventist Publishing work in 
China. He spoke and wrote fluent 
Mandarin, and supervised the carving 
of Chinese characters to set type on a 
small hand press. In 1910 he founded 
China Missionary College, now located 
in Hong Kong. 

HI health forced his return to 
Washington. D.C., in 1912. He served 
simultaneously as Secretary of the 
Adventists' General Conference De- 
partment of Health and Medical 
Director of the Washington Sanitarium 
and Hospital (now Washington Ad- 
ventist Hospital), 

The years 1925 to 1939 again saw 
Dr. Miller in Mission service in China. 
He built Shanghai Sanitarium and 
Hospital, the First Adventist medical 
institution outside the United States, 
and the Wuhan Sanitarium and Hospi- 
tal in Central China. The church now 



operates over 200 hospitals woridwide 
In 1938 the Doctor was in Wuchanp 
when a Japanese bomb hit a small 
dispensary in which he was working 
He singlehandedly rescued one of 5ie 
clinic workers and a baby from the 
debris after officials thought they had 
saved all survivors. 

The years of Worid War n found 
Miller in the United States again, this 
time as Medical Director of the Mount 
Vernon Hospital in Ohio. While there 
he founded the International Nutrition 
Laboratory, which carried out experi- 
ments on vegetarian protein products. 
The laboratory is now part of Loma 
Linda Foods. 

Id 1960, at the age of 81, Dr. Miller 
was called to establish a hospital in 
Hong Kong, he worked as a fund- 
raiser throughout the Orient, finally 
helping to set up two institutions- 
Tsuen Wan Hospital in the New 
Territories (Hong Kong) and the 
downtown Hong Kong Adventist Hos- 

He remained in Hong Kong until 
1974, practicing surgery and seeing 
patients in a weekly clinic. He 
performed his last surgery just two 
months before returning to the River- 
side, California. By his own estimate. 
Dr. Miller performed 6,000 thyroid 
operations and "about 30,000" gene- 
ral operations during the span of his 
70-year career in medicine. 

Dr. Miller served on the American 
Relief Administration at the appoint- 

Continued on Page 5 




4921 BRAINERD RD. 



All aliens in the United States, 
except accredited members of certain 
International organizations, must re- 
port their addresses to the U.S. 
Government each January. 

Forms for this purpose are avail- 
able at the CoUegedale Post Office. 
After completing the form, place a 
postage stamp on the reverse side and 



Learn French 
In France 

Why not learn French as it ii 
spoken in France? Come to CoUonges 
ihis summer from June 19 to July 29. 
'Attend the French course of the 
Adventist Seminary and visit Mont 
Blanc. Geneva and the Swiss lakes. 

For full information, please write to 
the Modem French Department, Sem- 
inaire Adventiste, CoHonges-sous-Sal- 
*ve, 74160 St. Julien en Genevois, 



drop it in any mail box. Parents or 
guardians are required to submit 
reports for children under fourteen 
years of age. 

If you have relatives or friends who 
are not citizens, you will do them and 
the Government a great service by 
telling them of the requirements. 

Campus Radio 
StationTo Begin 

The Radio Station Operations class 
will soon be starting a new commercial 
AM radio station for the students. The 
final format and broadcasting method 
hasn't been decided, but the station 
will broadcast only to the three dorms 
on campus. It will offer a counter- 
WSMC program wmcn wm be deter- 
mined by students in the class. 
Inexpensive advertising win be avail- 
lable to local merchants and students. 



AUTO PARTS J® 



AUIOMOTIVE PARTS, SUPPLIES AND ACCESSORil 



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Friday 7:3<M:0O 



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396-2550 



^Dk^ ^outkcxn cAc 



s Tighten 



SMC Graduates Collect 
Physics Tables 



■: He loves righteousness: the upright .ill behold His 
face. Psalm U:7(NASB) 



DJack Kovalski 

Joe Mashburn, a '76 graduate of 
S.M.C. is one of the authors of an 
article which appeared in the July 
issue of the Journal of the Tennessee 
Academy of Science. The article 
presents a nine-page table of numbers 
describing the brilliance of the colors 
of light emitted by diatomic molecules 
in flames, stars, and glow-tubes. The 
numbers had been collected over a 
four-year period from scientific jour- 
nals published ail over the world since 
1950. 

The project began in 1972 when 
Jorge Flechas, a '73 graduate of SMC 
participated with Dr. Ray Hefferlin in 
the Physics Department research 
group, which was then beginning to 
sludy molecular phenomena. It was 
learned that a scientist in Germany 
had begun a collection of the light-in- 
tensity numbers some years earlier but 
was unable to finish it. The scientists 
offered to give SMC access to his files 
but explained that he could not mail 
them. So during the summer of 1972, 
Jorge Flechas, whose home was in 
Spain, flew to Germany and made two 
huge boxes of Xerox copies from the 
files of Dr. Roger Main. 

During his senior year, Flechas 
organized the material and began the 
preparation of the final table. Joe 
Mashburn completed the table, in- 
cluding in it results from scientific 
journals which Main did not have and 
which have been published since that 



time. The table was stored in the 
memory of SMC's HP-2000F compu- 
ter. It was edited from terminals in the 
Physics Department; a line-printer 
copy was sent to the editor of the 
Journal without further changes- sci- 
entists anywhere on the continent and 
overseas may have magnetic tapes of 
the tables. 

The molecular numbers are obtain- 
ed by scientists who study the light 
emitted by the molecules under known 
conditions of temperature and pres- 
sure. With the numbers, it is possible 
to observe light emitted under known 
conditions, such as in a star, and to 
determine the pressure and tempera- 
ture of the source. 

The Physics Department has been 
involved in research on the emission of 
light since 1955. Physics students 
have had the opportunity to participate 
m this research, and often have 
presented papers at scientific meet- 
ings. This opportunity takes students 
far beyond textbook learning into the 
unknown aspects of God's universe. 

Jorge Flechas is now a medical 
student at Loma Linda University, and 
Joe Mashburn is beginning his gradu- 
ate study in Physics at the Univesity of 
Maryland. Dr. Hefferlin is continuing 
the work at Oak Ridge National 
Laboratory during his Sabbatical year, 
idding new data, improving the 
understanding of theory, and checking 
whether the data suggest theoretical 
models. 




NAHB Attends Builders Convention 



January 23-27 will mark the thirty, 
third Annual Builders Convention/Ex- 
position. It will be held at the Dallas 
Convention Center in Dallas, Texas 
All National Association of Home 
Builders (NAHB) student members 
hope to attend. A bus will leave 
Wright Hall at 6:00 p.m. on January 
20, bound for Texas. Southwestern 
Union College, a sister school to SMC 
has extended a hardy invitation to 
house the SMC students. SUC lies m 
Keene, Texas and is approximately an 
hours drive from Dallas. 

The latest materials and tech 
niques in the construction field will be 
presented at the Convention It is 
anticipated that these presentations 
along with the holiday-oriented week 



schedule will greatly enhance technic- 
al capacity and the industrial educa- 
tion program at SMC. 



SL/lM bv sandie lehn 8 i 




An Exciting Publication for Faculty & Students 




•o'^^ Reviews of Numbers book on 
Ellen White and Health 



SPEORIM 




^^ 



ne iW ofJesu. Hi. Son cl eanses us fio^ ^U sin. IJn 1:7 mSB) SouA... ^„.,t 

FRANKLY SPEAKING ■■ by phil frank 



3 



Commentary 



Last Sunday morning, four people knocked and knocked on the Student 
Center doors. FinaJyy, a young man who was working nearby approached 
the flustered group and inqliired what the problem was. " Today is Sunday, 
and we don't have any classes. We'd like to play ping-pong, but the Student 
Center is closed," And so, the disappointed ones leave, searching for some- 
thing else to do. 

The Student Association officer rushes up to the door of the Student 
Center; he has a lot to do, and Sunday is one of the best times lo accomplish 
something. He tries the door - it's locked! He presses his nose against the 
^ass - it's dark and no one is inside. 

Each week as work is being done on the Southern Accent we witness 
several people coming to the Student Center doors, shocked that they are 
closed. This is not an unusual experience; and many students get really upset. 

It has been suggested by some thai perhaps students don't go to the SC on 
Sundays, but would rather sleep late. But 1 sincerely doubl that they stay in 
bed until 2;00 p.m., which is the lime when the SC opens on Sundays. 

The deskworkers are not paid so much that it would be detrimental 
to the budget to ^ve them a few more hours fo work. For the extra cost, 
not only would students be able to enjoy their Sunday mornings ir 



To be honest, I have not yet discussed the matter with Dr. Melvin Campbell, 
Dean of students, or Ruth Gcrrins, Student Center co-ordinator. But I 
intend to by the time this issue has been printed, 

Dr. Campbell and Mrs, Gerrins arc both deeply concerned with the 
Student Center. They have been interested in having it redesigned lo provide 
a better atmosphere for student enjoyment. They would like to make the 
Student Center truly a center for students. 

I believe that ihey would be receptive to your.commcnts and suggestions on 



Remember when the electricity on the campus went off last semester due 
to a wire over by the Spaulding Elementary School which burnt? Two 
Accent reporters rushed out of the Student Center and dovm the side steps to 
cover the story. As soon as the door closed, they found themselves in pitch 
black darkness. 

It is a dangerous situation, and could be remedied by installing battery- 
operated emergency limits in the stairwells. Someone colild be seriously 
injured if the electricity would go out again. 

1 have discussed the matter with Dr. Campbell, and he has assured mt that 
he will look into the matter. The Accent would like to see the Student Center 
become a safe and enjoyable place where students can congregate, participate 
in the various activities, or simply relax. But that's not only a matter for 



You have a part lo do, too. If you don't use the services it offers, then 
becomes a waste of your money as well as wasting the time and effort of 
e trying lo make the SMC student center a place where 



We the staff of the Southern 
Accent recognize our responsibility to 
serve God through our service to the 
students, faculty, and community of 
Southern Missionary College. 

Our purpose is to promote aca- 
demic, social, and spiritual awareness. 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
elevating, and ennobling thoughts - 
which will give the reader help, light 
pnd strength. Every sentence written 
should mean something definite, 
should be true, sincere. Not a scratch 
of the pen should be made in order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
which God condemns. 

Counsels to Writers andEditors 



August, 1976 The Editors 



STAFF 



R4r FEES AHEAD i^^) 

f OAILY IHE WHOM WAS^r 
m S4A1E ffiC£ AS /I fiOUNC) 
WP TICKET TO AcAPULca. 

/ 




Nicfeelcdecr 

The NICKLEODEON offers you the opportunity to greet a friend, 
sell your books, get a date! For the low cost of five cents for every 
two words, you can have any message printed in this section. Simply 
write out your message clearly on a sheet of paper, and place it, along 
with the amount of money needed to cover the cost of printing, in 
any of the RED Southern Accent mailboxes found in Talge, Thatcher, 
Jones Hall and the Student Center. Do it now! 



Need a date? Looking for a 



We are very available. Call Jack or Jim 4972! 



To my friend. 

The letter you left me inspired the dean and I so much that he advised me to write 

you this note. Anyone with a talent for writing you must be thanked. Today 

while feeling my lowest I almost gave up, yet in spite of everything 1 decided to 

go ahead and like a dream come true you sent me this beauti/ul thou^t. thei 

is a God 1 have definite proof now as if l 

""' "e this song. ! have to know who > 



find out who y 



e this beauti/ul thought, thei 
ver to an unspoken prayer you 
— .- .„.v,„ „,.^, J vju a.e because God compels me to 
. I will not put the :ong in the paper because I think it is 
e let me know who you a 



a personal thing between you and I 
■yin ihank you personally. Phil 




:. listen la Me,^ for blessed a 



^OkM. SoutUxnyi,^. 



Special SA Senate Election to be Held 



□John Cress 

Besides soggy weather for 
Collegedale, new faces at SMC and a 
0ew administration in our nation's 
^pital, the new year has also pre- 
sented our student body with several 
vacant seats in the Student Association 
Senate. These will be filled by means 
of a SPECIAL STUDENT ASSOCIA- 
TION SENATE ELECTION TO BE 
HELD JANUARY 23-24. 

The filing period for students to 
«nter the Senate races opened last 
Tuesday and will extend until 11:00 
a m. on Sunday, January 16. All 
petitions of candidacy must be turned 
in by this date. 

In order to become a candidate for 
the Senate, a student must meet the 
following criteria: 1. All candidates 
must have been on a college campus 9 
weeks prior to filing for a Senate 
position. 2. All candidates must have 
a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.25 or 
3 minimum GPA of 2.50 for the 
semester preceding candidacy. 3. All 
candidates must register with the 
Student Association executive office. 
(«3 in Student Center). 

A student seeking to become a 
candidate for a dormitory precinct 
must obtain the signatures of at least 
20% of the persons living within the 
precinct he/she intends to represent. 
The signatures must appear on an 
official Senate petition form available 
at the SA executive office and com- 
pleted forms must be returned by the 
above filing deadline. 



A student seeking to become a 
candidate for a village or extension 
campus precinct must place only 
his/her signature on an official peti- 
tion blank available at the SA execu- 
tive office. These forms must also be 
completed and returned to the SA 
execurive office by the above filmg 
deadline. 

Only members of precincts with 
vacancies will vote in the specia Senate 
elections. Candidates for a Senate 
precinct running unopposed will be 
selected on an approve/disapprove 
basis. Precincts having twp candi- 
dates will elect the one receiving a 
simple majority of all votes cast. 
Precincts with more than two candi- 
dates may require a runoff election 
unless one candidate receives a ma- 
jority of all votes cast. 

Voting will take place according to 
the following schedule: 

On Sunday, January 23, dormitory 
precinct voting takes place in respec- 
tive residence halls from 7-11 p.m. 

On Monday, January 24, the 
village precinct voting will take place 
from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. in the 
student center. 

The precincts with vacancies in the 
SA Senate are as follows: 

Precinct #4 Thatcher Hall 253-298 
Precinct #8 Talge 23-49 & new wing 
Precinct % 9 Talge Hall 105-139 
Precinct #10 Talee Hall 141-184 
Talge Hall 201-236 
Talge Hall 338-384 
Madison campus 



A total of eight new senators must 
be selected to serve for the 
of this school year Students in- 
terested in becoming candidates 
should reread the paragraph dealing 
with candidate qualifications and make 
plans to establish their candidacy in 
the prescribed 



Precinct #11 
Precinct #14 
Precinct #16 



Precinct #17 Village -- 1 of the S village 



AVT Offers Reading Clinic 



The Institute of Developmental 
Studies, more commonly known as 
AVT (Audio, Visual, and Tactile) is 
starting a reading laboratory for SMC 
students this Sunday. This is the first 
full program that has ever been 
offered to college students. 

AVT has been in the Chattanooga 
area for almost ten years helping over 
1,000 children, young people, and 
adults with reading problems. 

Many college students do not read 
above a grade school level, and 
consequently some drop-out or do 
poorly in their classwork. AVT 
attempts to rebuild the foundation 
syils of the student. This enables him 
to, not only be able to read the printed 
words, but to comprehend their 
meanings as well. 

Most of the instruction given, 
according to Frank H. Lang, Director 
"f AVT, concerns the student* 
vocabulary. Not only is the vocabulary 
expanded, but phonetics principles are 
t^mployed to help the student in 
^P^^Hing as well. 

Tlie emphasis of the AVT program 
1^ nor on speed reading. However, it 
''Ms introduce students to the best 
^peed-reading methods, Lang said. 

The program offers 12 weekly two- 
"ouc sessions where small group work 
^ done, and individual instruction is 
given where needed. The cost for the 
J^ bours of colleee-level instruction is 
"5.00. 

A shon pilot program for college 
J'ldents was conducted at Chat- 
^^ooga State Technical Institute. 
'f's was developed and expanded to 
"'e hill program to be offered at SMC 
^"Sundays at 3:30 p.m.. 5:30 p.m., or 
•JOp.m. Arrangements will be made 



to locate a classroom , or if necessary, 
transportation will be provided to the 
AVT clinic. 

The reading program has been 
successful, according to Lang. Nosoca 
Pines Youth Camp (Liberty Hill, 
South Carolina) allowed over 100 
individuals to participate in AVT, with 
the average reading gain of almost two 
grades in only two weeks. Andrews 
University Reading Clinic is also using 
AVT under the co-ordination of Dr. 
MUlie Youngberg, stated Lang. 

He also mentioned AVT will be 
starting programs at Pacific Union 
College, Union College, and other 
Adventist colleges in the near future 

For further information, call 894- 
3615. Full case records are available 
for examination by authorized educa- 

China Doctor 

Continued from Page 2 



ment of President WUson. Among his 
famous American patients were Alex- 
ander Graham Bell and William Jen- 
nings Bryan, as well as several 
senators and congressmen. 

A book by Dr. Raymond Moore, 
C/ima Oocror (Harper & Row. 1961) is 
available on the life of Mdler. In a 
1974 letter President Nixon commends 
him by writing, "You leave an 
admirable legacy of compassion and 
accomplishment." 

The Doctor is survived by his wite, 
the former Mary Greer, and four 
children by a previous mamage. 
Funeral services were held m Loraa 
Linda. California, on Wednesday. 
January 5. 




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Psalm 112:7 (KJV)_ 







How to File 

for SA Candidate Offices 



G John Cress 



have yet 



Dance Group Performs 



The Tamburitzans. a Slavic music sisted of dances, rituals, songs, cos- 

and dance group from Duguesne tumes, and folklore from the BalJcan 

University in Pittsburg, appeared at regions of Europe. 

SMC Monday, January 10. The Tamburitzans. students at 

The group took its name from the the Institute of Folk Arts at Duquesne 

"taburitza," a stringed instrument. University, perform an average of 100 

The group was 



musical 



instrumenl 



the 



formed in 1937. 



While spring may 
arrived in Collegedale. the season for 
SA General Elections has. Last 
Tuesday, along with the opening of the 
filing period for Senate elections, the 
filing period for candidates seeking 
various Student Association 
offices began. This 
detailed election process which will 
include campaigns, speeches, press 
conferences, coverage of the elections 
in the Southern Accent, and finally, 
the Primary Election and General 
Election on February lO-ll and Feb- 
ruary 21-22 respectively. The filing 
deadline for Student Association exec- 
utive offices is February 2 at 12:00 

The results of Monday's and 
Tuesday's referendum voting clearly 
outlined the SA offices which would 
need to be filled by election during the 
next few months. A list of the Student 
Association executive elected officers 
includes all of the following; 

1. President 

2. Executive Vice-president 

3. Southern Accent Editor 

4. Southern Memories Editor 

5. Joker Editor 

6. Social Activities Director 

7. Academic Activities Director 

8. Student Services Director 



A student interested in becoming 
candidate for an SA elected of?cS« 
meet the following minimum cSe^, 

1. All candidates must have 
mmimum cumulative GPA of 2 25 or 
GPA of 2.50 for the semester immedi 
ately preceedmg candidacy. 

2. AH candidates must reeistPr 
with the Student Association Eseeu 
five office (#3 in the Student Center) 
and receive an official Petirion of 
Candidacy form. This form must be 
completed and returned by the above 



3. All candidates must comply with 
all other stated requirements and 
election procedures applicable to their 
candidacy. 

Students interested in running for 
an SA elected office should plan to 
register well in advance of the Febuary 
2 deadline with the SA executive 

Voting in the Student Association 
Spring Primary Election will take place 
on February 10-U in the Student 
Center and in the residence halls. 
Voting in the Student Association 
Spring General Election will take place 
on February 21-22 in the same 
locations. 



Janet Sage Performs Vocal Concert 



Janet Sage, soprano, presented a recital at Miller Hall the 
evening of January 9. accompanied by her husband, Robert, 
who is teaching on the piano faculty here. 

Mrs. Sage performed Schubert's Au/dem Strom (On the 
River), assisted by hornist Deanna Brown, a junior Health and 
P.E. major at SMC. Following, were three operatic arias: 
Scene et air des bijoux (Jewel song) from Faust by Gounod. 
mio babbino euro (0 my beloved Daddy) from Gianni Schicchi 
by Puccini and Ah, fors' e lui che lanima (Is He the One?) 
from La Traviata by Verdi. For the second half of the program 
Mrs. Sage performed the song cycle Frauenliebe und Leben 
(Woman's Love and Life) by Robert Schumann, and closed 
with another Schubert number Der Hirt auf dem Fetsen (The 
Shepherd on the Rock), assisted by clarinetist Kay Arnold, a 
recent SMC nursing graduate. 

Mrs. Sage began singing publicly at a very eariv age and 



SLAM by sandie lehn 



won top honors in school talent competitions. In college she 
soloed with the La Sierra choir and special Chamber Singers 
group. She was the soprano soloist in Schubert's Mass in G 
performed at Loma Linda University, from which school she 
holds a B.A. degree with a minor in music,. Later, as 

a member of Washington, D.C.'s Paul Hill chorale, she sang 
the soprano solos in Mozart's Requiem. 

While she and her husband were on mission service at the 
French Adventist Seminary in Colonges, France, Mrs. Sage 
taught voice and directed choral groups. She also studied 
singing at the University of Geneva's Conservatoire de 
Musique under Mme. Helerte Morath. She has also studied 
under the University of Southern California's late William 
Vennard, and was accepted into an exclusive vocal master 
class taught by worid-renowned vocal coach/accompanist 
Martin Katz 




SMC presents Hale and Wilder) 
sacred concert Wednesday, Jan. 
19, at 7:30 p.m. in the College- 
dale Church. 



Walter Arties to be SMC Guest 





Mr. Walter Arties, a talented 
musician will perform for the student 
Association chapel January 18 at 
11:05. According to Vice-president 
Ken Rodgers, Mr. Arties will be a 
guest on the SMC campus all day 
Tuesday, doing an interview with 
WSMC FM as well as conducting the 
7:00 P.M. joint worship in the College- 
dale Church that evening. 

Mr. Arties is curtently the pro- 



ducer and coordinator of the Breath of 
life telecasts. He is a musician «li" 
has sung for large Billy Graham 
crusades as well as numerous televi. 
sion appearances. Mr. Arties has also 
produced records which are available 
at the Adventist Book Center. 

His music is evidence of his Spin' 
controlled life. You will not want to 
miss these two programs. 



Referendum Votes are Nullified 



t-fe's-i) CuHureci . 
Ht can "oor^ ^on 




Less than 20% of the students cast 
their ballot in Monday and Tuesdays 
Student Associadon Referendum dea- 
Img with eight consHtutional amend- 
ments proposed by the Senate. 

In their first session of the new 

semester the Senate met Tuesday 

— evening, just hours after the flnal 

l^, ballots were counted, and voted to call 

for a nullification of the vote taken 

earlier this week. 

Technically Mondays and Tues- 
day's referendum was valid in that 
only a majority of all votes cast is all 
that is required to decide as issue on 
this type of ballot. Although every 
proposed amendment passed on this 



basis, the Senate felt that the poM 
voter turnout was indicative of a la'* " 
understanding on the part "' " 
students. "Kids don't understam. 
because they weren't informed , vi 
president Ken Rogers told the Senate- 
•■Imore Hme is needed, in order thai 
the students will know what the i^'^ 
are and then they will want to vote _ 
The Senate followed RogeR ^"B 
gestion that more time be given » 
students. They voted that a nw 
be set for the referendum, hut ' 
before sufficient time has pas'^"^" ^. 
the issues to be explored and eff ^ 
ned in the Southern -4«^"^„gb 
residence hall worships ana ■'" 
various other campus media. 



aOlt ^Duiitx^ ofeusf , 



/ mil forgive their iniquity, and I will remember their si 



^d 



tgtoft 



From the Religion Dept... 
Righteousness By Faith 

DR.E. Francis . ,„, . 

A.; I m justified 'by faith without 

The difficulty in understanding the deeds of the law.' {Rom. 3:28). 

righteousness by faith began more Don't you see, Christ died for me, He 

than 6000 years ago in heaven. It all lived for me and now His righteous- 

began when Lucifer took a dim view of ness I can claim by faith. He is my 

God's law and hence his responsibili- righteousness. It's so delightful, 

ties. As a result, his own version of relaxing." 

right became unduly inflated. He soon B.: "Sounds like a great assurance 

coveted the privileges of God and policy." 

began to shun his duties. The seeds of A.: "It is. All I have to do is to 

legalism and presumption were sown, have faith to believe it." 

In 1888 these legalistic and pre- B.: "But isn't having to have faith 

iumptive weed plants blossomed or the exercise thereof a kind of mental 

forth. But Ellen White stood by A.T. 'work'? I mean, that is 'doing' 

Jones whom she said had the right something, isn't it?" 
approach to the subject of righteous- A.: "Yes, but you see. faith like 

ness by faith. However, five years grace and the will to will is a gift from 

later in 1893 she decidedly disagreed God. So says Eph. 2:8 and Phil. 2:13. 

with him. And why? Because And I believe it. If these are gifts they 

according to her, he had become cannot constitute a saving righteous- 

"extreme" and "radical", advocating ness I produce of myself. I look to 

"works amounted to nothing" and Christ for that." 
that "there were no conditions" on our B.: "You have a point there, 

part. (1SM377). Confusion resulted. Alpha. In fact I like this very much 

Now it it rising again. There is also myself." 



^nvictmg of sm, and talking about it." 

B.: "Agreed. So then, one could 



upon the heart, 

inviting to repentance.' 

"iThp cin^„-» J "■■ "S'ccu, io men, one couia 

JnTh T "^'""^^ '" ""S know the joys of justification by faith 

Wine, he advanrp*: tnararA Hh^^, :-, -_ j , ■• t ■ - ■* 

afterward. 



drawing, he advances toward Chi 
^rder that he may repent." 

"Except the sinner repent, he 
cannot be forgiven." 

A.: "O.K. Beta, there is a 
condition to acceptance of Christ as a 
personal Saviour. There is a condition 
of repentance involved. But on those 
same pages we are told that "repen- 
tance is no less the gift of God than are 
pardon and justification." Christ 
helps me to will repent, indeed to 

B.: "Then you would agree with your link 

this, 'No one can believe with the heart A.: "But if .. . ,„ .... „„., ,^ 

unto nghteousness, and obtain justifi- obey, then Christ makes up for 

cation by taith, while contmuing the deficiencies by His own divine merit 

.u . ,. . .. stand in the sight of God 



right.' 

A.: "One thing is certain, you 
cannot presume on the mercy of God. 
But you seem to be linking justification 
with sanctification-" 

B.: "All ! am saying is what Ellen 
White said to A.T. Jones is 1893, 
namely, 'there are conditions to justifi- 
cation by faith and sanctification by 
faith.' And she added, good works 
won't save you, but you cannot be 
saved without good works. There's 



I your heart I 



a bit of extremism and confiision. 
Some insist, "you don't have to pray, 
study the Bible, be baptized, or even 
receive the new birth because you are 
'in Christ' and He did it sU for you." 

And so Alpha and Beta were 
discussing the situation: 

A.: "You know Beta, I discovered 
the most wonderful truth." 

B.i "Is that so?" 



Ah Beta, I'm glad you see--" 
B.: "But there is one thing that 
troubles me, Alpha." 
A.: "What is that?" 
B.: "God cannot justify what he 
caimot forgive. Isn't the exercise of 
genuine faith conditional upon forgive- 
ness and isn't forgiveness to be 
preceded by repentance? Listen to 
1SM390" 



practice of those things which the 
Word of God forbids, or while neglect- 
ing any known duty." (1SM396). 

A.: "Yes^ based upon the know- 
ledge he has at the time. For James 
4:17 says. *to him that knoweth to do 
right and he doeth it not, to him it is 
sin.' And "God will not hear me if I 
regard iniquity in my heart." 

B.: "Alpha, You would be 
interested in this statement, too- 

"But while God can be just, and 
yet justi^' the sinner through the 
merits of Christ, no man can cover his 
soul with the garments of Christ's 
righteousness while practicing known 
sins, or neglecting known duties. God 
requires the entire surrender of the 
heart, before justification can take 
place; and in order for man to retain 
justification, there must be continual 
obedience, through active, living faith 
that works by love and purifies the 
soul." (1SM366) 

A.: "What this seems to say is that 
one who claims he is in Christ and is 
justified by faith but who is habitually 



The Role Of Religion In Education 



DHelmut K. Ott 

From its very beginning public 
education in the US has been the 
source of the highest hopes and loftiest 
expectations of secular society. For 
well over a century now it has been 
considered the magic door to personal 
success and national prosperity. 
Schools were expected to transmit to 
'he learner the wealth of knowledge 
mankind has been accumulating for 
L-enturies. They were to help every 
individual to find his personal identity 
and to unlock his potential; they were 
lo make him wise and skillful, good 
and productive at one and the same 
time. They were to provide the 
^untry with leaders of high stan- 
■lards, thoroughly prepared scientists, 
and highly competent professionals of 
They were to perpetuate the 



Parti 



with the learner at 
the very center. The main educational 
objectives have been to affect a change 
for the better in people as individuals. 
Yet it is becoming more apparent all 
the time that while all major achieve- 
ments to which education contributed 
have greatly changed things around 
man they have had no positive impact 
upon his inner self; they have im- 
proved his living conditions but have 
failed to heighten the quality of his life 
as a human being. As a result man's 
predicament in the mid 1970*s is 
nothing other than an absurd contradi- 
tion, a frightening paradox. 

Twentieth century man has excel- 
led all previous generations in know- 



remains unable to understand, much 
less control, the simple powers of his 
own being. He established himself as 
the undisputed master of the outside 
world but remains the helpless slave of 
his own inhuman passions and de- 



values of the past while giving the ledge. In technology and in chemistry, 
oncoming generation a new direction in medicine and in the social sciences, 
[« the fixture. They 
before the I ' ■ 

'"dividual in particular a door to a 
"ew, challenging, and rewarding to- 
morrow,,., 

A few generations, hundreds of 
"methodological changes, and billions him from vice, from fear, from 
°f dollars later, it appears that the end inhuman disregard to others, and from 
°^ the rainbow is further removed spiritual degradation; consequently, 
while the powerful atomic generators 
illuminate the world with the artificial 
ufactured with his 



nuclear physics, 
in all the aspects of human investiga- 
tion man has made amazing progress. 
But all these worthwhile accomplish- 
ments have not made him a better 
human being. They have not freed 



"^day then it has ever been before. 
"^ initial optimism has faded away 
^'"'e a sense of frustration and 
"^'Plessness-even despair-is taking 
°''^''- Slowly but surely an increasing 
""mber of responsible public educa- 



'°rs are forced to admit that s 



lights he 

hands he, the proud creator of all that 
marvel, lives in spiritual darkness, 
confused and afraid of self destruction 
Man has divided 



He created supersensitive ma- 
chines and destroyed the sensitivi- 
ty of his own heart. He crossed 
underneath the North Pole of the world 
and doesn't find the North of his own 
life. With his supersonic rockets he 
reached out lo the stars and in his 
adventurous flight he lost sight of God. 
Something has gone wrong, drasti- 
cally wrong, at the very core-not 
because secular education failed to do 
its job but because it does not have 
what is needed on order to reach the 
noble goals it has set for itself. 

If education is to reach its basic 
goal of good people living a good life in 
a good world it must work in close and 
constant partnership with rehgion. 
There are two fundamental reasons for 
this. The first one has to do with the 
nature and limitations of education 
itself. Secular education is restricted 
to that which can be learned through 
observation, analysis, and experimen- 
tation. As such it is a valuable and 
reliable source of information concern- 
ing the "what", and in some areas 
concerning the "how". But it cannot 
seemed be expected to disclose th^ "why 



as ifhe had never sinned. That's what 
I'm talking about. And He is in my 

8.: "Alpha, you just re-stated 
Ellen White, page 1SM382. Bless 
your heart. Keep Him there. And 
may this relation grow and grow unto 
the perfect day that is coming. For 
with this love which you have the 
conditions for retaining it can be a 
pleasure even as they are a challenge. ' 



Is This How 

Not To 7 

DGerald Colvin 

1 drew my shade to street-light scum, 
I spumed the peeping skin, 
1 even fled the TV set- 
Is this how not to sin? 

I closed my neighbor's deepest eye, 
I stoned away his dog, 
I never left my doors unlocked 
Nor touched the human frogl 

I fled the lout with shaggy hair, 

I shunned the stubbled chin, 

I scorned my rags to Goodwill shops— 



I proudly blasted small men's d 
I scourged Iheir need to hate, 
1 cursed their godless drive to v 
Their will to dominate. 



Ah. Lord I never missed a thingi 
I scored and tagged each sin. 
And now. at last, did i please yoi 
, .. . Lord? 



and the "what for" of life and the 
universe. It cannot provide the 
answers to questions related to origin, 
value, and purpose-which are the real 
questions man needs to answer if he is 
to make sense out of the world in 
which he lives and find meaning, 
purpose, and direction in life. 

The second reason relates to the 
natue and predicament of man as a 
human being. Man's basic problem is 
not his ignorance but his sinfulmess. 
His real struggle is not with his mind 
but with his will. More than know- 
ledge, he needs power; more than 
being informed, he must be trans- 
formed. Secular education has no 
solution for this kind of problem; it has 
no answer to this type of question for 
the simple reason that these belong to 
the spiritual dimension of man and can 
be found only through a genuine and 
deeply personal religious experience. 



il 




Proverbs 2S:2HRSV) 



: on. <5ou.<.,„ ^, 



RELIGIOUS NEWS 



A group of child 



,p u, children allcnding the Sloiy Hour held every Sabbalh 
3on at Bookwood apartments. Tliey are enjoyitig a song 

,„.,.. led by Mark Breeze (left), Ray Padcn (leader) and Cheryl 

Woolsey. 

Story Hour Time! 



GRay Paden 

"Boy, you should have been at 
Story Hour today Mommy!" Terina 
hollered. 

"Did you have lot's of fun. Dear?" 
her mother asked. 

"Yeah!. . . We sang songs with 
lots of movements in them, My 
favorite is His Banner. But I always 
get mi:(ed up." 

What else happened?" 
"We had this neat story with 
dolls." 

"What do you mean, honey?" 
"Remember in the Bible about a 
priest - God gave this mommy a baby 
boy. The mommy was so thankful she 
gave it to this priest." 

"OhI You mean the story about 
Samuel and Eli." 

"Yeahl" she replied with a giggle. 
"Well, dear, but you still didn't 
tell me about the dolls." 

"This lady took some dolls and 

used them to act out the story. Today 

was the first time. It was really neat!" 

"Did you do anything else?" 

"Yeah 1 . . . We colored some 

pictures. Shirley colored this pretty 

heart. I colored a pot and a curtain. . . 

For the last year or so, ever since 

this story hour started in Brookwood 

Apartments. Terina has been one of 

our faithful followers. She will bring a 

friend who hasn't come before, her 



Bible, and a heart full of joy and love. 

We usually will sing songs with lots 
of motions, have the children offer a 
prayer, tell stories, have a craft and 
most of all, share our love given to us 
by Christ with the children. 

Besides the usual routine, from 
time to time there are picnics or hikes 
for the kids. 

I remember last year when we took 
the children hiking along a stream on 
Signal Mountain. A bus was provided 
to transport them over there. Sack 
lunches were also furnished for them 
to eat along the stream, and loads of 
patience was needed, as always, when 
you mix kids and water, 

I told the children before they got 
off the bus not to get in the water, 
which was, of course, a wasted effort. 
What fouled me up wasn't the 
children; it was the supervision. They 
took off their shoes and socks and 
started wading in the water. When the 
cutest child came up to me and said. " 
Can't we please? They are ..." Well, 
I'll leave the rest up to your imagina- 

Currently. there are tnree story 
hours in operation. The sad fact is. we 
could have many more but our greatest 
need is to have people willing to 
sacrifice on a steady basis theu 
Sabbath afternoons. 



LEAVES OF AUTUMN participa- 
ted in the Christmas spirit by purchas- 
ing 500 Desire of Ages and 250 Steps 
to Christ for the purpose of distri- 
buting house to house in various 
neighborhoods of the Chattanooga 
These books were gift wrapped 
and utilized mostly for distribution 
during the caroling that took place 
December 9-11. Many more were 
secured by students to use in giving 
out as they traveled home for the 
vacation. A total of 250 Great 
Controversies, 200 Ministry of Heal- 
ings, 2500 Steps To Christ, 950 Desire 
of Ages, and 150 Bible Readings were 
purchased and distributed in the 76 
fall term by Leaves of Autumn. 

CABL also participated in the 
Christmas season of giving by prepar- 
ing loaves of homemade bread to be 
used in the caroling program along 
with the Desire of Ages and Steps to 
Christ volumes that were given away. 
56 loaves were distributed. 

Several CHRISTIAN GROWTH 
SEMINARS sponsored by On-Campus 
Religious Activities are scheduled this 
semester. One of these will be 
meeting on Wednesday. January 19 - 
"How To Be Whole" conducted by Ina 




Torgerson at 4673 or 396-2785 

STORY HOUR reports 3 story 
hours operating in Hixon, Ringgold 
and East Ridge. Each of these stori 
hours has an attendance of from seven 
to fifteen children every Sabbath 
afternoon. More story hours could be 
organized in various other locations if 
interested students would volunteer 
their Sabbath afternoons for the 
service of others. If interested in 
participating in this project, contact 
Randy Mills at 4761. 

BONNY OAKS Project reports 
another successful semester as 50 
brothers and sisters gained a little 
brother or sister to care for each week. 
This project is in its fifth year of 
operation and has brought many 
blessings to both the big and the little 
brothers and sister^. 

Those who like to sing are invited 
to stay by for the AFTERGLOW every 
Friday evening immediately followbg 
the Vesper program in the Coilegedale 
Church. This gathering gives one a 
chance to sine those special choruses 
ft-om the Bible and other sources which 
are not sung normally in a church 
service and will also give one a chance 
to share a testimony of how the Lord 

1 i ^. ■ - 










Witnessing To Witnesses 



Pictured from 'left to right are Terry Gulbrandsen, Bonny Oaks 
co-ordinator; Steve Torgeson, Summit Project Co-odinator; Greg Goodchild, 
Director of Campus Evangelism; and Jim Herman, campus Chaplain discuss 
plans for witnessing activities this semester at College Sabbath school in the 
gym last Sabbath morning. Photo by Gary Moore 



Beginning Tuesday, January 16, 
Christian Growth Seminars will pre- 
sent a Seminar on Witnessing to 
Jehovah's Witnesses. Many Advent- 
ist young people have encountered a 
Witness when working or colporteur- 
ing during the summer. The experi- 
ence usually has proven to be extreme- 
ly frustrating, This Seminar will cover 
different methods that may be used 
with Jehovah's Witnesses in an at- 
tempt to avoid an argumentative 



confrontation, and allow the Adventist 
young person or worker an opportunity 
to witness to the Witness. 

For further information on this new 
Seminar, contact Dean Fowler at 
396-3212. or Don Ashlock at the 
Campus Ministtics office. 4673. The 
Seminar will begin on Tuesday even- 
ing, January 18. and run for five weeks 
each Tuesday night from 6:30 to 8 p. 



Activities You Can Get Involved In: 

Adopt-A-Grandparent Greg Goodchild 4979 

After Glow Dave i Dennis Canther 4822 

Bonny Oaks Terry Gulbrandsen ' 4572 

9*81. • Dean Fowler 396-3212 

Jailbands Jim Davis 238-4939 

Lynn Btainerd 4930 

Leaves of Autumn RickBlondo ... 4743 

Literature Evangelism Art Garrison 497ft 

Campus Ministry Director Don Ashlock '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 4m 

Campus Evangelism Director Greg Goodchild . 4979 

Rock Springs Warren Auld 396-2604 

Sabbath Afternoon Activities Stephen Wilson 4890 

Sabbath School Lawrence Hanson ! 396 2SS6 

SAVespers LindaStevens 450^ 

Story Hour Randy MUls 47I, 

Summit Project Steve Torgerson 396 2785 



Longway and another on Tuesday, 
Januar>' 18 - "How To Witness To 
Jehovah's Witnesses" conducted by 
Dean Fowler. Details on the time and 
location for these two events are 
posted in the dorih lobbies on the 
sign-up sheets. 

ADOPT-A-GRANDPARENT Pro- 
ject, newly Drgani2ed last semester, is 
a project wherein those who would like 
to have the joy of caring for an elderly 
person may do so. A van leaves 
Thatcher Hall at 3 p.m. Sabbath 
afternoon. 

S.S. TEACHERS' COUNCIL 
will be meeting this Friday night at 
7:15 p.m. in the Coilegedale Church 
for the Sabbath school teachers. 
Lorenzo Grant is leading out in this 
helpful meeting. Sabbath schools will, 
as usual, meet in the gym, nursing 
building, and student center. 

The SUMMIT PROJECT headed 
up by Steve Torgerson is planning a 
project to help the community and 
improve the relations of the college 
and the church with the people of this 
community. This project includes the 
construction of a park for the many 
children of Summit who have no place 
for wholesome recreation. Be watch- 
ing for more details as the beginning 
date for this project nears. If one is 
interested in participating in a project 
such as this, he should contact Steve 



has blessed him/her through the past 
week. The place to meet for this 
program is in the front pews of the 
sanctuary right after the Vesper 
program. , 

A JAILBAND leaves Lynn WMO 
Hall each Sabbath afternoon at 3:30 lot 
those who would liire to bring cheer to 
prisoners in the Silverdale jail. 

CALENDAR OF RELIGIOUS EVENTS 

Thurs- Student Week of Prayer tl'<*> 
Fri- Student Week of Prayer SiOOp.o- 
Sab- church services 8:00 & 1>:™S„""; 
Story Hour 2:00p.m. Wright Hal 
Adopt-a-Grandparent 3:00 at ThatcW 
Jailband 3:30p.m. at Lynn Wood Hau 
Wed- Hale & Wilder Concert 7:3Upn'- 



CONSIDER 

THIS 

Smooth down the nigged teJts " 
s polite, and snuggly i^'f ''"" 
m out of sight. „jf ^s 

Modem theology says: „, 

don't reconfess so to speai "'•"'" , 
after a fashion, we'll be damned 



^ns cSoutnsxn cJjaas.ni 



Volume 2i, Issue No. 12 



Southern Mifsionary College 



Thursday, Januar^ 20. 1977 




BEARDS AT SMG 
ACCEPTABLE 



Students standing in long lines at the Physical Education and Recreation 
Center during Winter registration . 

1645 Enroll This Semester 



Beards are now acceptable on the 
SMC campus as of action taken by the 
Faculty Senate on December 13, 1976. 
The rulmg stipulates that beards 
appearing on campus should be neatly 
trimmed and groomed. Provision is 
made that academic departments be 
free to decide whether or not male 
students in field training should be 
bearded. 

According to Dr. Cyril Futcher, 
Academic Dean, "There are groups of 
people we want to work with in an 
off-campus situation. In some cases, 
the wearing of a beard may be a block 
in the way of our students in such 



You s 



;dor 



But i 



The total enrollment for SMC has 
been finalized by the Office of Admis- 
sions and Records Friday, January 14, 
with the complete number of students 
for the second semester standing at 
1645. 

In an earlier Accent article, 
Kenneth Spears, director of Admis- 
sions and Records, estimated that the 
headcount for this semester would 
probably be down 150 from last 
semester, but it now looks as if that 
figure will increase to 172. 

As for class standings, the field 
was broken down by Spears into a host 
of different categories. Seniors were 
the most diversified; 168 B.S. degree 



and 96 A.S. degree graduates. There 
were also 25 non-graduating seniors 
listed. Juniors totalled 277, while 
sophomores numbered 385. Freshmen 
made up the largest group of under- 
classmen hitting the 542 mark. 

There were also eighty special 
students and five post-graduates. 

Information concerning how these 
numbers correspond with certain 
majors was also released by Spears m 
the following list: Nursing 443; 
Theology 145; Business Administra- 
tion 65; Biology 121; Elementary 
Education 86; Office Administration 
65; Religion 65; Music 44; Health/P.E. 
44; English 38; and History 24. 



the beard as a moral issue. 
long as there are people that we must 
deal with who are opposed to beards, 
we feel that in order to better conform 
to what they want." 

Some departments will be request- 
ing the absence of beards during 
certain periods of their male majors" 
academic careers. Mrs. Ina Longway 
states that the Nursing Division will 
require students in the third : 
of their study m 

"The Division deals with various 
agencies in the Chattanooga area, 
many of whom are opposed to the 
wearing of beards. Therefore, our 
third semester students in training in 
these agencies will be required to be 
clean shaven. Also, the Oriando 
campus forbids beards, but our Madi- 
son campus does not." 

The Nursing Division will present 
their findings and requests 






Gilbert to Present Violin Recital 



On Wednesday, January 23, at 
8:00 p.m. in Miller Hall, Orio Gilbert, 
Associate Professor of the Music 
Department, will present a violin 
recital. His accompanist will be Dr. 
Ashton, Piano Professor. 

Gilbert will be performing J-S. 
Bach's Concerto for Two Violins in G 
minor; assisting on Second Violin will 
be his daughter Mary. Of Brahm's 
violin sonatas, Mr Gilbert has chosen 
Sonata in G Major. Op. 700 to perform. 
This sonata is the only Sonata with 
three movements; it is lyrical, rather 
than virtuosic, in character. Also to be 
played will be Franck's Sonata in D 
minor, one of the most popular sonatas 
in violin literature, and the only violin 
sonata composed by Franck. The 
program will also include Chaconne in 
by Vitali. Gilbert wUl 



perform the Leopold Auer arrange- 
ment, which contains several demand- 
ing technical passages. , . ,. . 
GUbert began studying the violin at 




,. ii;i7^;i:ii^later m conege made 
music his chosen profession. ne 
Teceived his B.A. at U Sierra College, 

and his Masters in Music Education 



from -Madison College at Harrison- 
burg, Vu-ginia. ^-^ . u 

Gilbert has taught at Shenadoah 
Valley Academy, San Diego Academy. 
Collegedale Academy, and Southern 
Missionary College. He has now been 
affiliated with this area for eight years. 
He has been influential in promotmg 
the Suzuki String program, a method 
of string instruction having the philo- 
sophy that anyone can learn to play the 
violin just as well as any other skill. 

As a performer. Gilbert has been a 
member of the Lincoln Symphony, the 
Riverside Symphony, the Chattanooga 
Symphony, and has given a number 
ofi-ecitals in the area. 

The instrument to be used for Oie 

recital is a recent purchase from Peter 
PaTprier. a violin craftsman m Salt 
Uke City. Utah. 



Student Affairs committee which will 
make a final ruling. 

During the Christmas holidays the 
Religion Department made a survey in 
the field concerning the general atti- 
tude towards beards. As a result of 
the inquiry, those religion students 
working with various churches in the 
area have been asked by letter to 
refrain from appearing with a beard. 

"The students involved are mainly 
our upper division men. They work in 
leadership and other positions in 
various outlying churches." stated Dr. 
Douglas Bennett. 

Faculty Senate 
Evaluates Reports 

The January 10 session of the 
Faculty Senate was concerned with the 
presentation of reports from various 

Faculty Affairs gave a schedule for 
student evaluation of faculty- The next 
student conducted evaluation is de- 
signaled to be at the end of the current 
semester. The Committee also pre- 
sented to the Senate a proposed 
tentative teacher load formula. This is 
based on a point system for such items 
as classes, sponsorships, labs, and 
musical activities. 

A report on the Nicaraguan Mis- 
sion project was presented by the 
Student Missions Committee. It was 
stated that the property of the mission 
is entirely owned by the Inter-Ameri- 
can Division. 

William Taylor, chairman of the 
Public Relations Committee, made a 
presentation concerning the activities 
of his department. The report covered 
such items as recruitment. Ingather- 
ing. College Days, the development of 
brochures and the process involved in 
sending out information concerning 
SMC students to their home town 
newspapers. 



Station Needs Name 

. The Campus Radio Station, wliich 
is projecting a February 1 air date, 
is in need of a new name. 

The Communication Department is 
offering a casli prize to the person who 
comes up with a name that is chosen 
for the station. 

All entries must be four call letters, 
with the first letter bemg "W. 
WSMC-FM will collect all entries. 
One spokesman indicated that WART 
won't be an acceptable entry. 



The mouth ofthi- n'shi 



■ith wisdom. Proverbs 10:31 {NASB'\. 



SMC Offers 
^ Lower Rates 

DGftoff Owens 

A recent study indicates there is 
more advantage to a Southern Mis- 
sionary College education, than the 
mere enjoyment of fine southern 
hospitality and warm, sunny weather. 

Of the ten Adventist colleges and 
universities in the United States. SMC 
ranks ninth in the average :ost to the 
student. A student at SMC an expect 
to pay S3. 600 per year, as compared to 
S4.606 at the most expensive school. 

Students at five schools pay more 
than $4,000 a year, Three schools cost 
more than $3,750. The least expensive 
costs $2,620. (All based on 16 hours 
per semester, and not including books 
and supplies.) 

Tuition ranges from S]00 to $45 per 
semester hour (it should be mentioned 
that the lowest college recoups a 
portion of its low rates in a General 
Conference subsidy.). 

Although 5MC is positioned in 
about the middle for tuition, at S81 
per semester hour, it has the least 
expensive housing rates of all the 
schools. Students here pay $500 a year 
compared to $1,020 at the highest 
school, in this category. 

Meals cost the average SMC 
student $508 per year. The least 
expensive meal rates are $500; the 
highest cafeteria rates are $732 per 



Mens Reception to be 
Held at Read House 




76 Senior Class Donates Clock 



The 



reptio 






banquet will be held at the Kead 
House Hotel in Chattanooga on Feb- 
ruary 6. 1977 at 6:30 p.m. 

Village students may purchase 
tickets for the Valentine banquet at the 
desk in Talge Hall. The cost is $5.50 
per person and may be charged on 
students' statements. 



LLU Dietician 
to Speak 



A Home Economics Professional 
meeting with speaker Dr. Kathleen 
Zolber, Director of Dietetics at Loma 
Linda University, will be held Jan. 25 
at 5:30 in the banquet room. Everyone 
welcome-bring supper trays. For 
make appointments with 



:eptic 



t Sun 



r Hall. 



The SMC cafeteria was given a new 
clock last week by the Senior class of 
1976. The class donated the money fro 
the purchase of a clock, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Fleming made the final 



Band Plays at 
Televised Game 

SMC Concert Band performed its 
1st 1977 concert. Saturday evening in 
Atlanta's Belvedere SDA Church. 

The numbers played were: Theme 
from King of Kings. Jacob's Ladder, 
The Walls of Jericho, theme from the 
Bible, and Battle Hymn. The Lord's 
Prayer ended the Vespers Program 
with everyone standing rnd singing 
along as the band played. 

The SMC Band performed at the 
gigantic Omni auditorium for the 
Atlanta Hawks' Basketball game a- 
gainst the Kansas City Kings. This 
professional basketball game was tele- 
vised on three different TV stations, 
Channels 17. 5, and 2. 

The Band opened the pre-game 
show by playing "Emblem of Unity" 
and three other songs, as the people 
gradually came into the auditorium. 

At 8 p.m. the color-guard marched 
onto the court while the band played 
"The Star-Spangled Banner," and 
during half-time the Band played 
"King Cotton" as Julie McClarty did 
her twirling acts in front of the many 
TV cameras and people. Some of the 
other numbers played by the SMC 
Band were "Swing March and Red's 
White and Blue March." 

The game ended at 10:30 p.m. with 
the Kansas City Kings victorious and 
the Concert Band arrived back on 
campus at 1:30 a.m. 



One student commented that she 
was thankful because "many times 
student have gulped down their food 
only find themselves to be 10 minutes 
early to class." 

The clock has been appreciated by 
faculty, and administration, as well as 



Education Dept. 
Adds New Face 



Mrs. Laurie MacPhearson Warner 
has replaced Dr. Toini Walden Shobe 
as assistant professor and student 
teaching supervisor of Early Childhood 
Education. 

Warner left her position as sec- 
retary in Home Building Technology at 
the end of the fall semester of 1976. 
Her husband. Robert Warner, is in his 
eighth year as Associate Professor of 
Industrial Arts at SMC. 

Fifteen years of teaching ex- 
perience ranging from kindergarten to 
high school prepared Mrs. Warner for 
continuing the relatively new program 
in Early Childhood Education. 

Graduating with a B.A. in English 
from Union College in 1947, Mrs. 
Warner took postgraduate work in 
music education two years later earn- 
ing her B.S.M.E. Her first job was at 
Highland Academy. Later, she taught 
at Enterprise Academy and in public 
high schools of California where she 
holds lifetime teaching credentials. In 
1971, Warner earned her M.A. in 
Supervision and Administration. 



HERBS - man's heritage from the great Physiciar 

Herbs offer beneficial effects in regard to: 



*sound sleep 
♦weight reduction 
*and many others 



The Herb Emporium 



New Frozen Yogurt 

Your Tastebuds' Delight 



Total Religion on WSMC-FM 
* Not Favored by 63% Students 

DPat Batto 



Seventh-day Adventist College- 
owned radio stations have been fre- 
quently criticized by some church 
members for not using the stations as 
a full-time religious, evangelistic out- 

An opinion poll was taken of both 
SMC students and non-students to 
help determine if the local Adventist 
community would be in favor of a pro- 
gram change to a full-time religious- 
evangelistic format on WSMC. 

The questions that were asked are 
as follows: 1. Do you listen to 
WSMC? and 2. Should WSMC 



s present format or change 
10 a luii-time religious, evangelistic 
format? 

Of the students interviewed. 37% 
were in favor of a change to all- 
religion. The remaining 63% pre- 
ferred the present format over reli- 
gion. 

Thirty-three percent of the non- 
student community were in favor of a 
change to all religion, and the remain- 
mg 67% were opposed to it. 

Twenty-five to 30% of those inter- 
viewed qualified their answer by 
suggesting a change, but not to an all 
religious format. 




49° a cup 



"VM 



$1.45 a pint 



Hatural Foods Dept. 



:7i(< ^oult.xn c/f.ct: 



1. fsmah 51:12 {NASB). 



Who is Gaining from your Textbooic? 



DCourtesy of College Press Service 

When students begin studying for 
their first economics exam, chances 
are they will overlook one very rich 
lesson in basic supply and demand 
theory. That textbook, for which the 
student has probably supplied be- 
tween $13 to S15, is happily and 
steadily filling the publisher's de- 

The textbook industry is a financial 
oasis in the publishing business as 
new markets open up in adult educa- 
tion, women's studies and text which 
one leading publisher says are down- 
shifted for the increasing number of 
junior colleges, community colleges 
and night school courses. There is also 
a "return to basics in education 
philosophy in 1976," reports Jim 
Bradford at Scott, Foresman and Co. 
publishers. 

This trend marks a change from the 
past five years. "In 1971, we were still 
in Vietnam. Today, students are more 
interested in what this course will do 
for them in terms of coping with the 
world. There is a focus on the 
consumer side of economics," Brad- 
ford said. 

Textbooks are being geared more 
towards practical education. Today a 
student can open a textbook and learn 
how to borrow money for a new car, 
finance a house, or even balance a 
checkbook, instead of confronting one 
hundred years of historical data. In 
fact, the all-time best-seller on the 
college textbook charts is a volume 
called Accounting Principles by C. 



Rollin Niswonger and Phillip C. Fess 
which has been on the list for 2444 
weeks and is in its eleventh edition. 
And for anyone who thought that 
textbooks existed only for that rare 
student who is adept at memorizing 
dates and figures, Prentice-Hall pub- 
lishers put out a test called Life 
Insurance that has been selling stead- 
ily since 1912. The new edition is 
priced at S15.95 and is expected to sell 
25,000 copies in 1976. 

But the words "new edition" are 
enough to bring tears to the eyes of a 
student taking introductory courses 
like economics or political science. 
These courses often require texts 
which are revised regularly and that 
means that a student cannot buy the 
book used and possible save as much 
as fifty percent. 

For the publisher, though, the used 
book business is a pain in the profits. 
In fact, one of the main reasons for 
revisions, according to a leading 
college textbook publisher, is to cut 
out the used book market. Apparently 
there is no money for publishers in 
used books. 

L. Barnes, and Noble, which oper- 
ates used book franchises, buys books 
back at 40 percent of the original cost 
and resells than at 60 percent. The 
author of the book being resold 
receives no royalties as songwriters 
do. 

The publisher of the college text- 
book must also deal with an interesting 
form of rip-off, that of the free sample. 
Periodically, publishers will distribute 
thousands of complimentary books to 



professors for possible sales or re- 
views. However, these books are often 
sold to the used book dealer. 

publisher between $3 and 



$5 



give 



A' ay 



$12 



for 



example, and often that texts ends up 
on the eyecatching table marked 60-70 
cents. Scott. Foresman and Co. 
recently gave away nearly 10.000 
copies of a new biology text but it 
turned out to be a fruitless endeavor. 
A source at the publishing company 
reported that these complimentary 
editions would probably be sold by the 
professors for their own profit and 
cited one instance in which sample 
books were sold to finance parties. 

Nevertheless, publishing compan- 
ies are still priming the textbook 
market by giving an average advance 
on a college textbook of $5000 and 
royalty payments are being doled out 
at a rate of 15 percent. 

There is one encouraging move- 
ment by publishers to make textbooks 
more responsive to classroom audi- 
ences. They are encouraging a 
collaboration between the profession- 
ally recognized author and the profes- 
sor at the small community college 
who is more familiar with his or her 
classroom audience than the profes- 
sional, but whose writing ability often 
keeps that teacher out of the textbook 
field. 

While it is not certain who is 
getting the largest slice of the textbook 
dollar, there seems to be no substan- 
tial decline in the amount of college 
textbook publishing. 




EVERYBODY READS THE 



Ou c&>UMct/i c/fcct-ni 



Election Held for 
Senate Seats 

Three senate seats in Talge Hall 
and one in the village will be filled by 
special election this coming week. The 
candidates for these senate posts are 
listed below according to precinct. 

Precinct 8, Talge 23-49 and new 
wing, Tex Laddish; precinct 10, Talge 
141-184, Rodney Dyke and Tony 
Mobley; precinct 11, Talge 201-236, 
Randall Jacobson; precinct 17, village, 
Lynnie Hasty. Johnny Lazor, and 
Wendell Moses. 

Residents of each Talge Hall 
precinct will vote for their candidate on 
Sunday, January 23 from 7-11 p.m. in 
the Talge Hall lobby. 

Village residents will cast their 
votes between the hours of 9 a.m. -5 
p.m. on the following Monday, Janu- 
ary 24, in the student center lobby. 



An Exciting i 



n for Faculty & Students 





Reviews of Numbers book on '^q 
Ellen White and Health 



SPEOaM 






v« Speefrum 
,ar; $10.W 
1:16.00 



/ know Iho'my redeemer lives, and. 
earth. Job 19:25 (NASB). 



,, He last he will ute his stand on, he 



lOt. <S.^<.. c>9c».l , 



• •••• 



Commentary cj(,e 9lvmfc ^anfe 



special interest in the Lu*=»" Ch"rch M'"™ ' J |^ "J^ , ^ed the 
of EvanBelical Lutheran Chu-ches ■="» '• "^Vin^e est is .hat » the 

see:^r;r^t^ss^=SSS"^ 

denommation. This was a majo. catastrophe to the Lutheran 
churches. „„_„ i„ . .(.uation where a substantial portion 

of hTSerl h d» Advenlist church broke off fron, the traditional 

?ordiJ=rr.";She^e"wi;tr^Ss'2;^.:^:f-^raV.n 

iSifal''Bo.rLCMS and'sci denominaUo^ hold a conserva^^^^^^ 
viewpoint conceminE the inspiration of the Bible. B"* «!«"* ™ 
.real principles of the Protestant refomialion -the Bible only, trace 
alone and faith alone. And rinally. LCMS and SDA operate the two 
largest Protestant parochial educational systems 'n Ih^e w°rld 

Collrell in his Rcriew article commented the LCM3AELC crisis 
is one "Iiom which we as a church may learn lessons of importance 
and value. Willingness to learn from the experiences of others can 
spare us from inadvertantly making the same mistakes. 

I would like 10 echoe Mr. Cottrell 's suggestion, and recommend 
Ihal each sludcnt, faculty member, and administrator examine 
the issues that surround us in the Christian world, so that we may 
continue to carry God's message without undue problems or 



FRANKLY SF€AKING ... .by phil frank 



Gilmore and the Death Penalty 



DRon Gladden 

Gary Gilmore, a professional cell- 
warmer who spent 23 of his 35 years m 
trouble, was executed Monday. To the 
horror of the other 422 death-rowers in 
America. GUmore's execuHon could 
set a precedentithat will hasten their 
own appointments with death. 

Utah is not alone in re-instating a 
practice that has not been carried out 
since 1967. Trustees at the Texas 
State Prison at Huntsville are polish- 
ing "Old Sparky", the 52 year old 



r COULPVE ^WOPH I 

Hsm mmr voice 

CALL OUT. 



O 




electric chair, and the gas chamber 
being prepared in Georgia. 

Recent congressional debates have 
been the setting for remarks and 
statistics which are gathered, organ- 
ized and almost bitterly hurled from 
side to side. The core of concern is 
realized by such questions as "How 
does the death penalty agree with the 
ethics of a highly civilized and Chris- 
tian nation? Is the death penalty cruel, 
unusual punishment? Is the death 
penalty a deterrent to murder? 

Perhaps we should review the 
Hebrew method of dealing with mur- 
der as instructed by God. "He that 
smiteth a man so that he die. shall be 
surely put to death." Exodus 21:12. 
(Read also verses 14 and 15 and 
Numbers 35:30). The little lady who 
wrote so many books agrees. In your 
own time, check out Patriarchs and 
Prophets, pages 310. 516, and 577, 

It seems, in light of inspired 
evidence, that the death penalty 
should be enforced, although not 
carelessly or randomly. To be nondis- 
crimnatory, the death penalty must be 
mandatory. When a person is found 
guilty of the specifiedcrime, premedi- 
tated murder, he would be swiftly 
dealt with and buried. 

Whether or not his father is rich, 
whether or not he is the former 
President of the United States, wheth- 
er or not he has a cunning lawyer, he 
would receive the fate of death. If this 
were carried out without exception as 



it was in ancient Israel and without 
prolonged and repeated appeals that 
clog our courts, the killer would be 
choosing his own death. 

Some argue that even if the person 
knows of his fate when committing the 
crime, the one who pulls the trigger or 
flips the switch is necessarily respon- 
sible for the criminal's death. Before 
deciding too quickly, visit the lake of 
fire. Are any among the lost placing 
the responsibility for their doom on 
God? Or do they realize that they have 
become a burning testimony to the 
results of sin because of their own 
choice? Surely the latter is true. 

We are so concerned with protect- 
ing the guilty that we have neglected 
the protection of the innocent. Should 
we not be more concerned with 
persons victimized by killers? Espe- 
cially so when we consider that in 
many states a murderer can be 
released in seven years on good 
behavior, making the likelihood of a 
repeat performance a threat to the 
lives of innocent citizens. 

If consistently enforced so that the 
choice is the killer's, the death penalty 
agrees with civilized ethics. According 
to out constitution and to Bible 
principles, the death penalty is noi 
considered to be cruel and unusual 
punishment. Perhaps it is labeled 
"unusual" by some merely because 
the enforcement of it has been unusual 

Only if the death penalty is 
mandatory, would it be an effective 
deterrent to premeditated murder. 
Persons comtemplating murder would 
think and re-think before doing some- 
thing that would inevitably mean 

Gary Gilmore's opinion? He was in 
favor of the death penalty- "The 
sentence is proper and I'm willing to 
accept it with dignity, like a man- , 
said the convict. "My soul is on fire, 
he described, "and is screaming to be 
released from this ugly house I've built 



The religion department will sponsoi 
February 25 from 6:15 - 7:50 in the student 



lapital punishment 



'e the staff of the Southern 
fit recognize our responsibility ta 
; God through our service to the 
students, faculty, and community of 
Southern Missionary College. 

Our purpose is to promote ao- 
demic, social, and spiritual awareness. 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
elevating, and ennobling thoughts - 
which will give the reader help, light 
pod strength, Every sentence written 
should mean something definite, 
should be true, sincere. Not a scratch 
of the pen should be made in order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
which God coadenms. 

Counsels to Writers and Editors 



August, 1976 The Editors 



STAFF 



Feature Editor 



Distribution Mgr. 
Secretary 



Don Jehle Photographei 

Beckt Joiner 

Artists 

Vinita Wayman 

Mike Lombardo 

Reporters 
Jose Bourget 

Rick Tankersley 

Janis Clarke Advisor 



EdEricksoD 
Sandie Lehn 
Annie Mejia 

Jerry Dick Lien 
Terry Hall 

JaclcKovalski 



Frances Andrews 



is published by the .Student AMo^»- 



"?^'^1SSf^i°H' 



rrespondence to the Southern f 



I^S^B^ 



aC7£< ^out&€tn t^aatmtt 



whom the Lord when h^ometJ^hallfind 



jFAMOUS BEARDS REMINISCE 



\ 



/ Dick Lien presented in the sculpture Moses by 

Michael angelo. The peyot may be 
seen worn today by some of the more 
the 13th of last month the pious orthodox Jews. 

[Faculty senate voted to allow the male In ancient Greece, the beard was a 

populace ofthe college to grow beards. predominant fashion until 323B.C. 
This, of course, is a momentous social when in the process of roistering about 
d cultural decision. Therefore, with the then-known world intent of con- 
s solemn and portentous nature of quest, Alexander the Great decreed 



It was inevitable that somebody 
come up with the idea for the razor and 
its usefulness. Therefore. Lucius 
Tarquinius Priscus, while encouraging 
the Romans toward hygienic reform, 
also suggested a less hairy appear- 



the topic ! 






' present in that his soldiers be clean shaven. This 







and celebration of the 
brief and enlightening history of the 

The beard has been with man since 
he epoch of Adam. The hirsute 
jrowth has been held by the human 
high honor. It has been 
regarded by many as the sign of fiill 
manhood, young boy and eunuchs 
)eing beardless. The bearded woman 
!ven today in parts ofthe world, is still 
s a witch. To swear by the 
leard is an ancient and highly re- 
larded oath. 

Earliest records concerning the 
'eard date back to ancient Egypt. The 
^gyptian beard was typically frizzed, 
'yed, and sometimes plaited with 
iterwoven gold thread. A metal or 
alse beard was later brought into use 
became a sign of sovereignty. It 
leld in place by a ribbon tied over 
he head and attached to a gold chin 

Royalty, both male and female, 
we the false beard. So if, perchance. 
'e day in the palace Akhenaton was 
=ard to swear by the beard of his 
'sndmother, he was undoubtedly 
leaking more than just in a figurative 

■se. 

The various Mesopotamian civili- 
"ions cultivated the beard by care- 
% oiling and dressing it, using tongs 

create an elaborate system of 
^e'ets in a tiered effect. Perhaps the 
^« example of this beard type that 
lay be viewed today is to be found in 
'^ various relief sculptures from 
^''yjon and Assyria. 

The patriarchal system of ancient 

3el produced a long, luxuriant beard 
""^ellished by a hanging earlock or 
^y°t- This beard type is graphically 



However, it was not until 454 B.C. 
that shaving became a generally 
adopted custom. Barber shops were 

located on the main streets, but only 

those who could not afford slaves 
would patronize them. The historian 
Pliny states that Scipio Africanus was 
the first Roman to shave daily. (Aren't 
historical footnotes wonderful?) 

The ancient Britons observed by 

Umirvb Ju'ius Caesar as well as the Celts 

described by Polybius wore extremely 

long mustaches but were otherwise 

clean shaven. 

Anglo-Saxons wore beards until 
the advent of Christianity in the 7th 
century. Then all members of the 
clergy were forced by law to shave. 

Mustaches were worn by the 
English princes until William the 
^ Conqueror had the nobles conform to 
"~ Norman fashion by shaving them off. 
if^ It is believed that the Crusades 
were responsible for the return of 
beards. For over 400 years following 
this, there was a great diversity to be 
found in English male facial styles. 
^1 Henry II (1154-89) was close shaven; 
~ Henry III (1216-72) was long bearded; 
Edward II) (1307-27) wore his beard 
curled in three ringlets; Edward III 
(1327-77) had a flowing forked patri- 
archal beard; Richard II (1377-99) had 
a small tuft on each side of his chin; 
Henry IV (1399-1413) adorned his 
royal chin with two curled locks, one 
on each side, while Henry V (1413-22) 
was clean shaven. 

Following the reign of Henry 1 
Englishmen were by and large clean 
shaven until the 16th century. Then 
Henry VIII. to occupy his leisur 



was due to necessity, for, it se 

the beards, magnificent though they 

may have been, were serving as 

convenient handles for the enemy to 

grasp. 

Civilizations decline and fall. 
Others succeed them. So with the between divorcing and beheading 
fashion in beards. With Greece gone wives and dissolving monasteries, 
as a worid power and Rome dominant, brought the beard back into popular- 
the beard changed in appearance. The ity. 

curled beard of the Greeks was The spirit of Alexander the Great 

frowned upon as too effeminate. The again made itself manifest centuries 
Roman beard was, instead, trim and later in a decree issued by Peter the 
well-groomed. Great of Russia. A 1705 proclamarion 



Abolish Graduation Exercises? 



DTerry Hall 



The results v 



s follows: 



For the past three or four years, 73% wanted '° k«P 6'=^"^""" ««=-j 

now, the question has arisen on many cises because they had !>=<"■ [■"'""g 

of our SDAeoIlege campuses as to the forward to them and so had their 

validity and purpose of having grad- parents, 
iiarion exercises. Some students 

J. .hmiitwasawasteoftime 20% said they wanted to lieep gradua- 

seemed to th.nli , was " ""te ol time ^ ?,j f„, ^^,^ „b„ „a„,ed 

"" hZTn ?tp and gown wa Tm burwanted to do away with the 

rg^ns"ieen.h-d^?Adve„fistprinci. practiceof making students who didn't 

pfes due to the fan that such cere- march have to pay a money penalty, 
monies had originated in the Catholic 
church 



said they thought gradual 



imo out how graduating Seniors . . . 

SMC felt about this question. For the done away w.th. 

survev 100 Seniors were chosen at ^ , ^ , 

EBs^if^rri^^-^^--^^t^^^ 

from tie vmaTe. The quesrion asked day Adventist church. 

them was -Do you think SMC should ^^^^ ^„^ ^^^ ,, 

do away with annual graduation ^^ saia^u. jr 

exercisesr" 



flatly stated that, "The beard is a 
useless embarrassment," and ordered 
it be cut off. To add further initiative 
to the order, a tax was levied on those 
who refused to comply. 

With the adoption ofthe powdered 
wig in the 18th century, the beard 
disappeared. It reappeared, however, 
in the 1800's, this time with a 
vengeance. Between 1840 and 1870 
London was the fashion center of the 
world. Side whiskers grew to luxuriant 
lengths coming to be known as 
"mutton chops" or "Picadilly 
weepers." 

In the U.S. the "mutton chop" was 
termed the "dundreary" after a 
character in the play which Lincoln 
attended the night of his assassina- 
tion, Our /Imerican Cousin. The Civil 
War general, Ambrose Bumside, will 
forever have his name enshrined in the 
form of "bumsidcs" or "sideburns." 

Napoleon III while seemingly ac- 
complishing little else, championed 
the beard by sporting a painted tuft of 
chin whiskers and mustache termed 



mtiM 




DGoldie Goertzen 

An old law still on the books of 
Massachusetts forbids a man to wear a 
goatee unless he has paid a fee or tax. 

(he "imperial." Austria, not to be 
outdone by France, developed the 
"Franz Josef," an elaborately garish 
concoction of long side whiskers 
merging into a mustache. The beard 
form was. creatively enough, named 
after the Austrian emperor. 

British troops in Africa in the eariy 
part of the 20th century and later 
among men of the desert patrols of 
Worid War 11, popularized the beard. 

From the end of the second worid 
war to the present, the beard has had 
varying degrees of social acceptance. 
During the latter portion of the 1950's 
through the 60's it was viewed by 
many as a symbol of protest, winning 



At the present time the beard is no 
longer generally viewed as it was in 
the past decade. However, there are 
exceptions, naturally, as there are to 
practically everything. Argentina has 
very recently banned the beard, 
stating that nobody wearing one will 
receive identification papers which are 
mandatory in that country. One 
reason given for the ban is that in the 
past, many terrorists have been known 
to disguise themselves with beards. 




„. „*„ *»s ,keSon Has ,H e life. fJol-n 5:12 mSB). 



:!7t..S..i<...^., 



Let Them Eat Yogurt 



DVinita Wayman 

The Village Market m 
customers a new product 
yogurt in a coi 



ntly acquired 
chums out soft 



The Ballot Is Dead 



swirls of Dannon's peach and vanilla 
yogurt. "It's a real hit." says Mrs. 
Nathlene Olsen, the Natural Foods 
manager. And it's the first in the 
Chattanooga area. 

Frozen yogurt first made the scene 
four years ago in Cambridge's Har- 
vard Square, where it drew long 
queues of teeny-boppers and Harvard 
professors. Manhattan stole the idea 
next and tiny parlors selling only this 
frozen version of cultured milk have 
sprung up everywhfire. Even crowds 
of stockbrokers on Wall Street, labeled 
"frozen yogurt city", share the action. 

Washington, too. is beginning to 
catch on to this popular dessert, and 
the new-style yogurt is quickly moving 
to the South and West, 



Q. Ken. why is the SA upset about last 
week's referendum ballot? 
A. We're upsst because only 20% of 
the student body voted and the people 
who ran the polling booths felt that 
those who voted weren't certain about 
the issues, even though all the 
amendments passed. 

Q. So what did you recommend to the 
student senate? 

A. I recommended that the senate 
nullify the referendum votes and hold 
another election after the issues are 
publicized efficiently. 

Q. How did the senate react to your 
suggestion? 
A. There was som 
whether taking m 
would clear up any 

the referendum, but we don't want the 
student body to feel that we're trying 
to railroad something through on 
them. But the senate voted to support 
my recommendation, so we'll taki; the 
necessary time to publicize the refer- 
endum and make sure that each 
amendment is clearly understood. 

Q. How do you feel personally about 
the eight constitution changes? 
A. These proposed amendments 
represent many long hours put in by 
the senate and corresponding com- 
mittees. They are supported by a 
majority of the senate and 1 personally 
agree with most of them, although 1 
may vote negative on one or two of 
them. 

Q. Amendment 1 mentioned adding a 
student services director to the SA 
officers. Just what exactly is that? 
A. The student services director will 
mainly be concerned with activities on 
this campus. He will continue into the 
I research we've laid this year with the 
Student Purchasing Cooperative, in- 
volving Chattanooga area merchants. 
He would try to set up a student co-op 
buying power with discounts available 
to students from SMC. This person 
would also deal with problems facing 
the campus. 

Q. And what does the proposed 
community service program involve? 
A. Presently, Bonny Oaks and the 
First Offenders project is under the 
direction of the religious activities 
department and students are paid by 
the Work-Study government funding. 
But because of the 



government funds cannot be used with 
any religious organization to further its 
cause, the senate feels that " 



munity services program 

up under the direction 

president which would head up these 

programs. 

Q, Amendment 2 refers to the 
religious activities director. Can you 
explain this amendment? 
A. The current constitution makes no 
allowance for the religious activities 
director to be a senate member. Only 
the executive officers of president and 
vice-president are members. This 
amendment would put the religious 



Yogurt dates back into ancient 

history and was considered to be the 

should beTet food of the go ds. In Biblical times, the 

of the 



Bedouin tribi 
with yogurt 

Armenians prefer yogurt made 
from buffalo milk. The Lapps use milk 
from reindeers, and the Greeks enjoy 
sheep or goats' milk yogurt. 

The Western world learned the 
secret of making yogurt in 1908. when 
the Russian-born scientist Uya Melch- 
nikoff isolated yogurt bacteria and won 
the Nobel prize for his research. 

In 1947 Dannon introduced the first 
fruit-filled yogurt-strawberry, and in 
1975 Americans consumed 200,000 
tons, or $300 million worth of yogurt, 

Food faddists say yogurt prolongs 
life, and some women claim that it 
makes an excellent face mask. Yogurt 
is, however, according to Dr. Dick H, 
Kleyn, professor of food science at 
Rutgers University, a superior source 
of protein, twice as digestible as the 
protein in milk. 

And the new frozen yogurt has only 
half the calories of ice cream. It's ice 
cream without guilt. 



1 the 






discussion as to 


[he vice-president, giving him 


voting 


e time on this 


membership in the senate 


without 


isconcepts about 


having him run for the office. 





Q, I understand that amendment 3 
will rearrange the senate. Is this true? 
A. Yes, it will. The change here is 
that we'll have a larger number of 
senators representing the students on 
campus. Presently, we just have a set 
number for each residence area. 

Q, According to amendment 4, who 
doesn't qualify to be a senator? 
A. The people who wouldn't qualify 
would be the publications editors, the 
social activities director, the academic 
activities director, the secretary, and 
the treasurer. This would eliminate 
any power monopoly ii 




Rees Series Basketball Game Postponed 



The Rees Basketball Series will 
take place Saturday and Sunday, 
February 26 and 27. instead of January 
22 as previously announced. 

The format is also being changed 






from dorm vs. v _ 
tournament. One team will be choOT| 
from each of the four classes, 
expanded story will follow at a 



What's Happening? 



by 



officers. 






SA 



Q.What about the secretary and 
treasurer in amendments 6 and 7? 
A. The secretary, treasurer, and the 
community services director would be 
presidential appointees and the stu- 
dent services director would be elected 
from the student body. 

Q. When can the students vote again? 
A. We haven't set a definite date yet. 
but we want to take care of this 
legislation before the upcoming gen- 
eral elections. 

Q. Any other comments? 
A. Yes, we want everyone to exercise 
their right to vote, because we feel that 
these amendments are worthy of 
student notice. We also feel that the 
student body should support or reject 



University of the South, 
paintings by Herman 
Bischoff and his students. 
University Gallery. Guerry 
Hall. Hours; DaUy , 2-4 
p.m.; Monday-Friday, 10-12 
noon. Admission free. 
Through Feb. 15. 



, 27 ■ Jewish Community "-e 
"Yiddish Theatre 
presented by a touring 
dish theatre gro"P- 
Lynnland Terrace, 7:3U| 
Admission 52 adults, • 
students. 



Jan. 29 - SMC, Stan Midgley. 
Gym. "Hawaii"- 



. 23 - SMC. Faculty recital. 

Dr. Bruce Ashton, pianist. 
Collegedale Church. 11 a.m 



Jan. 30- Hunter Museum ' 
cert Series, T. 
Chamber Players 
present "Chamber 
Winds," "'-"""-^ 
Admis: 



Bluff Vis*- -"^ 



any legislation from the 

voting is one of the chief methods 

nnding out student opinion. 






Jan. 25 -SMC. faculty recital. Orlo 
Gilbert, violinist. Miller 
Hall. 8 p.m. 



SMC, senior i 
Yingling. orgi 
Hall chapel. 



lOtt ^outlUxm. ofcuat i 



The Master Piece 
Unveiled 



From the Religion Dept... 

Poinfers On Giving 

Bible Studies 



□ Gary Williams 

"Christ is sitting for His portrait in 
every disciple." DA 827. A parallel 
passage is found in COL 69. "When 
the character of Christ shall be 
perfectly reproduced in His people, 
then He will come to claim them as His 

The question naturally arises what 
does it mean by portrait? A portrait is 
a reproduction of visisble or invisible 
imagery on canvas. It is a mixture of 
various shades and tints. From this 
composite comes forth a masterpiece 
of representation. 

It may be well asked what are the 
various shades and tints? "But the 
fruit of the Spirit is love, joy, peace, 
patience, kindness, goodness, faith- 
fulness, gentleness, self-control." 
Gal. 5:22,23. A parallel passage is II 
Ster 1:5-7. 

An interesting note on the fruit of 
the Spirit is that it is singular not 
plural. Love manifests itself as the 
fruit with the other elements of the 
passage as the results of producing 

Love is so misunderstood and so 
unknown today. No human definition 
is adequate. We can see the results 
everyday if our eyes are open to see. It 

ms that love finds little expression, 

i many wonder why. 

Love cannot be commanded. It 

St be given. To give requires to 
have. If you don't possess it, you 
t give it; that is so simple, yet it 
is so complicated because the compli- 

ion lies within us. 

Love is an element of divine 
infusion from the Holy Spirit. It is a 
foreign substance introduced into our 
body by Infinite Love. Once we grasp 
lomentous reality, we come face 
to face with the question - what do we 
do with it? There are two choices open 
■-to accept or to reject. 



Love remains where it is wanted. 
Love never intrudes itself because it 
recognizes it can ooly manifest itself in 
fertile soil -- then the loamness of 
loveliness eipresses itself in giving- 

A genuine life produces love 
because it has nothing else of worth to 
produce, when the product is seen, 
then the truth that the basis of creation 
and redemption is love finds vindica- 

The vindication of God is found in 
total loving. Total loving is manifested 
in total giving. For you see, the 
portrait of reproduction or character 
development is nothing more than 
total loving, total loving is the direct 
result of the daily work of the Holy 

(o have the character of Christ 
means to love the same way that He 
did. "When we love the world as He 
has loved it then for us His mission is 
accomplished. We are fitted for 
heaven; for we have heaven in our 
hearts." DA 641. 

Now we have a slight glimpse of 
the portrait. In this life we can only 
see the portrait in midnight shades. 
Should this concern us? The answer is 
no; our concern is to allow the Holy 
Spirit to work in us, and He will bring 
the perfection of fruit to harvest. 

The reality of all of this is open to 
each one. there is only one condition. 

Jesus stands at the door of the 
heart and knocks. We possess the 
power to give Him the invitation to 
come in. He will stay only if we wan;t 
Him to. Our daily wanting is the 
condition. 

To behold an apple and never 
partake of it is to deny oneself a 
pleasure of joy. To behold Jeses and 
never invite Him in to stay is to deny 
oneself the reality of love. 



DAlbert E. Liersch 

When someone asks us to study the 
Bible with another person, we often 
react with fear, then panic. Sometimes 
we don't even call on them. But it 
really can be fun, and successful. 

Let's look at a few principles that 
we may use in giving Bible studies. 

First, since we are to let are light 
shine, we must have a light. So onto 
the knees in prayer we go to receive 
the experience we want to share. 

Next, remember that "truth" is 
both facts and experience. We blend 
knowledge and fellowship with Christ 
into what we try to convey. 

Remember that each person is an 
unique individual, so never become 
mechanical in your presentation. 
Allow God to give you the ability to 
meet the individual's mind. 

Prepare your thoughts in an organ- 
ized, logical, progressive order, but be 
willing to deviate to meet the indivi- 
dual's need. You know, we like to be 
scratched where we itch. 

Spend the first section of time 
becoming friends. Be genuine and 
develop empathy for them in their 



mental/emotional functioning. "Feel" 
with them. 

Inttoduce your subject in down-to- 
earth terms. Tell the importance of 
the subject, what you will learn, and 
why. Be real genuine! As H M.S. 
Richards says, "Tell them what you're 
going to tell them, then tell them, 
them tell them what you told them." 

Lead them from text to text, having 
'hem read, and waiting for them to 
rind the text in their Bibles. Then 
draw out all the major points from that 
text while you are there, and paint a 
word picture of that scene in as vivid 
terms as possible. 

Call on the person to make some 
kind of positive response or committ- 
ment at every text! But be careful not 
to drive a person into a 

negative response. Don't push! Only 
God knows how to do that right! 

Finally, tell them what you told 
them, and try to get them to commit 
themselves to that position. Then 
suggesy a topic for next time that will 
spark their interest. 

Finally, just go do it. It will come 
naturally. 



People And Water f 



D Chuck Bucklew 



r which. I a 






I walked, once, 

was shallow, 

So, of course, when I found it deep. 

Fell suddenly to its depths 

And nearly drowned. 

Another time. I leaped into a lake I thought 

And a few feet after entering the water. 
Struck bottom- 
Painful. 

People have been compared to water in poetry before, 
And though these humble lines bear little resemblance, 
Still the depths of a person cannot be measured 
By gazing upon the surface. 



********************** 



The Role Of Religion In Education 

Part 2 



DHelmut Ott 

Broadly speaking, religion needs to 
i»mplement education in two general 
ways: (1) to inform man, and (2) to 
^- MAN NEEDS TO BE PROPERLY 
n^FORMED 

A. A Christian world-view: 
One of the greatest contributions 
■eligion can make to the education of 
'? individual is to help him develop a 
distinctively Christian understanding 
°f the worid in which he lives. By 
Pj'tting the learner in contact with 
divine revelation, it can broaden the 
of his awareness so that he may 
"evelop the perspective needed to 
lave room for God in his concept of the 
""■verse. (Gen. 1:1. Heb. 11:3) Man 
^ a creattire limited by time and 
JP^e. Nothing will do more to help 
inn make sense of the time and the 
^ace that confine him than to see the 
purpose for which God created them. 



In order to have a realistic world- 
view, the learner must also be intto- 
duced to the problem of sin, the great 
controversy between Christ and Satan, 
and the plan of salvation devised and 
set in motion by God to redeem his lost 
children. 

A clear grasp of these themes will 
help him understand why in this worid 
the false, the evil, and the ugly can be 
Found existing side by side and 
intermingled with the true, the good, 
and the beautiful. It will further help 
him to see that this world as it is now is 
not to be his permanent home. It will 
pass away. It will be replaced by a 
new order in a recreated world where 
righteousness reigns. (2 Peter 4:13, 
Rev. 21:1) What he experiences at 
present is not all there is to life. There 
is a tomorrow. Consequently, he must 
live his today in relation to the eternal 



and at the same time prepare for the 
eternal in the context of the here and 
now. {see John 17:15) 

B. A Christian self- understanding: 
In order for a person to be able to 
function properly as an individual he 
needs to have a satisfactory under- 
standing of himself. Basic to this 
selfunderstanding are the answers to 
questions related to his origin, his 
nature, his potential, and the purpose 
and point of his existence. 

Secular education is doing much to 
help people understand the physical, 
psychological, and social aspects of 
their lives. This certainly is a step in 
the right direction. But it is both 
insufficient and misleading because it 
ignores the some of the essenHal 
aspects of man's basic human nature 
and does not take into consideration 



his predicament as a sinful being. 

Secular education will always fail to 
help the learner gain a full under- 
standing of himself because besides 
being a rational, social, valuing, and 
historical being, he is first of all a 
religious being. The Bible teacher 
that man is a created being died inlu 
existence by the Creator of the 
universe. He was made by God and in 
the image of God. Consequently, 
man's very being, his dignity and 
worth, his greatness and smajjness. ^^ 
his wisdom and folly will all find their o^^ 

real dimension only when measured 

with the Creator himself 

In view of this, religion must bf 

seen as the irreplaceable partner oi . 

education because, in the last analysis, 

true self-knowledge can be achieved 

only in the context of a personal 

relationship with God. 



:> 




Bonny Oaks proudly describi 
operating, an the sign at 



BONNY OAKS 

REPORTS 



DCarol Belknap 

So far this school year there has 
been a variety of activities with the 
younger boys from Bonny Oaks. For 
the first "get acquainted" activity, the 
boys played games-there was much 
laughter and squeals of delight as 
college students and boys dressed up 
in old clothes for a relay race, and 
great excitement as the boys tried to 
steal the bacon first and make it back 
safely to their side without getting 
caught. 

Other activities this school year 
have included hiking on Grindstone 
Mountain, walking along the lakeshore 
at Harrison Bay and skipping rocks 
and floating old logs, burying each 
other in a pile of old dry leaves, 
climbing the tower at Chickamauga 
Battle Field, singing vigorous songs 
such as I'm in the Lord's Army and // 
You're Happy and You Know It with 
all the actions included, carving jack- 
o-lantcrns from pumpkins, and going 
to hear the Heritage Singers in the 
Col lege dale Church. 

Beneath the fun of all these 
e lies something much 



deeper--a precious relationship be- 
tween a college student and a boy. 
From talkative Gary who desperately 
longs for love and security yet has a 
difficult time responding to love and 
admitting that he likes someone, to 
gentle, loving Terry who likes every- 
one and would do anything for you. 
and from slow-to-understand yet loyal 
Raymond to quick-minded, happy-go- 
lucky Maurice, and little David who 
wins your love with his mischievious 
grin, each is unique but very special. 

Bonny Oaks is also a rewarding 
experience for the big brother and big 
sister. The joy on the face of a little 
brother when he is visited, the small 
comments he makes which reveal how 
much his big brother means to him, 
and the deep satisfaction of knowing 
that you are helping someone more 
than repay all your efforts. 

In giving of them selves, they have 
received a far greater blessing. The 
Bonny Oaks School motto--'"Mighty 
Oaks from Littly Acorns"-also aptly 
states the goal. What a privilege there 
is in helping to mold these boys into 
"mighty oaks" and to point them to 
Jesus their best Friend. 



II Timothy 2. 12 (KJV). 

RELIGIOUS 

NEWS 

A new STORY HOUR has bpen 
organized in Ooltewah under the 
directorship of Mark Anderson bring- 
ing the total of Story Hours in the 
Chattanooga area to four. 

A new leader has been chosen for 
the Silverdale JAILBAND to run the 
men's section. Student help is needed 
so if you are interested contact Jim 
Davies at 238-4939. 

LEAVES OF AUTUMN makes big 
plans for the new year including the 
placing of literature racks in key spots 
throughout the Chattanooga area a- 
long with other special projects which 
you can read about in the special 
Leaves of Autumn article in neirt 
week's SA. 

COLLEGE SABBATH SCHOOL 
will be meeting again in the Gym, 
Student Center, and Nursing Building 
this sabbath at 9:55 a.m. More 
teachers could be used in the gymna- 
sium on Sabbath mornings. Contact 
Lawerence Hanson at 396-2556 if you 
are interested in being a teacher this 
semester. 

there is also a Sabbath School 
Teachers' Seminar held each Friday 
evening at 7:00 p.m. in the Mother's 
chapel at the Collegedale Church. All 
who are interested in learning new 
methods in Sabbath School teaching 
along with also getting new viewpoints 



into the lesson are invited to attenH 

Guest speaker for Friday „•,,. 
vespers in the church in Chart 
Fleming. His messaee on rcd.J" 
Christ's image has been enS 
"You've Come A Long Way Baby- 



Renascence 

DGerald Colvin 

The golden caps on distant trees 
The flash above the plain. 

Harbinger God's sunrise 
Upon my life again. 

The promise of the eariy leaf 
In the scadet of the bud 

Testifies tumescently, 

"There's power in the blood!" 

The glow that follows fellowship, 
The thrill beneath the touch, 

Duplicate God's message, 
"I love you very much!" 

As rain renews the dying grass, 
As snow redeems the ground, 

Calvary flows over me 

That grace might more aboundl 

So I have come rejoicing, Lord, 
In the rising of Thy Son- 

For Christ review 
'till He and I 



each sunning 



EEV CtaCPEtUEB 

Activities You Can Get Involved In: 

andparent Greg Goodchild 4979 H 

Dave & Dennis Canther 4822 \ 

Terry Gulbrandsen 4572 ft 

, Dean Fowler 396-32123 

Jim Davis 238-4939 J 

LynnBrainetd 4930 J 

Leaves of Autumn Rick Blonde 4743 jj 

Literature Evangelism Art Garrison . 

Campus Ministry Director Don Ashlock . 

jCampus Evangelism Director Greg Goodchild "^^'^ i 

Rock Springs Warren Auld 396-2604 L 

Sabbath Afternoon Activities Stephen Wilson 4890 E 

Sabbath Schcol. Lawrence Hanson 396-2556 J 

SA Vespers Linda Stevens . 

Story Hour Randy Mills . . 

Summit Project Steve Torgersoi 




,U. J., 



^kz cboutfizxn <d^ac£.ni 



Volume 32 Issue 13 



Southern Missionary College 



Thursday January 27. 1977 




SMC campus this last week. 

(Photo by Gary Moore). 



"Within the past 10 years we have 
given approximately 1600 concerts like 
the one we are presenting tonight," 
said Dean Wilder during his concert 
with Robert Hale Wednesday night, 
January 19. 

Robert Hale and Dean Wilder, a 
singing team which has been traveling 
in their "spare time" for the past 10 
years, presented the sacred concert in 
the Coliegedale Church. 

This vocal duo has been heard by 
gatherings of Christians all over North 
America as well as in Europe and Asia. 
In addition to a time consuming vocal 
occupation, these men, and Ovid 
Young their accompaniest, are separ- 
atelyengaged in their own professions. 

Robert Hale, 6'1 at 190 lbs., is the 
leading bass-baritone of the New York 
City Opera Company where he per- 
forms with such greats as Beverly 
Sills. 

Dean Wilder is presently the 



Director of Vocal Studies at William 
Jewell College, Liberty, Missouri, 
which is a four-year christian liberal 
arts college. Mr. Wilder is a large 
6'5" and weighs, as Robert Hale put 
it, "only God knows how much." 

Ovid Young, who has been with the 
duo from the start, seems to be the 
busiest of the three. 

In addition to his duties as conduct- 
or of the Kankakee Symphony, of 
Illinois, he divides his time between 
college teaching, solo recitals (organ 
and piano), arranging for publication 
and recording, accompaning Hale and 
Wilder, and duo-piano concerts with 
pianist Stephen Nielson. 

Their concert was colored by duets, 
solos and piano solos. Some of the 
duets were: Now Sing We Joyfidly 
Unto God: Amazing Grace; Closeto 
Thee; Guide Me. Thou Great 
Jehovah. 



Review Columnist To Speak 
At College Sabbath School 






Miriam Wood, "When You Are 
Young" columnist in the Review, will 
speak at the Coliegedale College 
Sabbath School in the gymnasium on 
January 29, 10 A.M. 

As church school teacher for 20 
years, Mrs. Wood has many years of 
experience in relating to young people 
and their needs. She can state and 
uphold a principle with strength, 
although not preach a sermon, with 
her exceptional sense of humor and 
love for Christian life. 

The McKee Library has six of her 
seven books classified in the SDA 
section. Mrs. Wood and her husband, 
Kenneth H. Wood, editor of the 
^evien- co-authored a biography of the 



former Review editor Francis D. 
Nichol in the book His Initials Were 
F.D.N. She also wrote A Different 
Kind of Love Story, the unusual 
account of two young people who 
reali2e their love through letters. 

Wood travels with her husband 
often during his business trips around 
the world. One week spent in New 
Guinea gave her the material for All 
My Dusty Babies. 

A seasoned missionary wife. Wood 
uses her experiences from Africa and 
other remote places for the topic of 
many of her talks. 

Wood is executive secretary of 
Home Study Institute during her 



Review Editor 
To Visit Campus 

Elder Kenneth H. Wood, editor of the Review und Herald, will have 
vesper services this Friday night at 8:00 in the Coliegedale church. Saturday 
morning Elder Wood will give the mission talk at the church Sabbath School. 

Wood was born the son of missionary parents in Shanghai. China in 1917. 
He attended Pacific Union College, and graduated in 1938 with a BA. While 
still at PUC he began his publishing career working as a linotype operator and 
editing the Campus Chronicle, and the first PUC yearbook Diogenes 



al work in Fresno, California, and spent four 
:ic crusades in the surrounding towns. 
West Virginia. Then from 1945-7, he 



Hale & Wilder Present Concert 



Lantern. $ 

Wood began his dcnomin 
years assisting and directing evange 
From 1942-45 he pastored churches 
was a pastor in Ohio. 

Wood accepted the position as Secretary of Lay Activities and Sabbath 
School in the New Jersey Conference from 1947.51. Then until 1955 he held a 
job in the Columbia Union. In 1955 he joined the Review and Herald staff as 
one of the editors. 

in 1959 Wood received his Masters degree from Andrews University. In 
1966. after the death of Francis D. Nichols, he advanced from associate editor 
to editor of The Review. ' 

Wood has authored Meditations For Modems. Relevant Religion and, 
with his wife, co-authored His Initials were FDN. 

___ " ^*t^ 

:" -".-- :/ - M .''■■■*■' ■^BBsa.v'^ 




Students engage in one of many snowball fights, as SMC enjoyed the 
wintery weather. (Photo by Sharon Webster). 

Biology &P.E. Depts. Offer 
Summer Courses In Minnesota 



The Biology and Physical 
Education Departments are jointly 
teaching four courses this summer in 
Northern Minnesota. Registered 
students will receive four credit hours, 

They may take three hours of 
Wilderness Survival and one hour of 
Biology (selected topics), or three 
hours of Ecology and one hour of 
Physical Education (special problems). 
The course is open to twenty students 
on a first come, first served basis. The 
expedition leaves Coliegedale May 9, 
and is scheduled to return on the 26th. 

Total cost will include tuition at a 
reduced rate of $50 per hour, $75 for 
round trip transportation, as well as 
food (to be planned, purchased, and 



prepared individually) and pocket 
money. 

Since the $75 transportation fee 
must be paid in advance, a $10 deposit 
Is required to be on the list. An 
additional $40 must be paid before 
March 1 , and another $25 before April 
1. These amounts are refundable 
within reasonable limits. Four hours 
credit for a total of $275 plus board is a 
significant savings over the normal 
rate of $324 plus room and a cafeteria 
bill. 

All interested persons should 
contact either Dr. Lovejoy of the P,E. 
Department or Dr. Steen of the 
Biology Department for further 
information about course center 
reservatidn details. 






the Cod of my salvanon." Habsktuk 3:18 [RSV\ 



Otz Souli^^n c^c 



Hefferlin Invited fo Give Semina 

Phvsics Professor Ray Hefferlin has been inv[|ed by York ^l""'"^ 
Toronto, Canada, to give a seminar February 2 on his research on the 
radiation of heated diatomic molecules. The following week he is to present a 
report to the American.Physical Society, on the same subject, at its annual 
meeting in Chicago. . „ . 

The research has been in progress since 1972, partially at SMC and 
partially at Oak Ridge National Laboratory, where Dr. HeRerIm is on 
Sabbatical leave this year. Jorge Rechas and Joe Mashburn participated in 
the research while they were undergraduate Physic students at SMC. 
Scientists in Germany and Canada have collaborated with the project also. 

York University is one of the world centers in this area of research. 

The "Center for Research in Experimental Space Science" has been on the 

-^ forefront of molecular spectroscopy for years, studying the molecules found m 

) the atmospheres of the earth and other planets, including pollution caused by 

human enploration and travel. 

As laboratories have measured properties of these molecules, the SMC 
scientists have attempted to collect the world literature and to discover 
systematic trends in the numbers when compared from one molecule to 
another. For instance, they expected to find, and did find, similarities in the 
behaviour of the light emitted by fluorine, chlorine, and bromine. 

" ntific publication on recent results hasjust appeared in the 7oura<u 
Spectroscopy and Radiative Transfer, a scientific journal 




of a 

published 



1 Great Bri 



Herman Home Blessed with Baby 

Chaplain and Mrs. Jim Herman are the proud parents of an eight pound, 
four ounce baby girl. Rebecca Kathleen was bom on Tuesday, January 18 at 
Erlanger Hospital in Chattanooga. Welcome to Collegedale. Rebecca. 




iV college lad of wall-climbiiig invaded c 
breaking 2<2 students suspended themselves across t 
(Phofo by Gar\' Moore/ 



Student Association Candidate News 

The SA Senate special election returns have come in and are as follows: 
Precinct ftb Tex Ladish 45 approve, 1 Disapprove. Precinct #10 Rodney Dyke 
14 Approve, 3 Disapprove. Precinct tfU Randall Jacobsen 13 Approve 2 
Disapprove. In precinct #17 Johnny Lazor received 14 votes, and Wendell 
Moses received 1 1 votes, both to win senate seats. Lynn Hasty received 7. 

Two village Senate seats became available when Senator Steve Torgerson 
resigned. The senate moved to take the top two names with majority votes as 

The filing deadline for the 1977 SA office candidates is February 2 at 12:00 
noon. Candidates must register with the SA executive office #3 in Student 
Center by this date. 

Committee Accepts Redecoration 

The Student Center Redecoration Committee has voted to accept Mr. 
Harold Duckett's plans to redesign the lobby area of the Student Center. An 
upholstered model of these plans is now on display in the S.C. for student 



• 



and suggestion. 
Duckett is an Adventist interior designer contracted by the college I 



the Center to fit the function and purpose of a student c....^,. 
Duckett also teaches a class in design at SMC. 

The model suggests a tiered carpeted structure designed to seat groups 
ers suspended from the 

that is friendly. 



and meet informal gathering needs. Cloth bai 
ceiling will provide acoustical mufflers. 

The new design intends to create a student cem 
relaxing, and tailored especially for student social life. 

Faculty Banquet Held 



One hundred twenty faculty dined 
last week at the faculty banquet in the 
SMC cafeteria. The lady faculty 
members, led by Mrs. Jeanne Davis, 
hosted the banquet. 



wing off the'cares of the long, cold winter, these Scandinavians celebrate 

summer and "the midnight sun" in Kodak's "Scandinavia -- Land of 
Pictures."! [Courtesy of the Eastman Kodak Company] 




Ski jumpers from all over the world try to "fly" the farthest at the 
Holmenkollen winter festival in Oslo, Norway, each March. Their efforts are 
featuredin the winter segment of Kodak's "Scandinavia-- Land of Pictures." 
[Courtesy of Eastman Kodak Company] 

Kodak Show Coming Feb. 10 



Scandinavia is not so much a place 
as it is a people. Stylish, spirited, full 
of life and love of the great outdoors, 
Scandinavians share their Land of 
Pictures in Eastman Kodak Comp- 
any's newest multimedia travel show. 
The 78 minute program samples 
Sweden, Denmark and Norway, and , 
along the way. introduces viewers to 
royalty and factory workers, seafarers 
and ski jumpers, teenage Vikings and 
even a few trolls. Meet Lapplanders, 
wind surfers and children who do 
market research for a toy factory. 
Travel -- via film -■ and experience the 
special brand of human energy that 
enlivens everything Scandinavian 
when Southern Missionary College 
presents this multi-image spectacular. 
"Scandinavia. . .Land of Pictures," 



evening's menu. Thebanqueti...- 
served entree, vegetable, salad 



Kodak's newest and perhaps prettiest 
multimedia travel show ever, could 
very well be its most appetizing, too. 
Culinary highlights include a mouth- 
watering visit to a real Danish pastry 
shop and a guided tour of Sweden's 
best smorgasbord. You'll feast your 
eyes on 50 delightful smorgasbord 
dishes -- and without gaining an 

11,000 cross-country skiers will 
participate in Sweden's annual 86 
kilometer race at Vasa, and will open 
the Kodak show with a fluny of filmic 
color and action that typifies the 
Scandinavian people. 

The date for the program has been 
changed to Thursday February 10 at 
8:00 p.m. in the Collegedale gym. 
Admission is fi-ee. 



We Favor Flavor! 



Mr. Ronald Grange, Cafeteria Dir- 
ector, was given special recognition by 
the staff for preparing the unususal 

.. .. ... '■^'^ academy chorale sang love 

rte theme of the songs to the dining faculty aid the 
Woodruff family played instrumental 




mcKee BawnG companY 

Box 750, Collegedale, Term 37315, Ph.615-396-2151 



^^m 



mu.^jMma 



3 the depths of the 



Micah 7:19 I.RSV) 



OH, ^ouli^r^ ^, 



, Commentory 

Reprinted from the Review and Herald, September 2, 1976; article by 
T.S. Getaty 

Every organization and inslilnlion must liavc clearly defined goals and objectives. 
Tliis is tnie ofschools, and Seventh-day Adventist schools arc no exception. 

Durtne a recent trip through the western part of theU nited States, President 
Gerald R. Ford told the audience at Southern MelhodistU niversity; Students who 
preler different philosophies of learning should be able 10 choose among the widest 
possible vanety bf options. Private institutions can best serve by emphasizmg thcir^^ 
uniqueness, not by succumbing to any temptation lo imitate the public university 

Tnistecs, educators, and patrons of Seventh-day AdvenUst schools must continue 
to consider the main function of their privately operated schoo s on ^1 =™ ' f'J f/ 
elementaty up through the graduate and professional schools. U nless their schools are 
different from government-supported institutions, unless they are unique in meir 
offerings and services, they have no justification for existence. 

Some Seventh-day Adventist schools appear to be on the periphery, or on ine 
operational fence, being able to slip into either of two camps-public or pnvate- 
depending upon convenience, apathy, or irresolution- 



FRANKLY SPEAKING ... .by phil frank 




The NtCKLEODEOM offers you the opportunity to greet a friend, 
sell your books, get a date! For the low cost of five cents for every 
two words, you can have any message printed in this section. Simply 
write out your message clearly on a sheet of paper, and place it, along 
with the amount of money needed to cover the cost of printing, in 
any of the RED Southern Accent mailboxes found in Talge, Thatcher, 
Jones Hall and the Student Center. Do Itnowl 

Ttieolog)' majors, why don'l you oputi your tycs, There aic a lot of beautiful young ladies tliat 



low, pay later. For artappoin 



Letters to the Editor 



Hi. This is David Kay and Irene Ruprecht writing from Bogenhofen 
College in Austria. Today is Wednesday, so we have some time to write to 
you all. We get every Wednesday off here because we go to school on 

We really appreciated the Christmas tape that several of you sent. Being 
so far away from home, even though we're not under adverse conditions, it's 
nice to hear from friends back home. 

Our class trip to Rome is something we'll never forget. Our first day we 
spent in Venic5. It was almost like being in a dreamworid. The grand canal 
was so impressive! They don't have cars there -- everyone has to go by boat, 
gondola, or foot. And the city is actually sinking! There are humongous 
water puddles on the little sidewalk streets. 

We ate spaghette in our first Italian restaurant there in Venice. It was really 
cheap- and delicious!! 

In Florence we stayed with nuns in a monastery. It really changed our 
opinion of nuns radically! We thought they were just boxed up and never did 
anything for anybody, but they were some of the nicest people in the world! ! 

Rome was interesting from the start. Our hotel was in a bad section of 
town, kind of dirty. The garbage collectors were on strike and there was 
paper everywhere! We stayed there four days and saw the Colloseum. the 
Romar Forum, the Pantheon, the Vatican, the Sistine Chapel, and the 
catacombs- 

The catacombs are underground tombs where the early Christians hid out. 
We had a Catholic priest for our guide who spoke only broken EngHsh. He 
told us that it was the custom to sing a song in front of this one grave. Well, 
you know Adventisls, we know every song in the world. We sang a song, and 
then another, and then another. We sang right through the whole tour and 
that poor guide had a hard time describing everything. There are over 
100,000 graves in there, one half from infant mortalities. 

On Sabbath we had the opportunity to visit our SDA church in Rome. We 
expected an Italian sermon, but were fortunate to hear Pastor Thompson, one 
of the GC secretaries. His sermon was translated into Italian. So we heard our 
first English sermon in 3 months! ! Otherwise, we always hear German here in 
Bogenhofen. 

It was neat being in a church in Rome and relating to the book of Romans. 
It really does something for you!! 

From Rome, we went to Pompeii, Naples, and Pisa. On top of the Leaning 
Tower we got to watch a soccer game being played in a soccer stadium near 
the tower. Everybody was yelling everytime a goal was scored! ! We also got 
to through a paper airplane from the topi! 

Going through the Alps at nighi on the way back to Bogenhofen really 
touched us. There was a lot of real sticky type snow that clung to the tees and 
grassandmadesomeof the prettiest designs. And the moon was out. It was 
a fairyland - just indescribable . . . We enjoyed every minute of it. 

Nert time we write we'll tell you about Bogenhofen. 

We wish you the best and hope to hear from you soon. 

David and Irene 
Seminar Schloss Bogenhofen 
A-4963 St. Peter/Hart 
Austria 



who you are. 

Writing a note, or a few lines on a postcard can lake you up to ten minutes, 
and yet, to your student missionary friends, it can be the day's blessmg. Take a few 
minutes now and let them know you care. 



We the staff of the Southern 
Accent recognize our responsibility t& 
serve God through our service to the 
students, faculty, and community of 
Southern Missionnry College. 

Our purpose is to promote aca- 
demic, social, and spiritual awareness. 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
elevating, and ennobling thoughts - 
which will give the reader help, light 
fnd strength. Every sentence written 
should mean something definite, 
should be true, siDceK. Not a scratcfa 
of the pen should be made In order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
which God mndemns. 

Cowiseb to Writers and Editors 



August, 1976 The Editors 



STAFF 



ATews Editor 
Feature Editor 
Religion Editor 
Layout Editor 
Distribution Mgr. 
Secretary 



Eton Jehle Photographer 

Becki Joiner 

Vinita Wayman 

Mike Lombardo 

Reporters 
JoseBourgct 

RlckTaokersley 

Janis Clarke Advisor 

t to the Southern Accer^l si 



EdEricksoD 
Sandie Lehn 
Annie Mejia 

Jerry Dick Lien 

Terry Hall 

JailKovalskl 



Olt. ^SoiUJ^xn c/fcctnt 



is published by the Student Associa- 
tion of Southern Missionary College, 
and is printed by Fells Printing Co. 
in Oolfewah, Tennessee. 

All ODinions expressed herein are 
not necessarily those of the Seventh- 
. say Adventist Church, southern Mi- 
ssionary College, the Student Asso- 
ciation of Southern Missionary co- 
llege, the Student Association oi 
Southern Missionary College, or 
Felts Brothers Printing Co. 

All Editorials are the opinion of th« 
Southern Accent editorral staff. AU 
'Commentaries* are the views of me 



T^^^X 



b/;. ScuiU.n ^.. 



Trashy Class 
Interviews Garbage 



;. from above, and let ike skies rain down righteousness. -Isaiah 45:8. (RSV) 



mCouriesy of College Press Service 

Students in Professor Willam 
Bathje's anthropology class think the 
Tiaterial he offers really stinks, 
okay with them. 
Rathje's University of Arizona 
lasses study garbage, not the usual 
id of college course garbage but the 
odiferous McCoy: gooey, smelly, 
jowaway trash, huge mangey 
lounds of it complete with rats, empty 
ike bottles and bulkly plastic sacks of 
Icky TV dinners. 
The students gleefully wade into 
foul-smelling mess, clad in high 
ts, surgical masks and plastic . 
/es. They scoop up carefully 
leasured chunks, weighing and re- 
irding them to the smallest fraction, 
they go back to class and talk 
§faout it. 

is what the students call "Le 

l^ojet du Garbage" where for the past 

e years students have been studying 

; city of Tucson's trash. It's real 

Rlass; students do papers, take tests 

^nd receive grades. 

But don't think for a moment that 
J is just one more example of 
KMllege going to the dogs. "Le Projet" 
iraputer to analyze its findings 
[and employs, among others, a nutri- 
who helps the students study 
throw-away food. And, as Professor 
Rahtje is quick to point out, one of "Le 
Projet's" main objectives is to aid 
students in their study of archeology, 
got a whole program in 
here," he says. "That 
doesn't mean you get a degree in 
garbage but it means you get to 
participate in an on-going research 
project-something most students don't 

"Le Projet" has received more 
than 1,000 information request. Each 
time the course is offered about 80 



students sign up and everybody within 
the university has given it great 
support. "Garbage is more recog- 
nized now as national problem-a 






of study." explains Rathje, 31. a 
Harvard Ph.D who sits at a desk 
beneath a sign that says: "Garbage 
Dump." "We touch on economics, 
ecology, nutrition, anthropology and 
sociology. I think we fit in pretty 





Day Care Center Flourishes 



The students' espirit de corps 
appears to be in pretty good shape as 
well. They wear T-shirts emblazoned 
with the words "Le Projet du Gar- 
bage"and the picture of a hand 
reaching into an overflowing rubbish 
bin. They've formed a softball team 
which plays Tucson's trash men and 
after foraging missions on Friday 
nights the class repairs to a local 
saloon to talk some trash. Last 
Halloween Rathje threw a party at 
which students came dressed as their 
favorite piece of garbage. A stuffed 
olive won the grand prize with 
honorable mention going to a fruit fly 
and a box of crackers. cont,on page 6. 



DRhonda Ferree 

"Teacher, is this my right hand?" 
four-year old Todd's big brown eyes 
showed his eager anticipation of my 
surprise. 

"Yes, Todd. That's very good!" I 
exclaimed, giving him a quick hug. 

But he wriggled free and went on 
with his questions, "And, is this my 
right leg and my right eye. too?" 

I was surprised at his perception, 
but totally unprepared for what came 
next. "And," he looked at me 
excitedly, "this is my wrong hand and 
my wrong leg and my wrong eyel" 

This is only one of the many 
true-to-life experiences that students 
who work in the Collegedale Child- 
ren's Center could tell anytime. 

Unless a student has taken Child 
Development or Developmental Psych- 
ology, which requires observation in 
the Children's Center, it is doubtful if 
he has ever heard of the place I 

The Children's Center is run by the 
Home Economics Department and is 
located in Summerour Hall, the home 
economics building. Mrs. Sue TeHen- 
nepe is the director. There is a 



full-time head teacher. Mrs. AvaPeek; 
and, also, a full-time assistant teacher, 
Mrs. Mitzi Lipscomb. About seven 
college students are employed to work 
with the children. 

The Children's Center is not like a 
kindergarten, although there are a few 
planned activities every day in which 
the children are encouraged to partici- 
pate. In the Center are several areas 
in which the child can develop inter- 
ests, such as the block area, the play 
house area, and the "reading"area, or 
they can simply make up their own 

The Collegedale Children's Center 
is fully accredited by the state of 
Tennessee and its services are used by 
the faculty and students of SMC and 
working parents in the community. It 
is open from 6:45 a.m. -6:00p.m. for 
children between the ages of three and 

If anyone would like to see how the 
Children's Center is run, all are 
welcome to drop in and listen and 
watch the children from behind the 
two-way mirror in the observation 



□Vinita Wayman 

Elder Kenneth R. Davis, Director 
of Testing and Counseling at SMC, 
likes "to get out of the office cubicle 
and become involved with the total 
milieu of the campus." 

Elder Davis is also the Student 
Association coordinator and is fre- 
quently seen puttering around the SA 
offices painting, hammering, wall- 
papering, and planning. 

A graduate of Andrews University 
^'ith a degree in religion, Davis 
interned as a minister in Milwaukee 
3nd then became men's dean at 
"isconsin Academy. Later he was 
called to Forest Lake Academy in 
f^'orida where he served as a dean, 
^eacher, and associate pastor. WhUe 
m Florida, Davis received his masters 
"legree in religion. 

Pisgah Academy became his next 
home. Elder Davis was the academy's 
Pfincipal, but a year later, SMC lured 
[Jie Davis famUy to Collegedale. Here 
he taught class part time, was dean of 
"len. and then dean of students. 
After 7 years at SMC, he moved to 
^^sachusetts as men's dean for 
^UC. While there, he obtained his 
*unselor education degree from Bos- 
on University. 

Finally, Davis returned to SMC as 
^U'ector of testing and counseling- 
Syni^atiietic to young people, Elder 



The Counselors 
Straighten Things Out 

questions. He specializes in helping Study Institute tests, and the Under 



Students decide what the 
are, and keeps his 



He also 

the Strong-Campbell L 




^fr K.R. Dms 



iiu.j, " special interest-finding 

which evaluates the students 

jparional interests in a 13 page 

^ , adjacent to his office, computer printout 

Elder Davis .administers manv nation- 



stocked with helpful pan^Phl^f- f^- J^^^^S 
chures, and graduate school cata- test wnu 
logues. _. __ _ ^.^ ^ff,^ computer prujiuu.. 

Elder Davis office (Z0/> K locareu 



on the second floor of Wright Hall. 

.Mrs. Rhea Rolfe, full-time on- 
campus counselor, loves to help stu- 
dents "straighten things out." In her 
fifth year at SMC, she finds her work 
very rewarding. 

Mrs. Rolfe counsels on a one-to- 
one basis, dealing with persona! and 
academic situations. She talks with 
students about family conflicts, room- 
mate hassles, financial difficulties, 
and various social problems. She 
thinks that the "couch stigma" pre- 
vents many students from coming and 
talking with her. "I'm not a psych- 
iatrist, just a counselor." 

A graduate of Columbia Union 
College with a Spanish degree. Mrs. 
Rolfe taught at Takoma Academy in 
Maryland and then attended Western 
Michigan University to receive her 
masters in guidance and counseling. 

InColoma, Michigan, she was a 
public school counselor and teacher. 
Later she assumed the position of 
director of counseling at Glendclle 
High School in Maryland. 

A.W. Spaulding called her next to 
become a grade school counselor and a 
whole new field opened up as she 
talked with both parents and children. 

Mrs. Rolfe then decided to join 
SMC's staff as counselor. 

She is in her office in Thatcher Hall 
every morning and in Talge Hall every 
afternoon Monday through Friday. 



Song of Solomon 8:7 {RSV) 



2t£out^,^ ^„ 



Conquer Exams! 



DCourtesy of Association of American 
Publishers student service. 

"Depend on it. sir, when a man 
knows he is to be hanged in a 
fortnight, it concentrates his mind 
wonderfully." 

Samuel Johnson might well have 
been talking to students about 
pre-examination time and that 
gnawing feeling of foreboding! 
Examinations can concentrate one's 
mind wonderfully, but in a positive, 
practical manner that will not only 
increase your learning potential but 
help your performance. 

The key to both success in exams 
and enjoyment of college work lies in 
the ability to use time wisely. A 
pattern of good study habits begins as 
the term begins, but nowhere do you 
need them more than at examination 
time. You will be able to handle exams 
with a minimum of stress if you 
observe these six suggested steps: 

1 . Make a term study plan 

2. Use good review techniques 

3. Develop a confident attitude 

4. Organize pre-exam hours 

5. Pace the exam carefully 

6. Reassess your work 

At the beginning of each term 
develop a daily schedule. Allocate 
time for class preparation, study. 
review, recreation, eating and 
sleeping. 

A study area is important. Have on 
hand the texts, study guides, outlines, 
dictionaries and reference books, 
paper, pads, notebooks, that will allow 
you lo concentrate without 
interruption. 

Study and review differ from each 
other. Study refers to learning 
something for the first time. Review is 
critical because it strengthens your 
retention of this new knowledge by 
viewing it as part of a whole. 

Forgetting lakes place most rapidly 
right after learning. Review and 
recall, therefore, are more effective 
soon after study. After each class, go 
over the main points for ten to fifteen 
minutes to reinforce them in your 

Don '( overtax your memory or 
stamina. Research shows that most 
people can absorb and retainj'ist so 
much knowledge at one time. It's 



important to study day by day. week 
by week. Each period of study should 
be no longer than one or'one and a half 
hours, followed by recreation. 

Take legible class and study notes. 
Throughout the term underline your 
textbooks and make pertinent notes m 
the margins. 

Preparing for exams is largely a 
question of review. The time needed 
is not as Extensive as some students 
think, provided you have been 
consistent in your work. You should 
be able to review for weekly quizzes in 
no more than fifteen minutes, for a 
mid-term hour exam in two to three 
hours, and for a final exam in five to 
eight hours. 

Your preparation for a final exam 
should be carefully scheduled into the 
two weeks prior to exam day. 
Organize a plan that does not interfere 
with your regular study for on-going 
classes. 

Plan your review systematically. 
Use textbook chapter headings or your 
instructor's outline as guide. Go from 
chapter notes to class notes, recalling 
important headings and ideas. If some 
points are unclear, reread the 
textbook. 

Making summary notes is helpful. 
In four to eight pages, outline the main 
points of your detailed class and text 
notes, This helps reinforce the major 
ideas and important details. 

Summary notes can also ser\'e as a 
self-test toward the end of your 
preparation for exams. Put a sheet 
over each page and slowly uncover the 
first heading. See if you can 
remember the main points listed 
there. 

Try to predict the exam questions. 
Be alert throughout the term to the 
emphasis instructors put on certain 
topics, ideas or aspects. 

Ask your professor what he 
recommends for pre -examination 
work. Use these comments as a guide 
but don't try to outguess him or her. 

Group reviewing can be helpful. 
Limit discussions of significant points 
and possible test questions to thirty or 
forty-five minutes, with no more than 
four or five people. 

Avoid cramming. If you have 
followed a regular schedule of study 
and review, you should not have to 
cram.ro be continued next week 




Rebecca Joubert. woman weight lifter, displays her strength with fellow 
sportsmen. (Photo by Jim-Bob Wilson) 



Girl Lifts 300 Lbs. 



m 



Garbage continued fi-om page 5. 

Says three-year veteran Shelley 360.000 Tucson residents throw away 

Smith, a senior archeology major who 12,000 tons of edible food each year 

has found silver studded boots, false (Canadians could live on Americans 

teeth and a diamond ring in her many annual waste); and that middle class 

trips to the dump: "My mother thinks families throw away more than the rich 

I'm crazy, my friends think I'm weird, or the poor. 

But Hove to sort garbage just to relax. Students have also branched out 

1 just enjoy ripping open the bags." from the study of garbage. Like 

Rathje figures garbage study is a archeological sleuths traipsing through 

good way to study archeology methods ancient Mayan vUlages, they have 

since scientists study the refuse of poked through numerous comers of 

ancient cultures to piece together Tucson studying every aspect of 

theones about what life was like in contemporary material culture "We 

those times. He also thinks "garbol- get really bizarre studies" says 

ogy" IS a useful way to study Rathje. One student last year did a 

consumption and waste in our own study correlating people's use of 

society, a study that few people have ketchup with the way they dressed 

ever attached with any sort of academ- Enfitled "Pass the Ketchup Please" 

ic ferodty. "It's all there in the it showed how the nattilv attired 

trash, he quips. poured their ketchup in neat patterns 

Rathje and students have found while people who covered their food 

that cheap vegetables and breads are with great hunks of red were usuallv 

thrown out more than meats; that slobs. "It was a fairiy sophisticated 

when pnces nse, people throw away study, Rathje added Next 

mote of a product, not less; that the someone wUI be looking into toys 



DJerry Dick Lien 

Picture yourself attending a weight 
lifting competion. The competitor has 
just placed the barbells back on the 
floor with a clink of metal and an 
audible sigh of relief. 

Suddenly there is a stir among the 
spectators. A small girl appears to 
make a noble effort to deadlift the 300 
pound barbells. She makes the lift 
successfully! The crowd applauds 
with a great roar of approval. 

"1 think that of all my experiences 
with weight lifting, that was the most 
interesting and frightening, too. I 
thought that there would be at least 
one or two other women there," said 
Rebecca Joubert, UTC physical educa- 
tion major and weight lifting enthu- 

Rebecca had been urged to enter the 
meet while involved in weight lifting at 
a health spa. Upon arrival at 
Tennessee Tech., she discovered that 
she would be the only woman in the 

"It was really rather scarey at first. 
There I was surrounded by male 
participants. 1 was to try to deadlift 
300 pounds. {The deadlift involves 
raising a weight from the floor to a 
standing position). But I had to give it 
a try since I was there. So 1 did and 
succeeded," said Joubert with a 

Rebecca Joubert, age 21, who 
comes form Athens, Tennessee admits 
to having been somewhat of a tomboy 
when growing up. 

"I remember loving to play ball 
when 1 was little and just running 
around playing," she said. "I have 
always been interested in sports, so 
when I went to college, 1 decided on a 
P.E. major. Weight lifting is a kind of 
hobby for me." 

The small weight lifter spends 
three days a week working out in the 
Y.M.C.A.gym. The sessions involve 
one and one-half hours of practice each 

The various categories or classes in 
weight lifting competition are Four, 
Three, Two. One, Master and Elite. 
Rebecca at 132 pounds is classified as 
Four, accomplishing a weight lifting 
total of 795 pounds. 

"That is not to say that I lifted 795 
pounds all at once. It is the combined 
poundage of three lifts-the dead lift, 
bench press and squat," she ex- 
plained. "1 hope eventually to break 



the record that is currently in the 1 
Guiness Book of World Records by 
deadlifting 400 pounds." 

The little UTC student is actively I 
involved in various meets. These take | 
place every month, but Rebecca tries 
to atend one every other month, 
Looking to the not too distant future, 
she plans to compete in Hawaii jo ] 
March. 

"My family likes the idea of my I 
involvement in the sport. They I 
encourage me whenever they can, all I 
of which I really appreciate. They ai 
understanding and helpful. My father I 
hopes that eventually there will be I 
powerlifting competitons for won 
the Olympics. But I don't know I 
whether or not I will still be into | 
weightliftingby then. As I said, it is 
hobby with me. I do it for enjoyment I 
and don't see myself continuing I 
forever with the thing," Rebecca | 
added smiling. 

Who knows? Perhaps the Olympic I 
Committee wUl some day include I 
weight lifting for women in the events. T 
Possibly this may occur before ■ 
Athens' prodigy decides to abandon I 
her unusual hobby. At any rate, for ■ 
the present, Rebecca remains hopera I 
dividing her time between classes, J 
jogging and "pumping iron. 



mtiM 




DGoldie Goertzen 

It's against the law ."' „a„., 
Charles, Louisiana to let a "'" P )) I 
remain in your yard longer tha" 



|c7/;« .Soullittn afcctnl 



"Sow for yourselves righteousness, reap the fruit of steadfast love." HoseaI0il2 \RSV] 



^rftg 



tow 



A Balanced Mind 



From the Religion Depf... ^ 



Principles In Interpreting Scripture 



Part 1 



pGertrude Battle 

I In many places in the writing of 

;. White she mentions the impor- 
__„ je of balanced minds. I did not 
quite understand what a balanced 
mind meant until I had an experience 
in Washington, D.C. 
I was doing practical nursing at the 
time. Many of my patients were 
senile, hi many nursing homes there 
were senile elderly people, and some 
not so elderly. 1 used to wonder what 
aused this particular mental condi- 
fioD. . 

1 was nursing a lady who lived 
within walking distance of the Library 
Of Congress. She had been a school 
teacher for many years, and had been 
. Btired at the age of 65. Immediately 
ie had gone into this senile condition. 
■ She has never done anything but 
teach school, and her only hobby was 
playing bridge. 

! had a few hours off in the 
■fternoons, and decided one day to go 
over to the Library and look in the 
Medical Section to see what 1 could 
find on this subject. One doctor 
.explained it in laymen's language. He 
said that if a person bound his arm up 
forty years, it would become useless. 
ilhe parts of our brain that we do not 

,e die eventually. When these brain 
cells die they are never replaced. 
I Alcohol also destroys brain cells. The 
■ianiage is permanent. 

Senility is no respecter of persons, 
n affect all classes of people, 
ians, scientists, teachers, house- 
_..... farmers and even government 
porkers who have worked in one office 
irmany years and then retire. 

Then I began to realize what Mrs. 
"hite meant by balanced minds, and 
e importance of it. There are three 
ings in the worid that are inexhaust- 
, »le, the Bible, the Spirit of Prophecy 
I writings, and the human brain. None 
of us uses but a small percentage of 
our brains, not even the most learned 
and the most scholarly. There is no 
end to the capacity of the human bram 



It is the computer of all computers. 

I was in my early forties at the 
time, and I began to realize that I could 
do something to prevent my becoming 
senile if I began right away. I 
remembered something else that \ had 
read in Mrs. White's writings, that we 
should stretch our minds. One way to 
do this is in the study of the Bible, the 
deep things, of the Bible. "The mind 
will enlarge if it is employed in tracing 
out the relation of the subjects of the 
Bible, comparing Scripture with Scrip- 
ture and spiritual things with spiritual 
things." S.C. 86,88. 

'Through the years since that time 
the study of the Bible and the writings 
of Mrs. White have been a source of 
delight and wonder to me, I never 
cease to marvel at the beautiful 
harmony in both. The more I study, 
the more 1 sense that 1 am just getting 

" There are three things 
in the worid that are 
inexhaustible, the Bible, 
the Spirit of Prophecy 
writings, and the human 
brain " 

my toes wet in that great ocean of 
knowledge contained in both. My 
capacity for grasping great truths has 
increased as well as my memory. I 
hunger and thirst after God's Word 
daily, and never get enough of it. 

Children's and youth's minds are 
like sponges. They are soaking up 
everytiiing at this age and retain it. 
When people get old they don't retam 
the things they learn then. How 
important it is for young people to 
acquu-e a taste for tiie best in life and 
in learning. In 2T. 410 we are told that 
"It is impossible for youth to possess a 
healtiiy tone of mind and correct 
religious principles unless they enjoy 
the perusal of the Word of God." 

Young people do not need to sow 
wUd oats. Wild oats leave scars, 
permanent scars. Always there are 
regrets for the time lost if nothing else. 
This is not necessary, cont. 



DFrank Holbrook 

Central to the Christian faith -.^ 
the Holy Scriptures of the Old and New 
Testaments. Christianity is someti 
referred to as a revealed religion 
upon two basic premises 



There is a God, and (2) this God has 

revealed Himself to mankind in the 

Holy Scriptures. While it is true that t^g Bible teacning rrom me wcij 

God speaks to us tiirough the voice of evidence presented by the whole 

Nature, and has given us His fullest of Scripture. In view of its Source 

TRVplarinn in thfi ner^nn nf His Son. must have the grace of humility 



the prophets, and in the psalms" 
(Luke 24:44). 

There may be obscure passages on 
a given subject, but if we follow 
Christ's procedure and bring all th« 
passages on that subject together, the 
plain statements will illuminate the 
obscure ones and we can understand 
the Bible teaching from the weight of 



revelation in the person of His Son, 
Jesus Christ, yet it is the Scriptures 
which righdy interpret Nature for us, 
and it is the Scriptures which record 
the acts and teachings of Jesus Christ. 
The nature of the Holy Scriptures 
indicates how they are to be studied. 
These sacred writings did not come to 
man in one whole. Rather 
period of 1600 years, they we 
piece by piece as God saw His people 
able to receive further revelations of 
His will. Hence, we may speak of 
progressive revelation, a further un- 
folding of the Divine will (cf. Heb. 
1:1,2), as a flower develops from a 
bud, no new revelation ever contra- 
dicting the old. This impartationof the 
mind of God through the Bible writers ,„ „„_^ 
was by means of the operation of the doctrine 
HolySpirit. (2 Peter 1:20,21). Hence, 
Scripture is said to be given "by 
inspiration of God (literally, "God 
breathed") and thus, although God's 
thoughts are written in human lan- 
guage, the Scriptures are trustworUiy 
and provide sufficient knowledge of 
God's Plan for our salvation. (2 Tim. 
3:15-17). 

Two principles of interpretation 
may be derived from the above data 
concerning the nature of the Holy 
Scriptures. (1) Since the Holy Spirit is 
the essential Author of the various 
portions of the Bible as they 



realize that we may never in this life 
understand all the mysteries the Bible 
touches on. But sufficient is revealed 
that none need be lost (cf. Deut. 
29:29). 

(2) The second principle pertains 

to the attitude of Uie reader. The 

— - "natural man" is not open to spiritual 

given truth (I Cor. 2:14). The Holy Spirit is 

'" both Author and Illuminator. He alone 

can open to the human mind what the 
Scriptures teach. "He will guide" the 
reader into "all truth" (/the reader 
will come to the Bible in the attitude of 
a learner, desiring to know the will of 
God to do it. "if any man will do his 
will (meaning, if any chooses, desires 
to obey God) he shall know of the 
(John 7:17). 

.to be continued. 



CONSIDER 
y THIS 

n A fanner one day was commendedl 
M greatly for his beautiful garden 
M was told lliat God was greatly blessm 
y him to have such a fruitful harvest 
O The farmer agreed but added: yc 
S shouWve seen the land last year when: 



gilen. it is necessary and proper when j 
studying a given topic to compare all ! 
that the Spirit has said on that subject. ; 
Jesus Himself is our authority for this 
principle. When He sought to 
establish His Messiahship, He ap- 
pealed to what had been written on 
this topic "in the law of Moses, and in 



the Lord had it all by himselflj 

We are told that man does have a 
part to play in his saving relationship 
with God. The part is immeasurablyl 
small, we are told, but "it is just tha^ 
part that is needed to make the work a 
success." E.G.W. Manuscript UJ.i 



the capacity ot the numan Dram. ^ 

The Role Of Religion In Education 



□ Helmut Ott 

While religion is indispensable to 
provide the learner with accurate 
information about himself, the world, 
and the purpose of life, its highest 
contribution is to enable him to 
C-':perience a transformation of char- 
acter. 

According to the scriptures, man's 
Irae human identity is that of a sinner 
in constant need of a Savior. Sin has 
distorted his values and degraded his 
nature to the point that, while he is 
able to see the right and cherish the 
good, all too often he does not want the 
^8ht nor is he able to/o//ow the good. 
But the Bible also shows that in spite 
°f its terrible effects, sin failed to 
crradicate God's stamp of creation in 
"an completely. Man still has the 
Potential for spiritual development, 
^"•nething deep in his heart is both 



searching for God and also capable of 
responding to Him. While m his 
present condition he is lost, he can be 
reconciled with God. He is redeem- 
able. 

What man's redemption means 
and how it is to be attained is what 
splits the camp into "secu ar and 
"religious" education. Secular ed- 
ucation Umits man's redemption to life 
in the "here and now' ' and attempts to 
bring it about through enlightenment 
and sheer determination. Religious 
educators see the eternal dimensions ot 
redemption and recognize that to 
achieve it man needs a power other 
than his own. They see that betw^een 
knowing about the true and casting 
one's vote for the good and becoming 
true and good there is a chasm man 
cannot bridge by himself. 



Man can subdue all sorts of 

diseases, split the atom and ny to the 

moon without much outside help. He 

"get an education," "make a 

""t"::^''t;'ifrls'rbe 

^deemed, he needs a liand from God^ 
He needs something called grace, and 
be needs someting called God's pow- 
er God's grace. God's power. His 
heart must be changed. He needs to 
be "born again" to become a new 
creature," a spiritual being. And fo 

this he is totally dependent on Goo. lor 
Inly the God who created him IS able 

'"TnlummS. then, we may say that 

;*SLsr::q:ig:r^ 



Conclusion 



and accurately informed about the 
worid in which he lives, about himself. 
about the point and purpose of life, 
and about what can be accepted as the 
true, the good and the beautiful. (2) 
To help the learner develop the 
capacity to perceive, to think, to value, 
and to behave Christianity. (3) To give 
each learner the will and the power to 
become a child of God so that in due 
time the purpose of his creation may 
be totally fulfilled as the polluting 
effects of sin are erradicated forever 
and he becomes a true image of the 
God who in a real sense created him 
twice. (Phil. 2:1: Jn- 1:12; 3:5; Gal. 
2:20) 



"Blessed is the i 



■ Jeremiah 1:7 [RSV\ 



•yi^'^ouiR.,.^. , 



3 



LEAVES FALLING EVERYWHERE 



DAnn Gangitano 

Thousands of leaves fell last sem- 
ester here on our campus. No. not the 
multi-colored variety that falls from 
trees, but the type referred to in 4T 79 
"the message of truth is to go to all 
nations, tongues and people: its 
publications are to be scattered 
abroad like the leaves of autumn." 
"Leaves of Autumn" is a part of 
your Campus Ministry/ Camp us Evan- 
gelism organization. "Leaves of 
Autumn" buys books and publications 
to supply the needs of the student 
body. This allows the students to give 
awav all types of literature at no cost to 
thei^. 

Last semester over 3,500 books 
were distributed. Specifically. Desire 
of Ages. Steps to Christ. Ministry of 
Healing. Great Controversy and Bible 
Readings for the Home were involved. 
Thousands of other materials were 
given also. These were mainly Bible 
enrollment cards, and Bible study 

The L.O.A. office is located in the 




Part of the leaves of Autumn staff drummir 
From left to right are: Kirk King. Tony Bullingtoi 
Philpott. 



fresh ideas for 1977. 
Rick Blondo, and Gary 
(Photo by Gary Moore). 



drop by and take whatever vnn . . 

but please sign out what you ake'^' 

our desk log for our records '"" 

For this semester "Leaves" p,a„, 

tn set .m many literature racks at kev 

1 the Chattanooga area 

be sending periodicals to 

Id at-home missionaries 

We plan to establish a Spirit nf 

Prophecy library at the fledglin' 

Center Grove Church (Rock Spring^^ 

r.,l.....ooxeswiIlbesetu;at!ll3 

that you can drop youf 

eviews. etc. when you are 

admg them. Any S.D A 

; that you may have to give 

will be gladly recieved. 

We would like to offer thanks to 
those of you who got involved last 
semester with passing out literature 
We also would like to encourage more 
of you to get involved this semester 
It's easy to give a tract or book to a 
waitress, toll taker, gas attendant, 
teller, etc. Give it a try-you may help 
to lead a person to Jesus! 



Student Center and is open whenever 
the S.C. is. It is the first door on the 
right immediately before the- Game 
Room (Ping-Pong room), Feel free to 



FILL THOSE 

EMPTY PEWS ! 



Have you ever tried to preach to a 
bunch of empty pews? Well that's 
almost what it's like in Homiletics 
class. There are three Homiletics labs 
that meet twice a week in Talge Hall 
Chapel during the day at the following 
times: Tuesday and Thursday at 10:00 
and at 1:00. Wednesday and Friday at 
10:00. The labs consist of approxi- 
mately ten students so the chapel looks 
pretty empty when that "preacher" 
gets up to speak. 



If you would like to encourage 
felow students as they speak and gain 
a rich spiritual blessing at the same 
time, then attend as many of the 
preaching labs as possible. Your 
attendance would be appreciated. The 
following list is a schedule of the 
various students and their appointed 
times for preaching for the month of 
February. Cut this out and keep it so 
that you can keep track of the labs that 
you would like to attend. 




HOMILETICS 

LABORATORY 

PRACTICES 



LFeb. 22 John 
Feb. 22 Paul I 
Feb. 23 Mark 
Feb. 24 Ellis 
Feb. 24 Dean 
Feb. 25 Steve 



Feb. 1 Don Ashlock 10 A.M. Tues. 
Feb. 1 Jim McKinley 1 P.M. Tues. 
Feb. 2 Bob Dukeshire 10 A.M. Wed. 
Feb. 3 Ray Hartwell 10 A.M. Thurs. 
Feb. 3 Kirk King 1 P.M. Thurs. 
Feb. 4 Rick Esterline 10 A.M. Fri. 
Feb. 8 Ron Whitehead 10 A.M. Tues. 
Feb. 8 Wendall Stover 1 P.M. Tues. 
Feb. 9 Danny Forbes 10 A.M. Wed. 
Feb. 10 Rick Peterson 1 P.M. Thurs. 
Feb. 10 MikePursley 10 A.M. Thurs. 
Feb. 11 Ted Brown 10 A.M. Fri. 
Feb. IS Randy Mills 10 A.M. Tues. 
Feb. 16 DaveWeigley 10 A.M. Wed. 
Feb. 22 John Grayson 10 A.M. Tues. 
Feb. 22 Paul Boling 1 P.M. Tues. 
Feb. 23 MarkHeisey 10 A.M. Wed. 
Feb. 24 Ellis Keevert 10 A.M. Thurs. 
Feb. 24 Dean Fowler 1 P.M. Thurs. 
Feb. 25 Steve Bietz 10A.M. Fri. 



NATURE'S 
BALLERINAS 



The freezing chill of winter 
bringing snow to cover frost. 
The bitter wind of autumn 
Was warmer than we thought. 



But how beautihil the snow flake 
With" its intricate design 
Giving birth to more new evidence 
Of God's creative mind. 



And what's the purpose for these 
Ballerinas white in dress? 
Ah the waste of mankind efforts 
To destroy their loveliness 



Is there more to see in snowflakes 
Than a blanket for the earth 
Or a rolled up man of ice 
Where a child has placed worth? 

Has our Father again been speaking 
And like before we have not heard? 



Is the snow another method 
Of revealing love that's sure? 



Oh each snowflake is so different 
Like God's children everyone. 
\nd each of them are helpless 
Like the snowflake on the ground. 

And I cannot dismiss the beauty 
And the purity that snow brings 
How it covers scars from autumn 
That brought the death at last year's 
spring. 

It's likened with our Savior 
How with His blood He covered sin. 
And the sacrifice He made 
That we might be drawn to Him. 



Yes, let us enjoy those winter months 
And the joy that comes with them. 
But don't forget that God is near 
For in each snowflake you can see 



A Balanced Mind 

■ • - continued from page 7. 

Set a high goal for yourselves early 
in life and work towards that goal. 
Keep looking straight ahead, and do 
not allowanythingoranyone to turn you 
aside from it. Fillyour mind with good 
things, things that will help you to 
reach your goal. 

You will not get old quickly by 
doing this. On the contrary you will 
stay young in heart no matter how old 
you get in years. You are also 
promised a longer life, and certainly a 
much happier one. 

Youth is not a time of life-it is a 
state of mind. Nobody grows old by 
merely living a number of years. 
People grow old by deserting their 



ideals. ,, it 

Memorize PhUippians 4:»- ^" 
daily as a motto. This could bejo 
daily prayer. "Dear Father help m^ 
fix my mind and thoughts on wha« 

true, and good and right. Help me^ 
think about things that are r . 

lovely, and to dwell on the fine, gj 
things in others. Help Tne ^ 

about all I can praise Thee for. a 
glad about." Rand2:20- 

Then read Proverbs 3:1-8 s"" ,. 

Read these verses often and pray ^^ 

fully and you will grow up to „j 

and women your parents wi" "'' -^ 
of. You will also find y" ? f^e = 
God-s work here and there w.U^^^ 
place waiting for you in OM 
dom. May God bless you a"- 



^nz <::z>outkszn crfcas.nt 



Soulhem Minienary CoDegs 



GC President Pierson To Speak Here 



Robert Howard Pierson, General 
Conference President of Seventh-day 
Adventists, will be appearing on the 
SMC campus next week, February 
11-12. Pierson will be the guest 
speaker for the Student Association 
vespers and will deliver the sermon for 
both services of the Collegedale 
Church Sabbath morning, February 
12. 

Don Ashlock, Director of Campus 
Ministries, requested that Pierson 
come to SMC and have a question-and- 
answer session with students concer- 
ning the world-wide work of the 
church. This Firing Line will be held 
at 3:00 p.m. in the College gym on 
February 12. 

Ashlock said those students who do 
"not wish to express their questions 




ROBERT H. PIERSON 



audibly may submit them to the 
Campus Ministry office #5 in the 
Student Center." He also stated 
Pierson would not take any question as 



~ a personal offense. 

"Students should be thinking now 
of questions to ask Elder Pierson", 
said Ashlock. Several students have 
expressed excitement that they will 
have an opportunity to address the GC 
President. 

Pierson began his denominational 
'-■-./- employment as a pastor and evangelist 
in 1933 in the Georgia-Cumberiand 
conference. He soon became Ga.- 
Cum. Conference Home Missionary 
and Sabbath School secretary. 

In 1935, he went to the Southeast 

Asia division to become pastor of the 

he Bombay church and director of lay- 
he man's activities in the West India 
Union. Four years later, in 1939. he 
served as South India Union president 



until 1942. 

During World War II, Pierson 
pastored in Washington D.C.. and was 
involved in radio evangelism in New 
York City. In 1950 he returned to the 
mission field to serve as a top 
administrator in the West Indies and 
Caribbean Union, and then to the 
presidency of the Southern Asia 
Division. 

He came back to the States for four 
years to preside over the Kentucky- 
Tennessee Conference and later in 
Texas. In 1958 Pierson assumed the 
presidency of the Trans-African 
Division. 

On June 17, 1966 Elder Pierson 
succeeded the retiring R.R. Figuhr as 
President of the General Conference. 
He has held that position ever since. 



PE Magazine Returns 



HOPE magazine will be published 
again next week, according to Don 
Ashloclt, editor. 

One year ago an idea sparked in 
ttie minds of Uvo students while 
driving up a Texan highway heading 
for SMC. After talking, the desire of a 
student publication with a spiritual 
emphasis became a reality, and a staff 
of six students was formed. HOPE 

Although God's blessings 
being poured out, a problem of 
financial support endangered the con- 
tinuation of the magazine. However, 
the staff did not doubt that God was 
protecting His work, and soon the 
Student Association senate voted to 
shoulder HOPE'S financial respon- 
sibility and three more issues were 
printed before the 1975-76 school year 

The purpose of HOPE, as de- 
clared in its first issue dated February 
12, 1976 is: HOPE has come to SMC. 
h has come .with the aim and purpose 
to vibrantly inspire hope in your 
Christian experience. HOPE is to be 
your spiritual paper on campus - foun- 
ded, sponsored and run on answers to 
prayers. HOPE is for you. We are 
seeking to serve some of your spiritual 
needs in the following ways: As An 
outlet to help you share what the Lord 
has done for you, and to read how He 
is alive and doing well here at SMC. 
Provide the whens, wheres. and whats 
of the spiritual activities on campus, 
and in the surrounding area." 

The first issue of HOPE concerned 
the subject of devotions. The second 
presented trials, and two others on 
brotherly love and finding God's will 
■^ere published last year. 

ue Dublished in November 



of this school year covered ftiendship 
with Jesus. At the beginning of next 
week HOPE will deal with "A new 
road; the experience of being bom 
again". Five other issues are due to 
be published before the end of this 
semester. HOPE will spori - --■' 




format and layout, designed by Jose 
Bo™get who is the new managing 
editor of the magazine. 

The staff is attempting to continue 
its ministry, but according to 

Bourget, success depends heavily 
„po?the support from all those 
"""hope is sponsored by the Campus 
Ministries and wUl be published 
Mm! montfily Do" Ashlock, director 
of Campus Ministries, l-^ .^Jf ""'^ 
the posiHon of editor smce tne 
inception of /fOPf. 



Student Bu 
To Be Distr 
Monday 



Ken Rogers, vice-president of the 
Student Association announced this 
week that Student Buying Power 
Cards will be distributed Monday, 
February 7, and Wednesday, February 
9, from 1-5 p.m. in the Student Center. 

Representatives will also be in Talge 
Hall Monday at 7:30 p.m. and ra 
Thatcher Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. to 
distribute cards. 

The Student Buying Power Card 
(SBPC) is available to all SMC 
students and valid until March 1, 1979, 

Only 800 are ready for distnbutlon at 
the time this article goes to press, but 
Rogers expects to receive the rest next 

The SBPC is a certification that 
each card-holder is entitled to d,s- 
counts from the business establish- 
ments listed on the reverse of the card. 
The SBPC is a national organization 
from which colleges and universities 
can obtain rights to area merchants 
who are members to distribute the 
SBPC for students to buy merchandise 
with 10 percent to 20 percent dis- 
"Xong those listed on the SMC 
series I -A card are the Grande 
Giftique in Eastgate Center, Centu^ 
Motor inn, B & B Appliance & -TV 
Center, Martin Thompson Co., col 

leee Hi Fi. ^ . „^ 

During the summer quarter, plans 

(or the Student Association s own 
Sudent buying power as proposed by 



ying Cards 
ibuted 




John Cress, president of the Student 
Association, hope to be carried out 
with area merchants. Agents will 
negotiate terms with the merchants for 
students to obtain discounts at stores 
where SMC students most often stop. 
A handbook with ads from the esla- 
blishments participating in the student 
buying power is to be printed to aid 
students for the fall semester of 

Rogers said that the Academic 
Affairs Committee Chairman will m- 
corporatc the student buying power 
into his committee. The new proposed 
amendment concerning a Student 
Services Director will be voted on as 
soon as possible, he said. Rogers 
hopes to see the amendment passed 
because, "The new student Services 
Director will care for the future 
developments of the SBPC. 



An^.^Ho M.^M^y" if^-"™- '"""'f" "*" " 'iZmst 



ot. ^.„rf„. ^„.,^ 



SLAM by Sandie Lehn & Annie Meji 




HEWS BRIEFS 



'Issues* Course Approved 



The Curriculum Committee has 
approved increasing the "Issues in 
Physical Science and Religion" course 
to two semesters, for six hours credit. 
Dr. Ray Hefferlin has been locating 
interesting material for the course 
during his Sabbatical year. 



A student may enroll 
semester or both, 
the "Philosophy of Science' 






offered by the Biology department) 
may at present by applied on the 
Religion section of general education 
requirements. 

The two semesters will be offered 
next year. Here is a description of the 
subjects. A major addition is the 
section on science versus technologv 
which was at one time reserved for a 

course by that name. 



Student to Challenge Car Stickers 



Physician Gives Another Reason 
For Coffee Boyc< 



When it comes to coffee. Why not 
quit instead of boycotting?" suggests 
Agatha M. Thrash, MD, director of 
Pathology Labs in Columbus, Georgia. 
"With prices soaring, now is the ideal 
time to quit drinking coffee. In 
addition to economic reasons, there 
arc sound health reasons for kicking 
the caffeine habit." 

Three major diseases are aggra- 
vated by caffeine, according to Dr. 
Thrash--heart trouble, peptic ulcers, 
and diabetes or hypoglycemia. 

"America's most prevalent disease 
is heart trouble, which is linked with 
high blood cholesterol. Even one cup 
of cxiffee daily over a period of time is 
likely to raise your blood cholesterol. 
If a person regularly drinks one to five 



:ott 

cups of coffee a day, his risk of having' 
a heart attack is 60 percent higher than 
if he drinks none. 

"The second prevalent disease 
that can be caused by caffeine is peptic 
ulcers. Ulcers in children have 
become more common as the use of 
caffeinated beverages, such as cola 
drinks, has become more widespread,' 
said Dr. Thrash. 

"The third disease related to 
caffeine is diabetes, or hypoglycemia, 
two faces of the same disease. One of 
every five to six people you see already 
has diabetes, and 30 million more are 
on the way. Caffeine specifically 
injures the pancreas and makes dia- 
betes and hypoglycemia much worse, " 
she claimed. 



It all started because of a speeding 
violation. Gary Eldridge, a resident of 
Talge Hall here at SMC was stopped 
by a Police Officer January 22. During 
the course of the conversarion that 
followed, Eldridge was asked by the 
officer if he had registered his car in 
Collegedale by purchasing a road 
sticker, and Gary answered that he 



hadi 



His 1 



Orchestra Elects Officers 



The Symphony Orchestra elected 
officers for the spring semester Tues- 
day, January 25. Elected were 
Ormand Jones, President; Jani Han- 
son, Social Vice-President: Vanessa 
Greenleaf, Secretary- PR. 

This is the first time officers have 
been selected. According to Mr. Orio 
Gilbert, director, the purpose in 
having the election was to bring some 
unity and fun into the organization. 
Two activities have been planned to 
help the members get better ac- 
quainted: a Saturday night social and a 
weekend camping trip to Cades Cove. 

If anyone would like to become 
involved with the orchestra and play 
either the string bass, cello, viola, or 



violin, there are still openings. 
Contact Mr. Gilbert at 296-4273 to set 
up an audition time. 
WSMC CHANGES 

NEWS DIRECTORS 

Mike Bradley, news director of 
WSMC-FM has left this position to 
begin studies at the Loma Linda School 
of Dentistry, Loma Linda, California. 

His position will be taken over by 
Chris Lindsey, a SMC graduate in 
Communications Media. Lindsey has 
had experience in news reporting on a 
local level as a reporter in Calhoun, 
Georgia and has produced and written 
a number of health related radic 
programs. 



File Labor Assignments 

DPatBatto 

"The school has cheated me," I 
said, as 1 stared at my school bill. 
SMC has cheated me out of the money 
I sweated and toiled for. 

I marched down to the accounting 
office, and looked Mrs. Bennett 
straight in the eye and said, "Why 
wasn't I payed this month?" She 
looked me straight in the eye and said, 
"It is written, any student employed 
by the college must sign a labor 
assignment sheet before receiving 
their wages." "Ohl" I said with 
embarrassment. 

If you are one of those 45 or 50 
students who have not filed a labi 
assignment with your employer, do ■ 
as soon as possible, or soon, you tc„ 
will be making the march to the 
accounting office. Labor assignments 
can be attained at the Office of Student 
Finance. 

Employers should return the white 
copy of the labor assignment sheet to 
the Office of Student Finance when a 
student terminates their employment 
stating the reason why the employ- 
ment was terminated. 



for doing so he 
stated was simply because the rule 
was unconstitutional, forcing non-legal 
residents like himself to buy the 
sticker and therefore having to support 
two towns instead of one. 

Eldridge will be appearing in court 
on February 9. He has hired a lawyer 
to represent him and plans on taking 
his case as far as he can in hopes of 
winning. Gary says he is doing this 
because he feels that he is being 
unfairly taken advantage of by this 
ruling and hopes that his case will 
prove to be a benefit to others with the 
same problem in the future. 

A defense fund is being started to 
help Eldridge pay the legal fees. He is 
also searching for additional inform- 




• BELLBURGERS 




JIU .Soulli 



j^^z:^^ '" °" ""^^^^^^^/fes^J „rf«i>..^^ 




INTRODUCING FOREIGN STUDENTS 

South American Escapades 



CIEE Publishes 
Charter Flight Guide 



□ Carr 



1 Miranda 



If Jenny Steger were in her 
hometown, she would be enjoying a 
90° climate, beaches, palm trees; a 
tropical Paradise. Jenny was bom in 
Quito, Ecuador. She is now a 
sophomore Occupational Therapy 
major at SMC. 

As a daughter of missionary 
parents, Jenny had the opportunity to 
live in the jungles and mountains of 
Ecuador. From there, her parents 
went to Bolivia, where shfe and her 
four sisters lived four to five years. 

She recalls going to a German 
School in Bolivia. Her native language 
was German, and at this school she 
was taught Spanish. At that time the 
Che Guevara rebels stoned the main 
public buildings on the town square, 
where the school was. Jenny and her 
sisters hurried home, taking a dif- 
ferent route through the country to 
avoid the rebels. 

Among her cherished memories in 
Bolivia is when, at Christmas, she and 
her sisters went door-to-door and gave 
away little bags filled with popcorn 
and small toys. That offered them the 
opportunity to make contacts and give 
out literature to their new-found 

From Bolivia, Jenny's parents 
were called to Juliaca, Peru, to be in 
charge of the Adventist Hospital there. 
Juliaca is 15,000 feet above sea-level; 
about 100 kilometers from Lake 
Titicaca. Jenny recalls visiting a 
floating island on this lake, which 
nouses an Adventist school. 

Jenny can best remember the 
pictoresque beauty of Juliaca. She 
describes the vast plain, surrounded 
^y the tallest mountains, covered with 
snow. The blackness of the mountains 
contrast sharply with the baby-blue 
sky. Small, yellow shrubbery grows 
from a reddish soil. White wooly 
llamas and alpacas are seen grazing on 
these. "It would make a beautiful 
workofart". she states, "if somebody 
«uld paint it." 

Of all the places where Jenny has 
I'ved. this is the one she loves best. 
The Adventist work in Juliaca has a 
stronghold there". Jenny says. 

One experience she recalls was 
getting stuck in the middle of a river 
a van, and having to unload 



packages, carry them across the river, 
and then return for the van. There are 
many rivers without bridges in South 
America. The cars have to float 



After two years 
Peru, Jenny's parents again moved; 
this time to Lima, the capital of Peru. 
Jenny recalls another experience of 
which she is grateful to God for the 
way He cared and protected her family 
during their ministry 

They were going to I 
Bolivia on a dark night. Tht 
roads are narrow and there are many 
rivers at the bottom of the precipices. 
The driver fell asleep as they 
proceeded around a curve, he realized 
what was happening soon enough to 
step on the brakes. 

The van turned over and the back 
end hung over the precipice. Jenny's 
mother, the only one conscious, was 
afraid that the gas tank would ignite 
and explode. She began to throw out 
everything from the van to find her 
family. Jenny was tossed out, by 
mistake, along with everything else 
down the precipi 

Her father and oldest sister almost 
suffocated, and her younger 
neck was under the gas tank. 

Moments later, a truck filled with 
Indians drove by. They immediately 
helped. No one was seriously hurt, 
and after the ordeal was ov^r. Jenny 
and her family knelt in prayer and 
thanked God for the miracle. 

Jenny and her family now live in 
Canada. She has had the opportunity 
to visit in many South American 
countries. Someday 
return there and 
work with which her fathei 
involved. 



EVERYBODY READS THE 



nounced the publication of The 1977 
Charter Flight Guide listing over 150 
fiights to Paris, Amesterdam and 
London. 

This unique guide includes charter 
flights designed and operated by CIEE 
especially for students, faculty, and 
university staff ■- enabling them to 
travel abroad for part or all of their 
summer vacation or to spend a full 
semester or sabbatical year abroad. 
Summer round trips range in length 
from 4 to 12 weeks, while the academic 
year flights extend from 4 to 12 
months. 

Prices for these hard-to-find flights 
are deemed reasonable. They start at 
S330 for New York departures, $399 
for Chicago departures, and S459 for 



CIEE's Advance Booking Charter 
(ABC) program has been authorized 
by the Civil Aeronautics Board, which 
requires all bookings to be made at 
least 45 days in advance. The airlines 
operating the flights are Trans Inter- 
national Airiines. World Airways. 
Capitol Airways, Martinair and Amer- 
ican Airlines. CIEE is a membership 
organization of nearly 200 colleges and 
universities and has been active in the 
field of student travel for over 25 

The 1977 Charter Flights Guide is 
free ft-om CIEE. Department PR2, 777 
United Nations Plaza. New York. New 
York 10017; or 236 North Santa Cruz 
Avenue. Los Gatos. California 95030. 



Restaurant Sends Letter To Mom 



DCourtesy of College Press Service 

For about four dollars. E.R. Yo- Ves. we 
kum's Philadelphia restaurant will (Student' 
write home to tell your mother you'rt 
eating well. !n addition to the dinner, 
Yokum will dash off a postcard that Yokum and Company.' 



ure it was your kid. 

me) was eating soup, 
salad, entree, roll and butter. So stop 
worrying already! Sincerely, E.R. 



reads: "Dear Mom. Your brillia 
college kid was seen eating a decern 
meal at E.R. Yokum and Company. 



There's also a P.S. at the end of the 
card. "(Student's name) says to send 
money." 




wmm 



;/an^ man willdoms<M. I,t„l,all kmw of , he doctrine. Mer U be of God. 
or Merlspeok of myself John?:!? mV)- 



Ot. «S.ui<.,. o*., 



Commentary 



The News-Free Press on Sunday morning carried the story of third floor 
and the record-breaker of 242 guys climbing the wall. The paper gave good 
coverage to this event. , , ^ j ij ..o= *« 

We are wondering - what if we had 242 guys or gals who God could use to 
do what the disciples did of old. 

It was written of them - these are the ones who have turned our worid 
upside down. (Aicts 17:6) 

Isn't it time for that to be said about us today? 

What the disciples did. we can do if we place ourselves totally in the hands 
of God. God is waiting for such a commitment. 

It is good to have news coverage about fun & games, but where is the news 
of the salvation of God and His matchless love for His lost children. 



Mike Lombardo & Gary Williams 




Letters to the Editor 



LIKED NICHOLAS AMD ALEXANDRA FILM 



Dear Editor, 

! thoroughly enjoyed "Nicholas 
and Alexandra" and was considerably 
upset to see a notice a few days later 
from the film preview committee, 
more or less apologizing for slipping 
up and promising to avoid similar 
situations in the future. 

■'Nicholas" was one of the out- 
standing cultural events I have seen on 
this campus and 1 am distressed to see 
a great work of film are considered less 
suitable for our viewing than such 
pointless drivel as "Horse in a Grey 
Flannel Suit." 

I have heard (maybe incorrectly) 
that much of the opposition to "Nich- 
olas' ' was voiced by community people 
who disregarded notices that the film 

TO DIE OR NOT TO DIE 

Dear Editor. 

1 am wondering if Ron Gladden did 
not use an irrelevant argument when 
he made reference to Exodus 21:12 
("He that smiteth a man so that he 
shall die, shall surely be put to 
death.") Is this text not a portion of 
the Levitical Law? If these laws are 
aplicible to us today, what about 
capital punishment for stealing and 
perversion In sex, ect....How should 
the Bible be interpreted? Do we have 
the right to disregard one of the 10 
commandments? If the same system 
the Jews were under was still active in 



ended for children" 
and then complained about the 
school's judgement. 

I feel that perhaps it would be in 
order for the college to recognize its 
primary duty to provide worthwhile 
entertainment for its students rather 
than pandering to the tender minds of 
the pre-pubescent audience in the 
community. True, the college has a 
responsibility to the community, but if 
college students are served academy, 
or lower, le.vel entertainment, it's not 
to be wondered that so many of them 
desert the campus on weekends and 
satisfy their need for recreation and 
entertainment in their own ways. 

--Geoff Owens 

THAT IS THE QUESTION 



our government. Exodus 21:12 might 
be a safe guideline for the death 
penalty issue it seems, however, in 
comparing Exodus 21 with Exodus 20 
we would find the latter to be the 
guideline for present day living. Do 
we, as sinful humans, have the 
authority to exterminate the exclusive 
gift of God? It is within our realm of 
duty to purposeful! cut a sinner's life 
short, leaving no time for the Holy 
Spirit to work? Or, have we elevated 
ourselves to such a haughty plane that 
we feel qualified to do the work of God. 

"Rhonda Runyan 



NicfeelcJecr 

Tht NICKLEODEOM offers you the opportunity to greet a friend, 
sell your books, get a date! For the low cost of five cents for every 
two words, you can have any message printed in this section. Simply 
write out your message clearly on a sheet of paper, and place it, along 
with the amount of money needed to cover the o»st of printing, in 
any of the RED Southern Accent mailboxes found in Talge, Thatcher, 
Jones Hall and the Student Center. Do it now! 
Do you run out of money before you run out of month? Turn the tables with 
extra income from interesting part-time work. Local Amway distributor trains 
you for splendid opportunity. Phone 396-2088 between 6-8 Sunday through 
Thursday. 



We the staff of the Southern 
Accent recognize our responsibility ta 
serve God through our service to the 
students, faculty, ind community of 
Southern Missionary College. 

Onr purpose is to promote aca- 
demic, social, and spiritual awareness. 
Every article is to be foil of practical, 
elevating, and ennobling thoughts - 
which will give the reader help, light 
and strength. Every sentence written 
should mean something definite, 
should be true, sincere. Not a scratch 
of the pen should be made in order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
which God condemns. 

Counsel to Writers andEditors 



August, 1976 The Editors 



STAFF 



Distribution Mgr. 
Secretary 



Don Jehle Photographei 



Jose Bourgct 
RickTankersley 

Janis Clarte Advisor 



Die <&«iA«« Jic-w^ 



EdEridcson 
Sandie Lehn 
Annie Mejia 

Jeiry Dick Lien 

TertyHaU 

Jack Kovalski 



Frances Andrews 



irOol 



.Wished by the StudenJAs«;c.a^ 
of Southern I 



Tinting Co. 



not necessarily those of the Seven 
say Adventist Church, Southern m 
ssionary College, the Student A"" 
ciation of Southern *^^^V°^^'^^ 
Shim Mi'ssfo^nary College, or 
Felts Brothers Printing Co. 



'Commentaries' ar 
individual writer. 



TW! 



;;;. ^o«t<<>« <3*c<-..( 



5M^ 



Being no« justified by His blood. v,e shall be saved fiom nraMrough Him.. 
Romans 5 9 (KJV) 




THE MOUNTAINS, designed by in- 
terior designer Harold Duckett. stands 
on display in the Student Center. 



SC To Be Redesigned 



DVin 



i Wayman 



The Student Center Redecoration 
ommittee, a group of 15 faculty and 
students, decided to accept the pro- 
posed plans of interior designer Mr. 
Harold Duckett. 

Duckett attended SMC, but gradu- 
ated with an Art History major from 
the University of Tennessee at Chat- 

Kiga. He then opened an interior 
design firm in Knoxville, Tennessee. 
ior Associates, now in its fourth 
year of business, designs banks, 
schools, restaurants, and private resi- 
dences. Duckett also teaches the 
design class Professional Practices at 
SMC. 

The suggested model, dubbed 
"The Mountains", is now on display 
in the Student Center. Duckett 
created this design to accommodate 
the needs and functions of a student 
center.- The model includes areas for 
individual and informal group seating 
and consists of a series of elevated 
upholstered platforms which will seat 
75-100 people. The main body of the 
platforms will be carpeted in warm 
brown, and the seating units in red 
and purple. 

Duckett was asked why he chose 
this design. •"Platforms," he replied. 
"dale back thousands of years. Even 
the Egyptians used the platform 
concept. There is a psychological need 
for people to elevate themselves - 
that's why we admire mountains and 
tall people." He added that people 
'end to identify pleasant things with 
niountaiie. In elevated areas one can 
get away from it all. "The platform." 
said Duckett. "will isolate and remove 
'he student from the floor without 
actually being separate." 

Silkscreen-printed fabric banners 




fO D 







depicting Biblical scenes will hang 
over the platforms, and planters with 
live greenery will be included in the 
seating arrangements. 

Plans also involve installing head- 
phone jacks into the seating units with 
several music channels available for 
listening. Headphones could be 
checked out at the Student Center desk 
with an l.D. card. 

If Duckett's proposals are favor- 
able to students, construction will 
begin immediately and the projected 
completion date is to be before college 
days in April. 

Costoftheproject will be low. The 
platforms, which require only fiber 
board and structural beams, will be 
built by student labor. The SA Senate 
Subcommittee for Finance is working 
to allocate a sum toward the project, 
but the college will carry the major 
burden of the expense. 



□ Courtesy of Association of American 
Publishers Student Service 

Tests do serve a purpose. They 
give you an opportunity to check your 
progress. Students who have formed 
good study habits throughout the term 
should be confident. Exams will help 
your understanding of important ideas 
and your ability to express them. 

1. The day before an exam, review 
a maximum of three hours. Question 
yourself as you review. Reread text 
passages only when you have difficulty 
remembering them. 

2. Eat and sleep well so that you 
are refreshed for the exam. 

3. Get up early to avoid rushing on 
the morning of the test. 

4. Shower, have a good breakfast, 
exercise, go for a walk. 

5. Take a last look at your 
summary notes, unless it makes you 

6. Be sure you have all the 



irly. 



Listen to the instructions and read 
through the entire test. Organize your 
thoughts. 

Budget time for each question. 
They might be equal in scoring, so 
answer the easy ones first. Remember 
to number the answers to match the 
questions. 

Think carefully about one question 
at a time. Your first sentence should 
be clear and contain some, if not all, of 
the main points in your answer. 

Jot down key words as guides. 
Indent paragraphs, number points 
under each heading, or make a rough 



Mr. Harold Duckett, 



Reaction blanks and questionnaire 

are available in the Student Center 

for 

those wanting to express their opinion about 



THE MOUNTAINS. 



utiini 
Write legibly. If the instructor 

Dorm Cuisine 
Outlined 

Students holding their stomachs 
and moaning and groaning will be 
heartened by Terry Fisher's new 
cookbook. 

Fisher, 21. a student at the 
University of Virginia, has written a 
cookbook aimed at dorm dwellers. Its 
title is "The International Student's 
Guide to Cooking Without Getting 
Caught." In it, she outlines handy 
methods for preparing dorm room 
cuisine with only a thermos, an iron, 
and a hot pot for boiling water. 

Fisher says it is possible to grill a 
cheese sandwich with the iron, cook 
macaroni in the thermos, and to make 
fruit crunches, bread and casseroles in 
the hot pot. 

To make grilled cheese sand- 
wiches. Fisher advises students wrap 
the sandwich in foil, set the iron on 
"cotton", and place the iron on top of 
the sandwich as if it was a handker- 
chief, being careful not to squeeze the 
sandwich. For macaroni, put bodmg 
water and pasta in thermos and let it 
sit for an hour. As for casseroles, 
desserts, and breads. Fisher says cook 
them by placing the ingredients in a 
tin can covering it with foil, ana 
putting 'it in the hot pot with boUing 

*^ ° . _. :_„ ;< (nr an hniir or 



cannot read your work easily, your 
mark might suffer. 

Short-form or objective questions 
demonstrate your ability to recognize 
details and your ability to choose 
among alternatives. Pay attention 
to key words like: all, none, never, 
might, should. Avoid leaving blanks, 

though you are not sure. An omission 
will probably count against you. In 
multiple choice, cross out what you 
know is wrong and think about what is 
left. Be sure to completely erase if you 

Essay questions 
express yourself 
organize material, 
words will indicate ' 



■St your ability to 
I interpret and 
Important cue 

hat or how much 






your instructor is asking for. The o 
most frequently used are: anal; 
compare, contrast, criticize, def 
describe, discuss, elaborate, enun 
ate, evaluate, explain, illustrate, 
terpret, justify, lisl 

trace. Each one of these terms calls 
for a specific type of material, so think 
about their meanings in advance. 

Finish each question as best you 
can and go on to the next. Leave room 
at the bottom of each answer for 
possible additions later. 

Make answers as concise and clear 
as possible. Try not to repeat yourself. 

Reread everything carefully. You 
might have left out a key word or want 
to add other points. 

When you receive your grades and 
get back exam books, read your 
answers. Compare them with your 
textbook and class notes. If you don't 



askhim where you went wrong. Learn 
by your mistakes and go on to the next 

phase of college work. 



imi^ 




DGoldie Goertzen 



illegal to gargle in 



Then you mil call, and Ihe lord will 
lam: haiah58:9 (NASB) 



r: you will cry, and he will say. 'Here 



"yj' ■S0 ulA^^„ °^ec.„ 



3 




Whei 



T thert 



nof 



cold weather, the inevitable seems to 
occur and snow is brought into the 
conversation. Cold weather and 
snow--a classic combination. What 
follows below is neither a discussion 
of cold weather per se, nor a blanket 
(if that is quite the correct term) 
treatise on snow. What is to be given 
is a brief examination of the effects of 

A snowflalce, taken alone, is 
a beautiful though a rather 
inconsequential thing. It is only 
when a mass of such particles 
accumulates that their presence may 
produce wonder, interest, concern, 
and often a sense of terror. Very 
Aristotelian things, snowflakes. 

Formed in the upper parts of 
turbulent clouds, the reactions 
between crystals and sub-cooled 



water cause the development 
electrical charges which are 
frequently manifested as cloud to 
cloud orcloud to ground lightning. 
By sweeping over and smashing 
against airplane wings and fuselages, 
the snow crystals cause electrification 
which may appear as St. Elmo's fire 
on leading surfaces and wing tips. 

Snow, of course, and snow packs 
in particular are useful sources of 
water storage for man. 
valleys of California, Oregon, Utah 
Colorado, New Mexico, Arizona and 
parts of Spain. North Africa and 
others, which have insufficient 
precipitation to support crops are 
made fertile by irrigation from the 
nearby mountain snows. 

Snows may become so deep and 
unstable in mountainous regions that 
avalanches are formed. These are 
among the most impressive and at 
times, frightening manifestations of 
primitive nature. Snow may also 
become consolidated to form 
layers of ice which flow down a 
mountain as a river of ice, shaping 
and weathering rock formations over 
periods of time. 

One of the more popular human 
activities as a by-product of the 
effects of a large mass of snow is 
skiing. The second half of the 
Twentieth century has brought with it 
a rapid development in this sport. 
The importance of snow as a valuable 
commodity has in some areas become 
so great that economically it is 
profitable to generate artificial snow 
on cold nights. 




4.7 inches 

of snow has fallen in Collegedale 




Tennessee Temple Schools, play By 
Life or By Death. Phillips Memorial 
Chapel. 8 p.m. Admission free. Aslo 



c 

c 
a> 

Q. 
Q. 




«■ 

D 
t 



February 4 • 



February 5 • Covenant College Music Recital 
Great Hall. 8 p.m. Admission free. 

February 6 - Men's Reception at Read House Hotel 
in Chattanooga. 6:30 p.m. 

February 7 - Kiwanis Travelogue, America 's Secret 
Places. James Metcalf. Memorial 
Auditorium. 8 p.m. For reserved 
seats call 267-6569. 

February 10 - University of Tennessee at Chat- 
tanooga. Journey to Jefferson by 
Robert L. Flynn, a dramatization of 
William Faulkner's As J Lay Dving. 
Theatre Arts Center. 8 p.m. Admis- 
sionS2. Also Feb. 11,12,17.19. 

Februarys- SMC. Grand Cannon. Ralph Franklin 
8 p.m. Candlelight. 

Chattanooga Opera Association. Ros- 
sini's Barber of Seville produced by 
the Chattanooga Opera Caravan 
Tivoli Theatre. 8 p.m. 

February 13 - SMC Faculty Recital. Bruce Ashton 
and Robert Sage, pianists. Miller 
Hall. 8 p.m. 



Pam Legere questions SA President 
John Cress about the upcoming SA 
elections. Photo by Skat 



GET 0UI9*rt» vole! 



Q. John, when are the SA sonje sort of election day picnic and 

elections? parade. When will this happen anij 

-4. The SA elections are February what's coming off? 

10 and 11, Thursday and Friday. A. February 8 has been set aside as an 

S A chapel for campaign speeches. We 

hope that if the weather is nice we can 

have the speeches on the steps of 

Q. And the runoff election? Wright Hall and possibly have Mr. 

A. The runoff election will be held Grange work out a picnic dinner 

February 22 and 23. outside. But it all depends on the 

weather. If it's bad, we'll have chapel 

in the gym as normal. 



Q. But it seems that hardly anyone 
has filed for candidacy. How many are 
running for office? 

A. At this point, out of the nine 
elected offices, there are 11 people 
signed up. And there are two offices 
with no candidates running -- the 
Social Activities Director and the 
Academic Activities Director. 



Q. Will the students have a chance to 
ask the candidates about their plat- 

A Yes. A candidates' press confer- 
ence is in the planning. This should 
take place the evening of the 8th in the 
form of a joint worship. Accent , 
reporters and students will have i 
chance to question the candidates. 



the elected SA 
^-president. 



Q. Just what . 

A. The president, v.^c-^jrcsiaem. , , ^ _, ke , 

secretary, treasurer. Joker. Accent. Q- Will the candidates platforms de 

and Memories editors, the Social posted around campus? , ,„a 

Activities Director, and the Academic ^- Yes. they will. There will be boujo 

Activities Director. copies of the platforms available m in 

dorms and in the library, plus theyH 

be posted in most of the buildings on 

campus. 



Q. When is the last date to file for 

candidacy? 

A. The deadline for filing was 

Wednesday, February 2 at 12 noon. 



Q. What if: 

A. They would have to come into the 
race by means of circulating a petition. 
They would have to pick up a petition 
form at the SA office and collect the 
signatures of 5% of the total student 
body. Then, when their name is 
cleared through the Student Affairs 
committee, they are official candi- 



Q. How wUl the voting be conducted- 
A. Voting wUl take place by means 0^ 
a chapel computer card. Those , 

miss chapel wUl have another op^ 
tunity to vote later that day and dunnK 
the following day in the Stu' 
Center and dorms. I'm looking i' 
large voter turnout. 



Q. What is your opinion of . 
candidates? , ^^,it^l 

A. I'm very pleased, personally- , | 
the candidates that have regis^ ^^^ 
and expressed their desire to r ^^, 
office. I think that on the whole 
are very qualified people. 



mam 



rjfU <fau«C<l« f^; 



Blessed are the meek for 



The Refusal 

Of Love 



From th« Religion Dept... 

Principles \n Interpreting Scriptur 



DGary Williams 



"Every good thing bestowed ant 
every perfect gift is from above, 
coming down from the Father of lights, 
with whom there is no variation, or 
shifting shadow." James 1:17 (NASBJ 

This verse presents a wonderful words. 

^■35 when the Word became flesh 
and dwelt among us that the supreme 



us m extravagant display. Only eyes, 
draped in a sable tapestry, can fail to 

Going from nature to divine revela- 
tion as given in the Word, we have our 
Father's message to us. This is truly a 
perfect gift because it reveals Jesus, 

Elder Brother in such simple, dear 



Taking our cue from the manner in 
which Jesus and the apostles cite the 
Scriptures we may induct another 
basic principle for interpretation, 
namely, that Scripture is to be 
understood in its natural grammatical 
sense (unless symbolism is employed 
that would be explained in context or 
elsewhere) and in its historical setHng. 
If the Holy Spirit intended that further 
insights would be unfolded from a 
particular passage, we will find such 
uttered by later inspired writers. 

Reconstructing the historical set- 
ting of a passage as far as possible 
serves to prevent a misapplication of 



statement of reality. Our Father has 
deep, loving interest in each of His 
sons and daughters. 

We behold this interest in the 
blessings that come our way day by 
day. These gifts are the tokens of an 
■mmeasurable love which is as vast as 
eternity. 

The daily progression of nature 
unfolds new wonders about our Fa- 
ther. His tender care is seen in the 
minute as well as the colossal things of 
His Creation. 

Have you ever imagined a day 
without light or a meadow without 
flowers? There would be an immense 
toss to our daily experience of exist- 

The tokens of love abound around 



By firs 



manifestation oflove was given. A gift 
only has meaning if the giver bestows 

Without love a gift is only a thing. 
Things may hold value, but their value 
wiil soon be forgotten in the annals of 

Forgotten and lost is a condition of Scriptui 
writings 



determining who was speaking and __ 

whom it was spoken, and for what 

reason, we may determine the proper 

application of the counsel for our 

times. Human nature has not 

changed. Divine instruction for He permits or does r 

yesteryears is still valid for today when To the Hebrew mind God 

it is addressing the same probli 



Part 2 



by taking off the hat. 

The principle, however, that it is 
proper to show reverence and respect 
to Deity is eternal, being based on love 
to God. Thus in some counsels time 
and place must be considered and the 
principle found which is always ap- 
plicable. 

Since the Holy Scriptures were 
written in the cultural setting of the 
Near East, it is important that we do 
not read it through Western eyeglas- 
ses. We must understand what it is 
saying in its own idiom. That is why it 
must be insisted upon that the Bible be 
permitted to define its usage of terms. 
For example, the Bible's meaning of 
"eternal" is not always the same as 
our concept of the word. 

Another important principle re- 
lated to the cultural setting is this: In 
the Bible God is often said to do what 
prevent. 



ultim 



Tlie Waiic 



□Tonua Bariey & Ron Pickell 



A dark and dusty highway 
1 don't want to walk it alone 
So please Lord won't you guide 
" my heavenly home 
by the hand 
Lead me to the promise land 
The Lord thy God is with thee 



Taken 



When there's troubles all around n 

And in times when I go wrong 

Then I'll pray and be thankful 

God gave His only son 

He died for you and me 

Prom sin to set us free 

The Lord thy God is with thee 

Sometimes I get lonely 
And sometimes I grow sad 
' makes me kind of glad to know 
'got a friend who cares 
yiiough troubles wait for me 
)meday I'll be free 

take me hoi 



'The tokens of love 
abound around us 
In extravagant 
display." 

tragedy. How sad it is that such a gift 
of infinite cost should be refused by 
those who need it the most! 

There can be no greater poverty 
than to refuse the gift of a living 
experience with Jesus. Man who can 
boast of his wonders can never 
substitute the nothingness of nothing 
for the meaningfullness of loving; this 
is the saddest condition of man. 

The seasons may change on a 
continual basis, but our Father never 
does. His love is ever constant. 

Calling to us in strands of melody. 
He oft'ers us the invitation to come to 
His house. His house is now ours if we 
have accepted His gift of love. 

Our Father wants us each to 
possess that experience. He wants our 
communion, our love and our selves 
without reservation. 

If He gave all of Himself in Jesus, 
can we withhold one iota from Him? 
The answer must be "no, nol" 



This suggests another important ''Tke nrinciDle thot it 

guideline in correctly interpreting « "^ K' r* 

IS proper to show 
reverence and re - 



;orTectly interpreting 
snt set of inspired 
the setting of Near 
Eastern culture. Time and place must 
be considered with relationship to 
some of its statements. There are two 
kinds of counsels embodied in the 
Scriptures which for lack of better 
terms might be called 1) general and 2) 
specific. 

"Thou shalt not steal" might be 
classified as general counsel. It is 
clear and based on the obvious 
principle of love to our fellowman. 
it is timeless; it will always be wrong 

"Divine instruction 
for yester years 
is still valid for 
today. 

The counsel, "Put off thy shoes 
from off thy feet" (Exodus 3:5) might 
be classified as specific counsel. 
Here the principle is not so clear. 
So we must ask. Why was this 



;closi 



the 



spect to Deity is 
eternal." 

and all things existed because of Him. 
Hence, Bible writers at times may 
speak of God as sending evil spirits, 
hardening hearts, sending delusions 
upon men, etc. To the western mind it 
sounds as though God was the source 
of evil as well as of good. But the Bible 
writer is not blaming God, nor is he 
intending to convey the idea that God 
is the author of evil or two-faced. 

For example, "Do not lead us into 
temptation," does not mean that God 
is prone to bring about our fall into sin 
and hence, must be pled with. 
Translated over into western thought 
patterns it simply means: Do not 
permit us to be overcome by Satan's 
seductions or the wickedness of our 
own hearts. Many difficult passages 
are at once made clear to the western 
mind when this simple principle is 
understood. 



ely, 



reverence and respect for Deity. 
Moses was in the presence of God, and 
he was required to show proper 
reverence. In his culture this was done 
by removing the shoes, in our culiure. 



CONSIDER 

THIS 



Jingt 



for Jesus 

Jesus stands beside me 
*nii God sits on His throne 
^M tliere-s Angels all aroun 

"e finished mv journey home 
' « walked the streets of gold 
"y eyes they still behold 
"le Lord thy God is with me. 



Christ/\The Center 



r of the world is Palestine. 

center of Palestime is Jerusalem. 

he center of Jerusalem is the Temple. 

The center of the Temple is the Sanctuary. 

The center of the Sanctuary is the Most Holy Place. 
The center of the Most Holy Place is the Ark. 
jlje center of the Ark is the law. 

The center of the law is the Sabbath. 
The center of the Sabbath is Christ. 



; the 



iiing a 



them to? The a 
is found in this statement: "If wc 
consent. He will so identify Himself 
with our thoughts and aims, so blend 
our hearts and minds into conformity 
to His will, that when obeying Him wc 
shall be but carrying out our own 
impulses." Desire of Ages 668 

Oh, but you say I can't believe it! 
We are further told that "He who ha= 
not sufficient faith in Christ to believi 
that He can keep him from sinning 
has not the faith that will give him ai. 
entrance into the Kingdom of God.' 
Review and Herald. March 10, 1904 

Remember, Jesus is the way to go 
the truth to know, and the life to live 
and by beholding him we can b( 
changed! 



n„r.^„,^i„ur Jesus Christ. Tms2:l3[KJV). ^^^ 



^<. Souii,,„ 




having fun being "Grandchild- 



Lonely Voices 



DFedei 






Hamilton County nursing home is 
full of ' "lonely voices' ' who because of 
old age have been neglected by 
society. But due to the wonderful 
working of the Spirit of God on this 
campus we have students adopting 
these grandparents and thus becoming 
their special "grandchildren". 

Each week a group of students gain 
a special blessing through the visita- 
tion of these "grandfathers" and 
"grandmothers" at the nursing home 

True love is not measured by how 
much we read the Bible. It is 
measured bv the way we react to an 



opportunity for expressing it to others. 
Surely the opportunity at Hamilton 
County Nursing Home is one for which 
many of the students at SMC could 
profit spiritually from by sharing and 
in return receiving love. 

If the Lord inspires you to take part 
in this type of work for him then meet 
in front of Wright Hall at 3:00 p.m. 
Sabbath afternoon. 

The reward of seeing tears in the 
eyes of the grandparents whom you 
I positively worth 



; thai 



nillion dollai 



For more information concerning 
this project feel free to contact Robin 
Abbot or myself. God bless you in 
whatever evangelistic endeavor you 
are called to engage in. 




Adopt- A-Grandparent Federico Linares ■4843 

After Glow.. Dave & Dennis Canther 4822 

Bonny Oaks Terry Gulbrandsen 4S72 

CABL Dean Fowler 396-3212 

JaUbands Jim Davis 238-4939 

Lynn Brainerd 4930 

Leaves of Autumn Rici Blondo 4743 

Literature Evangelism Art Garrison 4976 

Campus Ministry Director Don Ashlock 4999 

Campus Evangelism Director Greg Goodchild 4979 

Rock Springs Warren Auld 396-2604 

Sabbath Afternoon Activities Stephen Wilson 4890 

Sabbath Schcol Lawrence Hanson 396-2556 

S A Vespers Linda Stevens 4596 

Story Hou' Randy Mills 4761 

Harrison Bay Project Steve Torgerson 396-2785 



What Lord? 



DE. Margaret Clarkson 

Stretch out my band. Lord? 
Don't You know 

it's been paralyzed from birth? 

Pick up my bed and walk? 

I've never even stood upright 
let alone lift a mattress,' 

I don't mind washing- 

Your clay feels strange on my iyes- 
but Siloam? It's so far 
And I can't see! 

Go show myself to the priests? 

Carry water 
to the Master of Ceremonies? 

What kind of fool 

would they take me for? 

Make the men sit down in companies 
with no food to give them? 

There'd be a riot, Lord- 
There are thousands of people here 
and all so hungry; 

Go pay my taxes from a fish's mouth? 
Steal a donkey? 
I'd be arrested! 



Reprinted by permission from 
HIS. student magazine of Inter-Varsity 
Christian Fellowship,© 1976. 



CABL Makes Plans 



CABL. Collegiate Adventists for 
Better Living, has several plans for the 
semester. Beginning February 7 and 8 
a Better Living Booth will be set up at 
North Gate Mall and on March 14 and 
15 at Eastgate Mall. At these booths 
literature on the various areas of 
health problems are given away along 
with other literature emphasizing the 
positive aspects of practicing good 
health. 

Demonstrations and color posters 
are also on display for the people as 
they browse through the malls. 



On Thursday. February 10. CABL 
will be putting on a chapel mji 
Gymnasium emphasizing the benefit 

of exercise. The filn 

Jane will be the maL 

program. 

Five day clinics 

and Rock Springs a 

this semester. -^, i 

In the coming weeks Bread B^M 
classes will be conducted, fj" I 
notice will be given «>"^7j^"\,er I 
dates for these classes at tne | 
date. 



T Dick «i« I 
1 feature to 

m Harrison 
e also planned fot 



Series To Be Held At Apisonl 



March 6 there 
tngelistic 



DGreg Goodchild 

From February' : 
will be a youth oriented e\ 
ries at the Apison Church. 

Various students will be the speak- 
s for the different topics. 
People will be needed to par- 
I ticipate in the preparatory activities to 



make this an effective sen^s^ B^J'^^j | 
thing needed most is ^^^ij 

students to gather tog^^"^ ^nP tiu| 
groups to pray for this meen"e-^^ I 
speakers,and the souls to oe ^^| 
in the community and that there ^ 

be a revival of the you"> "" 
campus. 



O'l^s. <Sou£/letn c^, 



lo 



cazni 




SMC TAKES TO THE POLLS 

purposes. "= '"""'"' Portion of the cards (see sample ballot )will be used for voting 

Each of the vertical columns (A B C D etr 1 „„™i, j . ,t 
candidates for one speciftc office For inslance all votes for orLn"';^^ 1'!. "' "'"^ '° ''«'"' ""'^^ '•" '" "' '"^ 
votes for vice-presidential candidates will be recorded incolum #2 t' ""''"'"'" "'" '" '^""^^^ '" oolumn #1: all 

prelrdtituo^u:",;'' re ;:«:;,%"„ ^iTi::!' •'""""-: '^ ^ '^'"' '"- >- "^ "'-■ ^- «-pie. ». is ,he 

e.c. ^e "-e of candid^rLl'iroSe^TLVEir^pTa'brUr'dTr •'' "^"^'^ ^'"^'"^ '^' «"'- "'-^ 

Thursday and Friday's voting will be posted Satu'rday „rg Feb ua y 1 2 Rna e^e^t/^euts no , '!,"''" T"" '""" 
campus voting stattsttcs. will be posted Tuesday mor^ninf, Feb. ,S, ^^t^':;^^^^:^!:;:^:^^^:::^::: 

s;si«rr^hS^^t^:::;i,l'5i^^"''-------^-^^^^^^ 

A schedule for voting time and places follows. 




11:00 -NOON 
2:00 -6:00 p.m. 
7:00-10:00 
7:00- 11:00 p.m 

9:00- 11:00 a.m 
11:00-2:00 p.m 
2:00 -4:00 p.m. 



Thursday, February 10 
CHAPEL 

STUDENT CENTER 
STUDENT CENTER 
RESIDENCE HALLS 

Friday, February 1 1 
STUDENT CENTER 
CAFETERIA 
STUDENT CENTER 




Circle K to Ski 

Circle K is sponsoring a weekend 
sfci trip February 19-20 at Beech 
Mountains in North Carolina. 

The total cost of the trip is $31, 
excluding food. Those interested in 
joining the group may contact Chuck 
Sherer at 4806 or Cherie Kovalski at 
4413. 

Campus Radio 
Begins Broadcasts 

The Campus Radio Station will 
oegin broadcasting on frequency 540 
AM this Sunday evening, February 13. 
l^he station will be on the air every 
^nnday through Thursday evenings 
mm 5:30-7:00 p.m. and Monday 
j"'™eh Friday mornings from 6:30- 

Students will report campus news, 
i^aily activities, weather, sports, and 
"nduct musical features. The Man- 
"O-The-Street opinion poll will also b 
^'egular program item. 

The station will operate in conjunc 
™>i with the Campus Radio Station 
operations class taught 
* Donald Dick and 

ws'mc. 



This issue of The Southern Accent provides an extensive Voter's guide, listing the platfot 
Association candidates who submitted their platforms before deadline. Next i: 



The SA Academic fi 

sponsoring 
night mini-courses 




SA Sponsors 
Mini-courses 



basic ho) 



The first of the series will be a 
mini-course entitled How To Handle a 
Checking Account (aught by Professes 
Jan Rushing from the Business Ad- 
departmcnt. This class 
meets Sunday afternoon, February 13, 
at 3 p.m. in the SC cube room. 
Rushing will demonstrate how (o start 
a checking account and how to 
ithly bank statements, 
offered as a servict 
SMC students free of charge, with 
of Jennifer Criss' ma- 
be held February 20. 
a minimal fee for 

Mrs. Frank Knittel will instruct the 
How To Handle Essay Questions 
mini-course on February 27, and Sue 
TeHennepe will discuss birth control 
March 20. 



^aw^mrm 



I will rejoice m the Lord. I mUjoy m ■ne^^__)_-^^_________^^_;^_ 



CT/t. ^.,.(/S.,„ ^, 



^ 



PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES 




KEN ROGERS 



ToTrovide a 5fl/ancerf program of pertineot services which will meet the 
needs of our student body, academically, physically, socially, and spintually. 

Whereas a clear foundation of goals and organization has been established 
through a realistic Constitution, a fulfillment of proper programs and 
activities is readily accomplished. 

A. Further development of the Student Buying Power Program. 

1. Build our own agency 

2. Student service co-ops 

a. bulk buying by S.A. passing savings on to you 

b. such things as: 

1. school supplies 






3. food, vegetable and fruit CO 
B. Academic Mini-Courses 

1 . courses designed to impart knowledge 



JERRY LEE HOLT 

Campaigns are a time for big promises -- usually promises which cannot 
be kept, and sometimes promises never intended for fulfillment. People 
running for office are always promising a big slice of cake decorated with all 
can produce. Where is the honesty and 
nmon citizen deserves? The reason is people will 
and the real motive may destroy a persons trust 



b. basic auto trouble shooting for women 

c. craft classes 

C. Social Activities 

1. skating sessions 

2. ski program during vacation time. 

3. luncheon film series 

4. hikes, picnic suppers... 

D. Spiritually Fulfilling Programs 

1 . continuation of existing programs involving many students. 

2. Student vesper and afterglow involvement 

3. new programs such as "Growth seminars" which have been 

successful. 

5. Whatever action is necessary to make students, faculty, and 
community aware of the importance of a Christian life, and the return of our 
soon coming Savior. 

111. Proposals .... 

A. Work in conjunction' with college admmistration m student center 



the rhetoric thei 
straightforw ard nes 
discover their real 
and thus cause voti 

where we stand as 
be treated like an 






when people are wanting to have facts. We want to know 
m individual. It is my firm belief that each of us wants to 
adult and respected as such. Our Student Association 
should be a mouth piece where the common ■students voice can be heard and 
respected. The Student Association should be a place where we as adults take 
an active part in the governing of 'our school' ! We as consumers are entitled 
to this. Our Early American Fathers didn't appreciate being taxed without 



IV Why a 



servmg a 




1. make it a student service center 

2. addition of Dean of Students, and Counseling and Testing to office 

a. also including Placement and job information 

3. Provide Lockers for village students 

4. Snack bar area 

a. frozen yogurt/ice cream shoppe 

b. salad bar sandwich deli 
B. Presidents council 

1. would consist of random students from each dorm as well as 
■narried and village students. 

2. to convey to President each month how the S.A. is meeting their 

1 1 a candidate for President? 

n offer you the advantage oi Experience. I've had the privelige of 
this years Executive Vice President, as well as being a former 
editor of the Southern Accent, and a senator for 2 years. 

B. The ability to ORGANIZE effective programs and work well with other 
leaders has been established by this years administration. . . . 

C. 1 want to dedicate my lime next year to see the above programs and 
plans become a reality. 

On the basis of the plans found in this platform and my qualifications, I ask 
that we work together to bring about a productive, serviceable Student 
Association in 1977-78. 

Respectfully, 

Ken Rogers 

proper representation in their government. Should we continue to accept a 
machine, a body of bureaucracy whose main purpose thus far has been a mere 
form of student government? It is the opinion of this citizen that we do 
something with this constitution, or abolish the. puppet body -- giving an 
apology for the enormous waste of our time, and a rebate of dollars for the 
money we have invested! 

My vision is to have a student government that is functional, practical, and 
above all necessary. We must not have a division among us! Abraham 
Lincoln once said, "A house divided against itself cannot stand." i believe 
this student government cannot endure half religious zealots and half secular 
zealots. We must strive for unity. We must uphold the standards of 
Christianity and develop a philosophy that will not destroy our human 
relations with our fellow students. Christ allowed for freedom of opinion, and 
I believe that as His followers we should allow the same. Let's not endeavor 
to compartmentalize a physical, mental, or spiritual man for we are all onel 
Let's band together and do something meaningful with the power granted to 
us. or nullify our organization. 

Let us have faith that makes might, and in that faith let i 
our duty as we understand it. 

My platform is to have a united student body, adults who will govern 
themselves in a responsible way and show compassion and understanding for 
all. 

With honesty and truthfuUness, 

Jerry Lee Holt 



J the end 



Plants are a LIVING gift for VALENTINE S day! 

comeby Cotlegedole Nursery & Crafts 

and pick a plant Watch your love grow.'.'.' ^ 




fl^ 



lytt ^oatl€Xii'<:^ce€nl 



Follow me, and I mil make you flsH, 



PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES- 




DON ASHLOCK 



The Student Association is a sleeping giant -- it has power and what is 
done with that power concerns you. With a financial budget of mote than 
S60.000, 1800 students, and officers staff, and committee members reaching 
into the hundreds in numbers, your SA is no small piece of machinery. And it 
can work for youl As you read my platform, I would like you to keep in mind 
that perhaps your SA can offer you more than you've been getting, 
i. Objectives 

A. To increase communication between SA Leadership and SA General 
Assembly. If they're working for you. you should know it. 

B. Insist that each branch of the SA (including the Executive) is aware of 
the "Pulse beat" of the students. What are their needs? There is no use 
offering services you don't need or are not interested in. 

C. Provide a set of working policies for the recently rewritten Constitution 
(see Sec. II, C below) 

D. Carefully outline objectives, goals, and job descriptions of each office. 

E. Make cuts in unnecessary budgeting for an increase of student 

F. Exercise leadership responsibilities so that each office functions in 
unity and delivers its designated services. (Joker -- example) 

II. Means Of Meeting Objectives 

The following list just exemplify rather than being a comprehensive 
discussion for brevity's sake. 

A. Knowing Your SA 

Through carefully planned General Assembly ineetings. "press 
conferences' ' , publication Accent, upcoming campus radio, increased P,R. 



B. Knowing Your Needs 
By poles, senator visitation programs, surveys, questi 

utilizing Chapel Card Computer Services and other means, make sure we 
know your needs and that we are offering the services you want. 

Perhaps a student pole should reveal that you didn't feel the Southern 
Memories (Annual) warrented over "A of the SA budget and you would rather 
see a nicer Joker and and an ice skating rink built (or whatever), it would at 
least be what you wanted not what we simply assumed you wanted! 

C. Working Policies 

We have a Constitution that took untold hours to draft. A Constitution 
with high goals and id^al. yet broad, objectives to reach. But until there is 
outlined step by step procedures and amplifying their goals so they can be 
nailded down, the Constitution is unfunctional. This would be one of my first 
goals, to provide a set of working policies. 

D. Job Descriptions 

As an executive officer under the present administrations, I have 
shared in the frustration of being asked to fulfill a "title" with no job 
description of what that title entailed. Time is lost figuring out what should be 
done. I had to take it and run it like it was but time was lost. Each one of my 
officers will know his job and then he can figure out how to get it done 

E. Budget Reform 

An example of this would be the SI .350.00 budget allocated for SA 
Vespers this year. The norm has been (o fly in people from all over at a great 
expense for the service they offer. When I took office last spring as Director 
of Campus Ministries, I determined to cut such unnecessary expenses. By 
using local talent, as well as careful planning ahead of time, we had Elder Jan 
Dowerd and soon Robert H. Pierson as guest speakers yet with no expense to 
the Vespers budget. Thus, at three fourths through the year, we still have 
Sl.026.24 in the Budget. 

F. Fulfiliing Leadership Responsibilities 

By constantly keeping informed and being aware of each office's 
progress, through regular committee meetings, and personal contact. I will be 
able to make sure the services my staff are allotted to deliver you receive. 
Perhaps a similiar procedure might have saved some of the time lost, and 
embarrassment, regarding the delay of our Joker this year. There is no excuse 
of the Joker being in your hands less than a matter of days after Registration. 
III. Qualijications 

A. Past Leadership Roles 

1. Director of Campus Ministries 76-77 

a. Director and founder of Christian Growth Seminars 

b. Sabbath Afternoon Activities executive 
1 2. HOPE Magazine founder and editor 75-76 

3. Assistant Pastor Capital Memorial Church, Washington D.C. 

4. Assistant Youth Pastor Stan Tower SDA Church, Portland. Oregon 

5. Assistant Youth Director Lents SDA Church 

6. Class Senator Milo Academy 

7. Treasurer of academy SA 

8. Religious Vice President of Boys Club Milo Academy 

B. II Cor. 12. tells us that administration is a gift of "that one and the 
selfsame Spirit" "to profit with all.'.' It is my desire to be so connected with 
that Spirit (as well as to promote this among my stafO that He can lead, 
bestowing His Wisdom to make the SA the greatest benefit to you. 

The SA has come a long ways, yet I believe it has only just begun; I 
appreciate your support in helping me make this a reality. 

Don Ashlock 



VICE-PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATES 



DAVID CRESS 



I. Purpose 

My purpose for seeking the office of Student Association Vice-President is 
to increase tile effectiveness of tiie S.A. Government thus enabling it to better 
serve YOU as members of the Student Association. To accomplish this 
purpose I would strive to increase communication between you the students 
and your elected S.A. representatives. I feel that it is of upmost importance 
that while 1 serve you as Vice-President that I will stay aware and in tune 01 
YOUR interests, needs, and complaints and in doing so I will do all within my 
power to voice YOUR ideas to the college administration! 

' ■."Vre's'idem of the'student''Association of over 500 members at Forest 
Lake Academy and chairman of the Student-Faculty Senate. 

2. Social Activities Committe Member 75-76 S.M.C. school year. 

3. S.A. Senate Member 76-77 S.M.C. school year. 

4. S.A, Senate Sub-committee for elecions member 76-7 SMC school year. 



While serving as senator of precinct 12 in Talge Hall this yearl have kept 
my constituents in touch with what their S.A. Senate was doing and_^h«e 
asked for their opinions on how to vote on different ma ers i 
have not missed anv senate meetings nor have I been tardy "o any of^these 
meetings: thus enabling me to be present and a^^are oi ne iss 
senate floor and to vote accordingly. 1 have supported bi Is and ideas that 
were in the best interest of YOU. Examples of these bills and ideas a e 
11 beards for men at S M C 21 revision of the CLEF test policy 3) return our 
free day in the Fall bill 4, showers -P^-'-.^^J^^'^J^'^.ticeVerd? '" " 
Vice-President next year 1 would stnve to conimue 
"S^wlrdTolmtSion between students and S.A. Officers. 




''°'3°Mo°re student involvement with Academic. Social, and Religiou 
Activities. 

4 Prnin-ams that meet the vital interests of the students. 

5: IZfZl of recreation to increase the physical health of the students. 



ait for the Lord, and He will s 



OU Soutk^^n c4. 



eD9T0R9A£ 



office. Being r 



-"wrasfc the reTdeTto keep 'kimlnd'that this is an editorial; these are only 
our opinions. Each voter should read the platforms and make an intelligent 
decision based upon what he believes to be true. 

Many candidates made promises that are impossible to keep; certain 
actions are out of the realm of student leaders. Many promises are too vague 
and general. Some offer no practicable solutions. 



■opy-editmg. 

;, making mtelligent decisions based upon their 



t and Hope. He has 



dependability in working on the Sontbem Accent 
experience, and is gifted with natural creative talent 

David Haugen's experience is a photographer on h.- ,. 

proposed budget seems & bit unrealistic, including 57Z5 more than this year 



experience is a photographer on his academy annual. His 

ems & bit unrealistic, including S725 more than this year's 

looming revenue. Haugen turned in his platform four days after 

Jose Bourget would do well in the position of Soothem Memories editor. 

For Joker Editor 

We endorse Greg Vital for editor of the Joker. Vital seems to have given 
some consideration to the matter. We question how he will be able to have 
the Joker ready in just two weeks, especially if students shoot the photos. 
Vital did not indicate how he would be able to get quickly the names and home 
addresses of the students. This has been a problem, too. 

Randall Jacobsen is right in considering Polaroid photos for The Joker. 
This would be much quicker, offer students a choice, and be less expensive in 
the long run. jacobsen did not turn in a platform until almost a week after 
deadline. We can only wonder if that would be indicative of the Joker he 



For Social Acthides Director 



We endorse Ken Rogers for president of the SA. Rogers has more 
experience working directly* with the Student Association. He has a concrete 
platform with practicable ideas. Rogers has a friendly air which is a great 
attribute in working with the Administration, .-- -"" -- '*•" "■■'^""• ^'^'" 



Ashlock has had little experience « 



concerning group 
razza did not turn 



1 platform, and echoed Rice in his speech. 



the candidate of yonr choice 



promised 
ipirions. You may agree or disagree, but be si 
The editors 



t have administrative ability t 



d promises a "united student body.' How will t] 



For Vice- Presldeol 

We endorse Jo Lynn Hawthorne for Vice-President of the SA. Although 
Hawthorne does not offer a specific plan for establishing "a clear channel of 
communication." her dependability and experience in Student Affairs speaks 
for itself. She has a good working relationship with the college 



************************** 

BECKETT IS BLESSED WITH BABY BOY! 



experience in the Senate and has proven himself to be dependable. 

BoOi Jo Lynn Hawthorne and David Cress 
vi ce- preside nl 



John Beckett, WSMC-FM : 
manager, and his wife Barbar 



Dee Hartsfield. similai 



We endorse Ken Porter 
work of Brent Snyd 
running unopposed. 



For Secretary 

■etary. She has had experience with 



L cu uLuuibi. He will work well m wuim 
the computerization of the SA treasury 



We endorse Vinita Wayman as editor of the Soothem Accent. Wayman 
has been a dedicated worker of the paper this year. She began as a reporter, 
then feature editor, and now assistant editor. Wayman has had much training 
and expenence and is a Journalism ■ Communication major. She would do 
well in the position of the Accent editor. 

Dean Fowler was layout editor for the first two issues of the Sonthem 
Accent this year. He had proven himself unreliable. His experience and 
""" s layout and design, but a newspaper needs'more than 

best over ■ all choice. 

For Southern Memories Editor 



) '""C 



I his platform Bourget dc 



Bourget as editor of the Sonthem Memories. Although 



corned their eight-pound son, John 
Rae, into the world on Thursday, 
February 3 at 9:48 p.m. 



Nicl^elcdecr 

The NICKLEODEOM offers you the opportunity to greet a friend, 
sell your books, get a date! For the low cost of five cents for every 
two words, you can have any message printed in this section. Simply 
write out your message clearly on a sheet of paper, and place it, along 
with the amount of money needed to cover the ojst of printing, in 
any of the RED Southern Accent mailboxes found in Talge, Thatcher, 
Jones Hall and the Student Center. Do It now! 

Dearest Crass and Starky. 
Noi teiumim' "" ' 

Linus Liebling 

Have a Happy Valentine's Day. 1 love you. Blondie. 
I need transportation to L.A. Calif., right after graduation. Will help with 
expenses. Traveling with light luggage load. Call Ray 4733. 
FLOAT TRIPS: Wildemess-whitewater. Exciting, Reft'eshing, Relaxing. 
Individual, group or family fellowship. Also Kyaks. Experienced, licensed, 
Adventist Outfitter-Guides. Vegetarian food. Sabbath camps. Salmon- 
Middlefork, River-of-No-Retum, Hell's Canyon of the Snake. 
Drury Family, Box 248, Troy, Idaho 83871. Phone: 208 835-2126. 
or 396-3254 

Happy Birthday, tomorrow Keith. Love. me. 
BATTERY - 1 have a new battery for sale. Cheap. Half price. Call 396-325V 



We the staff of tbe Southern 
Accent recognize our responstblUty tt*- 
serve God through oar service to tbe 
students, faculty, and community of 
Southern Mtsslonajy College. 

Our purpose is to promote aca- 
demic, social, and spiiitual awareoess. 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
elevating, and ennobling tboQghts - 
which will give the reader help, U^t 
Pod strength. Every sentence writtefi 
should mean something definite, 
should be true, sincere. Not a scratch 
of the pen should be made In order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
which Gi>d condemns. 

Cmatsels to Writers andEditors 



August, 1976 The Editors 




Don Jehle Photographers 
It Editor Vinita Wayman "^^'"^ 



MeUgion Editor 

Layout Editor 
Distribution Mgr. 
Secretary 



MtteLombanlo 

lose Bourget 

RickTankersley 

Janis Clarke' 






Sharon Webster 
Gary Moore 

Ed Erickson 

Sandie Lelm 

Annie Mejia 

Goldie Goertzen 

Jerry Dick Lien 

Terry Hall 

Jack Kovalski 

Frances Andrews 



Otz SoukfUxm. C^cctmk 



s published by the Student Associa- 
:ion of Southern Mis^ ^'"'"'' 



say Adventist Church, Southern N 



Felts Brothers 



II correspondence to the Southern Accent s 



hi, SoutU^n ^.^cn 



He Will leach us of his ways, and « 



led/rompageJ 



I realiie their need for a personal relationship with our lord and Saviour Jesus 
I Christ. 

While serving as your Vice-President, it wUl be my goal to help make the 



' his paths. Isaiah 2:3 {KJV) 



77-78^Student Government a more vital part of each students life whUe 
ionary College. 

Yours for and Active S. A. 

David Cress 



RICH ASHLOCK 



As candidate for Vice-President of the S.A. 1 appreciate you -taking the 
time to read this concise outline. Shown below are my objectives, how I plan 
to fulfill them, and my personal qualifications. Since the S.A. is your voice I 
felt it important to make you aware of the issues on which I stand. 
I. Objectives 

A. Make a visible S.A. 



B. Provide Chapels that n 

C. Make sure publication; 

D. Assist the President. 

E. Fulfill all duties of the Vice-President ic 
n. How To Meet The Objectives 

A. 1) Press Conferences of S.A. Officers. 

2) Keep the/lccenl informed of S.A. : 

3) Work through the Public Relations Committee to keep students 
informed. 

B. Take a student interest poll this year for use in planning upcoming 
Chapels for the coming year. 

C. Work closely with all S.A. publications assisting them in whatever way 
possible for the benefit of the students. 

D. Establish a close working relationship with the President to generate 
creative ideas for the students. 

E. Light class load, hard work, and the best of my efforts to fulfill the 
responsibility that are entrusted to the Vice-President by the students. 

ffl. Qualifications 

A. Communications-Journalism Major 

1) Planning a career in Public Relations. 

B. Familiar with S.A. services in other colleges. 

1) Experience working with Vice-President of S.A. of Linn-Benton 
Community College (7.000 Students). 

2) Observed how S.A. functioned while attending Oregon State 
University (16,000 Students) and Pacific Union College (2,400 Students). 

C. Familiar with S. A. S.M.C. 

1) Close contact with Campus Ministeries Department. 

2) Have worked on the 5ourAem^ccenr. 

If you have any suggestions on how 1 might better serve the S.A. as the 
Vice-President please feel free to contact me. 

Thank you for your support. 
Rich Ashlock 



Valentine's Day 

Monday, Feb. 14 



Sunday Is your last chance 

snop our complete selection 
of Valentine cards and gifts. 




•^ 



CampM Shofi 

CtCCege Ftaja. CttUqehii 



9-i} 



is very easy during the course of an election, for a 
usual promises of "pie in the sky, by and by." 1 think 



ididate to make the 

—pense with this fantasy. It is time we quit defining the role of the student 
Sovemment by revising the constitution year after year. But rather we should 
spend more time on making the student government practical and beneficial 
totheentirestudentbody. . ,, 

Iliere are three important things that a student government should 
'Komplish; 

I ■ It should represent the total student body, being aware of their opmions 
'"J feelings on any particular issue. . . 

2. The students should be aware of what the student government is doing 
»'lhem as students. .^ ^ . ,. 

^- lastly, the student government should be in touch with the whole 
"Went body and not just an elite few who happen to serve on the "nous 
"mmittees. As your vice-president in the student government, I want 1/i as 
^'itudent body to strive to accomplish these important aims. 

The main and most important function of the student gov., to represent 
*1ents. But the student government is more than just a representa«on 
'Sanization, it is the medium through which student's opinions and beliets 
«" tie expressed, it is an organization that should be "by the Pe"P'=' "f 'J= 
f»Ple. and for the people." It is the duty of every student as an adult to ake 
» >nive part in the government of "his school". If we as «;"l™'%''f! °° 
"'ee-cy to fulfdl this duty then there is no sense m having a student 

continued on page 6 



COLOR IT INSTANT. 

COLOR IT BEAUTIFUL. 
COLOR IT EASY. 

COLOR IT KODAK EK6 instant camera. 




Sduideu Wmmdik 

Only M6.86 CoUege PhuL CaUegedale Tear. 



The upright will dwell in Thy pre' 



Psalm 140: 13 (M455) 



O^t <?oufg„„ ^, 



«:<ii 



•dfrom page 5 

O government, and we might as well dispense with the organization and rebate 
all the wasted funds and wasted time. But if we as students can unify 
together the religious and secular factions of our campus, we can create a 
student government that reflects the character of Christ and is open-mmded 
to the different views of other people. 



My platform as vice-president of the student government is this- ■■ 
united student body that is taking an active part in the govemm "^** 

Once 

aveto 



their school and not just the election of a few executive officers, who 
they are elected, forget about their fellow students and the duty t'hev h 



e HartsHeld 



JO 


If UN HAWTHORNE 


1 / ♦• J 


ft 




^ 


> "WL 




V"'^ 


"*J 


:i^^H 



It is of prime importance that each one of you know 
understand what your SA is doing. Therefore my first goal is to estabr h""* 
clear channel of communication with each one of you, so that you know h ^ 
your SA is doing, what your senate is working on, and who v ' 
representatives are on the various faculty committees, and mn« ir«« 

■ par. in wha, is going o„ i„ oVS:" 



) play i 



Once a good communication has been established. I would like to 
programs introduced by both the social activities and the acade^^"^ 
:ies, both of which work under the vice-president. I plan to work dosTl"^ 
with both of those committees to give you the best possible program 

3. The student association offices are to be the basic lines of 
communication between the students and the faculty. These lines must 
remain clear and unobstructed. Having worked this year with the SA 
sponsors. Elder Davis and Mr. Merchant, as a senator, I feel that 1 can wotfc 
well with both of them and through them with the rest of the faculty. 

Having served this year as a representative on the student senate, I fee] 
that I understand the organization and requirements of the office that I a 
seeking. Realizing that the office of vice-president takes with it man! 
responsibilities which are time consuming, I plan to take a very light load nert 

1 will devote my time and energy to the task of representing you as your 
vice-president for the 1977-78 school year. 

Sincerely, 

Jo Lynn Hawthorne 



MELANEE SNOWDEN 
FOR SECRETARY 



KEN PORTER 
FOR TREASURER 




SOUTHERN ACCENT EDITOR CANDIDATES- 



VINITA WAYMAN 



Tlie Southern Accent now has the potenHal to become a ton aualitv 
"ZZT,Js. "'*"■ ' '"•' "■ ''"^'°'' ™^ -■"-'-' ^y -We'viSglh*^ 

1. Keep news current. 

2. Improvethequality of articles. 
J,°°.:SZ:JZT''"' ""*' °f P-^-"™. capitalization, and 

4. Maintain a firm editorial policy. 

5. Encourage the voicing of reader attitudes 

? am Tif-n""'',"' "' ™'""'J"'^"" concerning national and local events 

I am a junior Jouraalism-Commun cations maior and h.™ 17^ 

reporter, feature editor and assistant editor for the 9„,A a '"" '^ * 

I'm looking forward to devoting my time next year nfod'ilH™"' '"" ""■ 

Accent. ' ' P"<li":uig a successful 

On the basis of the goals outlined in this nlntfnr™ . ^ 
asHhatyouworkwi,hLinmaking.h"e?:,Crc:«?,LCap"r' 




I 



■(, ^oattt^t g^egtitt 



Their sins and iniquities will I remember r 



Hebrews 10:17 (KJV) 



DEAN FOWLER 



The Southern Accent for 1976-77 has been a definite step forward in the 
areas of content, style, layout, and production in contrast to recent years 
Moreover, the paper has conformed much more closely to the standards set 
forth by the Seventh-day Adventist Church than it has in years past. 

If elected editor of The Southern Accent, I would strive to maintain these 
advancements and to improve on them where possible. Some of these 
improvements would include: 

1 . Reducing the publication of the Accent to bi-weekly, stressing quality 
rather than quantity. The number of pages would increase per issue, more 
time could be given to improving the content and design, and innovative ideas 
such as the use of2 or 3 colors could be tried; 

2. Improving the quality of the photographs in each issue. 
This year's Accent has used an inferior process for screening negatives which 
would be corrected In next year's paper; 

3. Continuing the emphasis on producing a professional, high-quality 
lewspaper. The design and layout would be of a modem yet conservative 
ityle. Improvements will be made by using fresh copy each issue and by 
ncorporating more efficient production techniques; 

4. More direct supervision of the printing process at the Quality Shopper, 
was layout editor for the Shopper for 7 years and am familiar with this phase 

of production; 

Upon further consultation, we would organize a subscription campaign 
wherein each student would have the opportunity to obtain or solicit 
subscriptions from parents, relatives, friends, etc. Incentive awards would be 
ven for those with outstanding numbers of subscription solicited. As an 
ample: Collegedale Academy's Fall subscription campaign for The 
Echolier netted 2,500 subscriptions at $2.00 each (for 8 issues) for a total of 
$5,000. CA is a day school with an enrollment of only 300 students. I believe 
the potential at SMC is much greater, and that a subscription campaign of this 
magnitude could bring in a substantial income as well as bringing the Accent 
before the students in a forceful way. 

My previous experience in newspaper editing and work has been: 




1 . This Week newspaper 

2. Focus News 
3 . . The Quality Shopper 
4. The Echolier (Ck) 

\ am excited as 1 view these pli 
SMC will have a paper that we c, 
our campus. With your help and support, I believe that this 



editor, 6 months 
editor, 6 months 
layout editor, 7 years 
News Editor, 1 year; publisher, 1 year 
It next year's/lccenr, and I believe that 
be proud to display to anyone who visits 



Yours for d great 77-78 

school year 

'Dean Fowler 



' SOUTHERN MEMORIES EDITOR CANDIDATES 




DAVID HAUGEN 



JOSE BOURGET 



Publishing a yearbook means to put on pages what the College is all about. 
It means presenting the faculty and the student body before thousands of 
people. A yearbook is more than a photo album. It is not a collection of 
landscapes or a fashion show. It is not a competition of color contrast, but an 
aesthetic selection of colors. A yearbook is not simple fun, but it is a message, 
it's life, it's you and me. A yearbook is all that you can tell about an 
institution, but without using too much words. In our case, as a christian 
Institution, there is a main purpose, and that is to tell the world that there is a 
group of people living in this valley which profess to be different and to have a 
special way of life. 

A yearbook is all that and more than that. 

I propose to the student body and to the faculty a different concept of 
vearbook. I'm not talking about computers or about strange people (of 
coursel) I'm talking about photos and words but with a different message. In 
fact, I believe that the success of a yearbook depends on the message that you 
can fmd throughout all its pages, 

I propose two concepts: fullness and mvolvement. Fullness means a lull 
representation of the College, and eiposilion of all the fun, but also all the 
sacred And all the special things that we enjoy on this campus. The most 
important element has to be you, the student body. 

The faculty has to be another important element within this concept ot 
fullness Thev are as important as we are. 1 would suggest a change here, 
raUier than individuals I would present families. This also includes married 
students. We live separately, but we can't forget that we are '^'•"•'y- 

Involvement, the second concept, means participation, I believe that one 
of the most important elements on this campus is the participation of the 
students in different activities: sports, religious activities, arts, and music. 
All of them must be represented because they are part of the College. 

T^ese two concepts are principles which involve many other areas, and m 
order to fulfill these ideals I will need only three things: 

1) your prayer, 

2) your participation, and 

3) your vote ^ ^^^ Cumbres editor (newspaper), Flamboyan 
In the past 1 nave prepared promotional public-'"- '"- 

managing editor and layout ed.tor oiHOPL. 
Jose Bourget 



r and the 



,; ;< ;,,. ^hr, calls vou und he also mil bring U to pass. I Thessalonian 



5:24 iNASB) Oie ^outtci„ 



-JOKER EDITOR CANDIDATES 

RANDALL JACOBSEN 




SOCIAL ACTIVITIES 
DIRECTOR CANDIDATES 




DAWN RICE 



1 realize that I can't change the entire social structure of Southern 
Missionary Coliegc. but 1 really disagree with the way things are set up 
sociajly at present. 1 feci we need a structure that is more relaxed and 
requires large group participation instead of a date oriented structure. 

If elected. 1 propose to plan activities that will b,e of interest to the widest 
margin of students possible. 1 feel that we need to plan activities that include 
many students, not just those who are dating. There are so many students 
here who are lonely and isolated, lots of them graduate without having 
participated in more than five or six activities. They leave after having spent 
tour glorious years holed up in their rooms. 1 realize that it is the individual 
students' prerogative to involve himself in student affairs but most of the 
student activities are so date oriented that if a student (for one reason or 
another) does not have a date he feels left out and disoriented if he does take 
part in said activity. 

Some of my ideas tor next year include a school picnic (you know like vou 
used 10 have in academy/high school) and at least one. if not two laree eroun 
activities each month (ie. corn roasts, midnight hikes, etc,) Of course it'd he 
all right if one did ehoose to bring a date, but at least the person(s) who didn't 
have dates wouldn't feel out of place. As a Christian 1 feel that our eXe 
lives arc God's, not just fragments of them. I'd like lo plan activities that 
include God, that are really God centred. I'm really tired of li«tpni„„ , 
people who believe that if you're a Christian you can't laulh cVn' 1, 7 
That's thp mnci iiHnr „^^,,, I- '"^"/"" '■'^" ' 'augn. Can t huvc fuu. 
1 nat s tne most utter nonsense I ve ever heard. I want to olan activit;,. 
where we can all laugh and play and relax toeelher «.i.h r a ■ l"^'^"'*^^ 
middle, where He belongs. ' ='" "'e=ther...»ith God right m the 

Dawn Rice 



\ 



After careful consideration of the responsibilities oi Joker editor, and dose 
evaluation of varied Joker type books of numerous Adventist colleges, I have 
come to the conclusion that, if elected editor, and with close co-operation of 
those team members that have indicated an interest in working with me, that 
next year's Joker can be a reality in just two weeks after the dose of 
registration. 

Many suggestions have been made as to the contents of a Joker. But, 1 
definitely feel that anything that prevents us from meeting deadlines is not a 
necessity. 

Some features to be included are as follows: 

High quality pictures with a selection by students of 1 of 2 proofs. 
No nonsense or ' 'fijnny pictures ' ' in place of pictures not taken. I 

A candid faculty picture section. These would be taken during the 
summer months. 

Complete abbreviational index. 
Places to Eat and Go listings. 
And all in just two weeks after registration. 
The basic format used this year will remain the same, as will listings of I 
students by first names and alphabetic listing at end of home addresses and 
phone numbers. 

At the present time, several students and faculty have desired to I 
participate in next year's Joker production, including the professional 
know-how of Robert Garren, Chairman of the Art Department who will act 
advisor. Also, the Business Administration Dept. will work with us 
drawing up legal contracts by which both photographer and publisher would I 
be bound to product by a deadline, under the obligation of a fine. 

All this is necessary so that your 1977-78 Joker will be a reality in just two 

Any who feel the need of giving suggestions or would like to help, please 



Thank you for your continued support. 
Greg A. Vital 



Jr. Business Admin. Major 




ryp 



-fhs. <Souik£.xn c/fca^ni 



« 




Southern Missionary College 

Collegedale, Tenneisee 37315 



Archeologist Sauer 
To Hold Chapel 






Halverson Conducts Emphasis 



I 



Elder Ron Halverson, pastor of the 
Keene SDA church, has been con- 
ducting the Week of Spiritual 
Emphasis at SMC. He will present the 
vespers service tomorrow, and will 
give the sermon, entitled "The King is 
Coming", for both services on Sab- 
bath. The theme of the Week of 
Prayer is "Jesus Christ". 

Halverson, a brother of Dean 
Warren Halversen, grew up in New 
York City, and was converted from the 
street gangs by the witness of another 
teenager — James Londis. 

He attended Greater New York 
Academy and graduated from Atlantic 

College Board 
New Name 

The College Board voted February 
10 that school officials suggest a name 
change for Soiithern Missionary 
College by the next Board session in 
April. There has been discussion from 
various quarters as to the possibility of 
change. According te the Board 
action, an investigation is to be 
conducted to ascertain whether or not 
such a step would be feasible. If the 
investigation indicates that a change 
would be advisable, the officers are to 
recommend a specific name- 
It was voted to purchase a new 
Hewlett Packard 3000 computer for 
the Computer Service. The new 
machine will be installed to augment 
||ie service of the present Hewlett 
Packard 2000. 

In further action, the name 
Computer Service was voted. John 
^eckett. Chief Engineer and acting 
general Manager of WSMC-FM, was 
designated to be manager of the 



Union College. He pastored in 
Conneticut, and Cleveland, Tennessee 
before becoming an evangelist for the 
Carolina Conference. After that 
Halverson spent four years as a New 
York Metropolitan evangelist. 

From there he was an evangelist 
for Faith For Today. Two years later 
he accepted a call to be the youth 
pastoral Southwestern Union College. 
While there he was asked to take the 
responsibility of pastoring the Keene 
College and Community Church. 

Halverson held Week of Prayer at 
Andrews University two years ago, 
and will hold one at Pacific Ui 



Dr. James A. Sauer, Director of the 
American Center of Oriental Research, 
located in Amman, Jordan, will be the 
guest speaker for chapel February 22. 

Dr. Sauer. who will speak about the 
geography and archaelogy of Jordan, 
isamanof great distinction. He holds 
a B.A. (summa laude) in Classical 
Hebrew and Classical Greek from the 
Concordia College in Fort Wayne. 
Indiana. He also holds a Ph.D. in the 
field of Ancient Near Eastern Lan- 
guages and Literatures, with his 
dissertation covering the subject of 
"The Stratification and Pottery of Tell 
Hesban." This he received from 
Harvard University, in Cambridge 
Massachusetts. 

Some of Dr. Sauer's archeological 
fieldwork ranges from pottery recorder 
at Araq el-Emir in '61, to square 
supervisor at Tell Taannek in "66, area 
supervisor and pottery specialist at 
Tell Hesban in '1\, director of exca- 
vations at Khilda in 74 and 76. and 
area supervisor and pottery specialist 
at Um Rujum and Teil Hesban in 75 

He was also pottery specialist for 
the survey of Roman forts in Jordan 
and pottery specialist for the survey of 
Araq el-Emir in 76. 




Dr. Sauer has taught at Harvard 
University, and has also served as 
Visiting Professor at the University of 
Jordan, teaching such courses as: 
Ancient Pottery. Archeological Me- 
thods. Pottery Analysis, and Dating. 

At the American Center of Oriental 
Research in Amman, he was Acting 
Director and Lecturer in Archeology, 
teaching the Pottery of Jordan. His 
present position is Director and Pro- 
continued on page 5 



SA Election Results 



College n 



t fall. 



Considers 
For SMC 

Computer Service. 

Dr. Melvin Campbell reported that 
the college is turning full control of the 
Nicaragua Mission project over to the 
mission itself. 

The faculty roster was approved by 
the Board with few changes. A fourth 
instructor will be added to the Busi- 
ness Department providing that the 
Budget Committee can finance it. 

A Study Commission was set up to 
decide what SMC could allow m terms 
of the expansion of the Spauldmg 
Elementary School. This action was 
given added impetus by the recent fire 
at the school. 

The SMC Board gave a special 
commendation to the Core Committee 
to nursing study. The Committee is 
composed of the following people: 
Ellen Gilbert, chairperson. Phil Hunt, 
Ina Longway. Chris Perkins. Christine 
Schultz, Shirley Spears, fclvie 
Swinson. Bemie Irwin, Carol Thomas, 
ronlinued on page 6 




When he. the Spirit of truth. 




all truth. John 16:13 [KJV) 



Ok. SaulU.n c^„,,t ^ 



Ballot To Change Constitution 



In addition to voting for a new Vice-president and Social Activities 
ector, students will be voting on a referendum ballot concerning eight np 
stitutional amendments being proposed by the SA Senate in response to 
ibmitted last semester by Senators David Cress and Jerry Holt Th^ 



; ballot £ 

:ed below in the orderTn which^they 

e follows each proposed 



referendum voting will take pi; 

The eight proposed ammendment; 

will appear for a vote on the ballot. An explanatory 

ammendment. 

1. An ammendment to add to the AS executive staff an elected Student 
Sen'ices Director and a Student Ser\'ices Committee appointed by the director 
with both directly responsible to the SA Vice-president. Some of the possible 
programs and projects to be conducted by this proposed new officer and 
would be a) the publication of a Student Phone Directory on a 
Book Exchange for textbooks and 



regular basis, b) the operation of a Studei 



Home Economics Association Formed 



A new organization, the Collegedale 
Home Economics Association (CHEA) 
was formed on February 3, 1977, 
After tallying (he votes, Lynell Parlin. 
chairman of the nominating commit- 
tee, announced the officers as follows: 
President, Dorothy Clark; Social Vice- 
president, Vicki Knecht; Secretary/ 
Treasurer, Karen Clark; Public 
Relations Secretary. Laraine Purdie. 
The term of office is the duration of the 
school year. 

The name Collegedale Home 
Economics Association signifies a 
body extending beyond the mere 
physical campus. This objective is 
stated in the newly ratified constitu- 
tion as "To be of service to the school 
and community" The CHEA 
encourages membership not only 

Talent Show 
Postponed 

The SA Talent Program has been 
postponed from February 26 until 
April 2. Auditions will be held in 

Businesses Hire 
Seniors 

Senior Recruitment Day is Feb- 
ruary 22, says Dean of Students, Dr. 
Melvin Campbell. 



Education majors Pttend Retreat 

Education majors and minors lod- following the Sabbath services, a Pal] 

ged at Fall Creek Falls State Park for Creek Falls naturalist led a hike up the 

SMC's fifth annual education retreat icy path to the waterfalls, 
last weekend. Several Southern Union Confer- 

Elder Dick Winn, assistant pastor ence leaders were on hand to discuss 

of the Pacific Union College Church job opportunities in the educational 

spoke to the students about the field. Present were Elder D.K 

Christian teacher. Griffith, Director of Education and his 

After arrival at the park, the associate. Elder Melvin Erickson. 

participant held a love feast friday Academy principals also attended the 

evening with breads, fruits, nuts, retreat and conducted employment 

juices, and other natural foods. Then, interviews with the seniors. 



$300 Av/ardeci Nursing Student 



EnergyWorkshop 
Cuts Costs 



:ns met Sunday to 
eight hour Home 
n Workshop on the 



Concerned citiz 
participate in an 
Energy Conservati< 
SMC campus. 

The purpose of the workshop was 
to help the consumer cut the costs of 
energy without being uncomfortable. 

Mr. Edward Spitzer, head of the 
Tennessee Energy office and the 
workshop's keynote speaker, dis- 
cussed the nation's need of energy 



Mrs. Sharon I. Meyer, an associate Reach to Recovery delegate, Mrs. Ina 

degree nursing senior at Southern Longway, director of nursing at SMC, 

Missionary College, has been awarded and Mrs. Christine Shultz, assistant 

a scholarship grant in the amount of directorof nursing at the college. 

S300 from the local branch of Reach to Meyer, who will graduate in June, 

Recovery, an organization under the traces her interest in nursing cancer 

auspices of the American Cancer patients to her previous employment 

Society. as an aide in cancer wards, and the 

Meyer was selected on the basis of loss of a nie 

academic achievement, financial need, She plar 

and, primarily, her interest in oncotog- close of the 

ic (cancer) nursing. She was returns to college, 
nominated by Mrs, W.C. Starkey, the 

WCCR Wins Call Letter Contest 



ithe disease, 
begin her career at the 
hen her husband 



The Campus Radio Station an- 
nounced the winner of their call letter 
contest this week. Gail Christianson.a 
freshman Computer-Accounting major 
^^ carried off the $10 prize, 
market were analyzed by repre- bail's entry, WCCR, College Cam- 

sentatives from the Chattanooga Elec- F"^ ^^°'°' ""^^ ^^^^^^ ^y ^ P^"^' of 
trie Power Board, among these heating s^I?L\* nn"Liw^^?°"' *^ ^**''' 
and cooling systems, home applia 



A representative of the Tennessee 
Valley Authority explained electri- 
city's origination and the future of 
electricity in terms of cost. 

Energy saving products 



and the water heater. 

The Conservation Workshop ' 



Stations Operations class. 

Over 400 entries were turned i 
WCRS, Campus Radio Station, \ 



reported that 
submitted w 
Smith cited i 



COUPON JPfCMl OH ANY lARGi OR MEOIUM 



of the 
"pretty whacky." 
:xampIe:WEED - it 



Business, hospitals, and other sponsored by the Collegedale Credit ^^^ ^"* runner-up from the top 
job-offering organizations fi-om all Union, McKee Baking Company and '^^°^^^- f^^^k Smith, a WCCR DJ, 

over the South will join forces in the SMC's Business and Home Ec depart- "''""^'"' *''■'* ^ 

Student Center Tuesday and hire ments. 
prospective graduates. 

Booths located in the main lobby of 
the Student Center will be open to job 
hunters from 9-5. 

Recruitment Day is a new inno- 
vation on the SMC campus. But, 
Campbell comments, other colleges do 
it every year. 



Books On Sale 

The SA Academic Activities Com- 
mittee received a special shipment of 
150 bulk-rate Mark Twain paperbacks 
and is making these available to the 
students at wholesale prices through 
the end of February. 

The following books may be pur- 
chased at the Student Center desk: 

A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's 
Court go 

Huckleberry Finn . 80 

Life on the Mississippi 1,05 

The Prince and the Pauper , 65 

The Adventures of Tom Sawyer .80 



grows well. 

WCCR is on the air Monday through 
Friday from 6:30 till 8 a.m. and Sunday 
through Thursday from 5:30 till 7 p.m. 
The station can only be picked up on 
the SMC campus. Jones Hall resi- 
dents can tune in to 540 on the AM 
dial, while those in Talge and Thatcher 
must flip on the intercom to receive the 
broadcasts. 

WCCR is operated by 14 students 
in Professor Donald Dick's Radio 
Stations class. Smith, one of the 
students, added that students "please 
excuse the fluffs because we're flU 



Students may advertise 
of 35 cents per 30 seconds. 



t the rate 




THIS OFFER VALID ONLY AT LEE HIGHWAY STORE 
CALL 892-4791 




Tfff «£ 4M ^ LOT Of GOOD THIUCS VNDCK OVRROOF"^ ' 



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dgo: and when he is old, he will not depart 



personal library volui 
program, d) thr — 



BALLOT continued from page 2 
■) the expansion of the Student Buying Power Card 
, ^ ince of a Student Consumer Resource File from 

which a student could locate some of the best possible prices on such consumer 
goods as cameras, bicycles, calculators, stereos, books, bibles, auto parts and 
supplies, etc. e) and the development of student owned and operated Student 
Buying Cooperatives for consumer items used in mass by students 8 notebook 
paper, panty hose, motor oil. non-perishable food and fresh vegetables and 
fruit. By buying and selling in mass on a non-profit basis, significant savings 
on these and other items could be passed along to the student consumer. 

2. An ammendment to add to the SA executive staff a Community Ser\'ices 
Director appointed by the SA President and a Community Services Committee 
appointed by the director with both directly responsible to the SA 
Vice-president. This new committee and its Director would organize the 
activities of the Bonny Oaks and First Offenders programs presently under the 
administration of the Campus Evangelism director. The reason suggested by 
the senate for proposing to change jurisdiction from Campus Evangelism 
director to the Vice-president for these activities was to bring these into 
harmony with the U.S. Department of Health, Education, and Welfare's ruling 
on Work Study funds which are currently being used by these community 
oriented projects. THE HEW states that Work Study funds shall not be used 
Tiploy students in religiously oriented programs. This organizational r 



Halversen Shoots To The Top 



would enable the SA 
currently being used therein. 

3. An ammendment to create 
among areas of residence than 



n these projects and the goverr 






equitable distribution ofSA Senators 
ts- Under tite proposed amendment 
jive areas of residence — I. Men 's 
hall[s]; 3 Orlando Extension campus; 
4. Madison Extension Campus, and: 5. Non-dormitory/Community. Each 
area of residence would be entitled to one elected Senator for every full four 
percentage points of total student population residing therein. An area of 
residence having less than a full four percentage points of total student 
population would be entitled to one elected Senator. While the number of 
Senators would remain stable, they would be distributed among the areas of 
residence on the basis of area population. 

4 An ammetidment to add the SA Religious Activities Director to the 
voting membership of the SA Senate. Presently the Vice-president and the 
President, (chairman of the Senate and voting only in case of a tie) are 
included in the voting membership. This ammendment suggests the addition 
of the Religious Activities Director. - , <■< 

5.An ammendment to exclude from the voting membership oj the SA 
Senate any student receiving a Grant-in-Aid from the SA lie. all ( 



u,,tLt:ts] with the exception of those specifically included 
This ammendment would make all executive officers ineligible to run for an 
elected Senate position. The President, Vice-president, and the K=l'glous 
Activities Director (if ammendment #4 is approved) would serve on the SA 
Senate by virtue of their constitutional duties. It is felt by the Senators 
proposing this ammendment that this would alleviate any conflict of interest 
on the part of an executive officer serving simultaneously as an elected Senator 
representing a residential precinct. 



6. An 



nendment to allow the SA Treasurer and SA Secretary t 
ofSA Presidential appointment rather than by election. 



Thi 



SA PreTidentlo put together a staff by drawing on those 
students who are well qualified, and yet not naturally inclined to seek an office 

""T^Altr^mZdmetit to place the SA Public Relations Director directly 
under the jurisdiction of the SA President. This suggested "/eanHat.onal 
change would enable the President to work directly with his appointed PR 
Dirertor. Presently the PR Director is directly responsible to the SA 

^'YluTmmendment to place the Publication Editors directly und^^ {J^ 
jurisdiction of the SA Senate Sub-committee for ^".^.f fJJ'vice nres dent 
Joker. Accent, and Memories are directly responsible '".*^, J'f 'P'" Sr 
The addition of a Studert Services Director and a Community f^'C" Direnor 
under the jurisdiction of the Vice-president (if >"T,?."''"'°"LiLrbv this 
approved) warrants the distribution of responsibilities ^"f «'='ij°4X 
ammendment. While the Vice-president chairs *= Senate Sub committee tor 
Publications, and thus would still take a leading role " 'h^ "'^-^.^^'J^ f '"= 
Publications, this proposed ammendment, if passed would allow him the input 



nd Faculty sponsors serving ( 



1 the Sub-committee i 



e bA constnuiioii, luta,- t-"r"- — .- ,i,„„ h^„p 
:ived the scrutiny of the college Student Affairs Committee they have 

Tuesday's chapel and continuing unm 



morning (48 hours in advance of 
student body for a vote beginning 
Wednesday afternoon, 

i Polaroid 




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The basketball season is half over 
and a very familiar name sits atop the 
list of A league teams — Halversen. 
Second place Barts figured to do a 
little swapping of positions after the 
Big game when these two clashed. 

Barts team rolled to three easy 
victories in their first three starts 
including an easy 20 point victory over 
Halversen. But Barts team then ran 
into some rough going losing two out 
oftheirne.xt three. 

Vissors team lost their First three 
after being ahead in all three. In each 
of these games at least one of their 
starters was missing. In their fourth 
game of the season Vissor again was 
missing starter (and Brother) Claud. 

But they were net to be stopped on 
this night. Bruce Wolpin cleared the 
boards and Steve White brought the 
house down with his circus shots. 
Vissor coasted to an easy 20 point 
victory for his first win and Barts first 

Then Barts beat Rouse in a close 
ball game--79 to 75. This set up one of 



the most exciting games of the season 
when Barts played Evans. 

Barts team had lost Dannis Wood 
who had dropped his classes. This no 
doubt hurt Barts as Wood had been 
pumping in close to 20 points per 

^^"^""Ji It 

inabte to take advantage of the 
situation as the half ended even. Barts 
played again in the second half, but 
the score ended in a tie. Barts jumped 
off to a quick lead in the overtime, out 
an Evans press turned things around. 



Halversen and Rouse have played 
almost identical ball so far. Both 
teams have been involved in very close 

The big difference is Halversen 



Halversen 
Barts 





The lordh.es the righleous. Psalm 146:8 INASB). 



' evoiowAL 



Since this is Week of Prayer, we decided that we should write an editorial 
which makes everyone happy (We hale to be "irresponsible"). It proved to 
be a most challenging work. We finally figured that the only way to please the 
whole campus is to let each student write his own editorial. This space is 
yours. Take advantage of this opportunity, because next week it will be our 
turn to express our opinions again! 



the Edit 



Nlcl^elcdecr 

The NICKLEODEON offer, you the opportunity to greet a frimd 
•ell your booki, get a datel For the low co«t of five cents for every 
two worrit, you can have any message printed in this section. Simply 

^JnT^TcnV ™''"y "•«'«• to Mver the cost of printing, in 
•ny of the RED Southern Accent mailboxes found in Talge T^itcher 
•kxm Hall Kid the Student Center. Do itnowl 



Happy Birthday Cindy Krenrichl Hope the 19th is a terrific day. 
Congragulations to Kenny Porter and Terena Umbert 
J&C 



a 



MCAT-DAT Review Course ■ Take it in Atlanta i 

March 1. For information: 
MCAT1DAT Review Course 
P.O.Box 77034. Atlanta, GA 30309 
phone (404) 874-2454 



5 days anytime after 



We the staff of the SoutheTTi 
Acant recognize our responsibility to 
serve God through our service to the 
students, faculty, and community of 
Souihem Missionary College. 

Our purpose is to promote aca- 
demic, social and spiritual awareness. 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
elevating, and ennobling thoughts -- 
which will give the reader help, light 
and strength. Every sentence written 
should mean something definite 
should be tnie. sincere. Not a scratch 
of the pen should be made in order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
which God condemns. 

Counsels to Writers and Editors 

August. 1976 The Editors 



STAFF 



Religion Edito 
Layout Editor 



Secretary 
Photographei 



zOflE <Saatk,.-Ln c:4c 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor: 



I would like to comment a few words on our recent SASMC eleaions 
First during the question and answer session in place of Tuesday night 
worship. 1 was disappointed in the line of questioning being directed to Don 
Ashlock, presidential candidate. Part of his platform called for budeet 
reform, and he was questioned in regard to whether his past actions 
demonstrate his true desire for budget reform. While I admit the past actions 
of individuals are an indication of their future course of action, I feit that his 
questioners should not have dwelt so much on his past decisions. The 
ultimate question is. "How does he plan to reform next years budget?" 
No one asked him this question and he didn't address himself to it. One 
wonders if it is possible for the SA to undergo budget reform. After 50% of 
the budget is spent on SA publications, and then there is Saturday night 
entertainment, the religious activities allotment, the student missions, and 
stipends for all the officers, there isn't much left over to reform. 

Now, ifone can save 51,000.00 on such things as Friday night MV, what is 
going to be done with the money saved? Undoubtedly there will be new 
projects, and new spending, to eat up all the money saved. After all. have you 
ever seen your SA give a rebate back to the students when there are extra 
funds at the end of the year? 

Perhaps the candidates will consider the need to wisely administer the 
funds of the students they serve. But even more, perhaps ihey will look for 
ways of serving their SA by doing more than just deciding on how to spend the 
budget 1! 

A second point that interested me was the number of candidates who 
planned (or said they were) on using polls next year to determine what the 
students want or like. Well, one wonders why these candidates are running 
this year, if they so obviously don't know the needs and moods of the 
students. If they can't propose anything now to serve the students, perhaps it 
is a definite indication of their lack of leadership qualities. 

Last. I would like to suggest that each student vote for who they feel best 
qualified regardless of what an editorial says. Don't with-hold your vote for a 
candidate, (even though you were going to vote for him J just because you 
don't like the idea of an editorial endorsing him. Also, vote for a candidate 
you feel qualified, even if the editorial didn't back him. You might know 
something the paper didn't. 

All-in-all we've had a good election turn-out, and a fine school spirit. 
Ray Hartwell 

• ••• 



• ••• 



Dear Editor: 



I would like to inform 
the library should thro* out all the 
big-time blabbers, i have never been 
in such a noisy library beforel I 
searched the place over last Sunday 
evening and could not find a quiet 
comer. It was especially rambunctious 
on the second floor near the railing 
overlooking the clocks. Apparently 
there was some kind of club meeting 
going on - hoots of laughter punc- 
tuating a steady stream of chatter! 
Please someone, don't be afraid to 
uphold the standard of silence. I want 
to study I 



Sincerely yours, 

dp 

•••• 



Dear Editor: 

I support the Accent's right to 
endorse political candidates. It's 
about time the Accent had the courage 
to risk hurting someone's feelings in 
its task to get the facts before the 
general student public. 

If candidates can't accept criticism 
during a campaign it's partially 
indicative of the kind of leaders they 
would make if elected. 

I do not feel the Accent's action 
was "irresponsible" in that a state- 
ment was included in the editorial 
asking voters to use their own judge- 
Most people realize that journalism 
is inherrently subjective, no matter 
how hard the writer may strive for 
objectivity; it's not likely that very 
many votes were decided on the basis 
of the Accent's endorsement alone. 

Geoff Owens 



- DonJehle Artists 
Vinita Wayman 
Mike Lombardo 

Jose Bourget 
Rick Tankersley 

Janis Clarke 



UHc <Soidficxn Jicc^''^ 



Reporters 



Ed EricksoD (^ r 

SandieLehn sou 

Annie Mejia ''eii 

Goldie Goertzen ^^" 

Jerry Dick Lien chu 

Terry Hall sitK 

Jack Kovalski '^°" 



Frances Andrews 



9P 



"■ l>e ready: for the Son of n 
Luke 12:10 INAKm 




Hiccups Cured Forever 



DVanessa Greenleaf 

Have you ever opened your mouth 
I'he ie^S It's mortifying, to say 

A hiccup involves three main parts 
of the body: the glottis, the two 
phrenic nerves which run from the top 
of the spinal cord down into the 
diaphragm with tiny, thread-like pro- 
jections, and the diaphgram. Usually, 
when signaling the diaphragm to 



, the t 



ophrf 



KnitteTs Korner 



DC. Mark Hynum 

Knittel's Komer" as of this issue 
surrected! For those who can't 
remember, "Knittel's Komer" began 
last September as a weekly link 
between the students and SMC's 
President. Dr. Frank Knittel. Unfor- 
tunately, it lived a short life -■ one 
week to be exact. Now, it exists once 

and needs your participation. 
Drop any question you would want to 
ask Dr. Knittel in a Southern Accent 
mailbox or in my mailbox, #280 Talge 
Hall. He'll answer it through this 
n. Just about any subject is 
suitable, but please, no questions 
pertaining to individual personalities. 
begin the column, 1 asked Dr. 
Knittel several questions of my own. 
The first question dealt with the 
weather and SMC in the near future. 
He presently foresees no more com- 
'turn offs" at SMC due to the 
weather. However, if there were 
critical fuel shortages again, water 
heaters in Talge Hall and cafeteria gas 
equipment would probably be turned 
off again. 

1 also queried Dr. Knittel concer- 
ning the sculpture donated last year by 
a leading Mexican sculptor, Arctor M. 
Conreras. He stated that the sculpture 
was only a preliminary model then, 
and that now it is almost finished. He 
hopes it will be erected here before 
commencement this year. Depicted in 
gold and silver bronze are praying 
hands holding a heart dripping with 
blood. The statue is 27.8 feet high 
from its base, and will stand in the 
front of the campus as one drives in, 
before the first hedge. 

Dr. Knittel stressed that all money 
involved has been donated, and sug- 
gested that those interested could 
examine the same artist's work in the 
sculptored relief at the new Hamilton 
County Justice Building in Chatta- 

I'm looking forward to your ques- 
tions for the next column. It might just 
save you several personal trips and a 
good chunk of time. 



harmony. But if for any reason they 
do not act together in harmony, the 
diaphragm goes beserk and the hiccup 
is created. The "hie" sound is caused 
by the glottis snapping shut and the 
"couph" (cup) sound is caused by the 




from 10.000 feet. Even though she 
had never even been in a plane before, 
Juanita wobbled out, hiccuping more 
than ever. Finally, at a doctor's 
suggestion, she had one of her phrenic 
nerves crushed by surgery. 

In 1969. .Science Digest noted that 
there were about 300 recorded cures 
for the hiccups. Some are rather 
unique, such as seeing how close you 
ran get your little fingers together 
without actually touching, hanging 



^-tickling technique 




technique 



pBeverly Benchina 
Memories of 
4^e innocence of eightei 
**ave left me lonely. 



Innocent 18 



Iking down the halls of yesterday,, , 



Walkin 

'feel the p„. _,... .j, 

And gently take my hand. 

Confused. 
f|!;^"not decide whether 

ever wish to touch 
innocence. 



sudden inhalation of air rushing down 
the throat. 

Some extraordinary cases and 
cures of hiccups have been docu- 
mented. 

Perhaps the most well-known is 
Pope Puis Xn's experience. In 
January of 1954, he had an attack of 
gastritis accompanied by a severe case 
of the hiccups. After a few days, the 
hiccups finally left him, but only to 
return a few months later with another 
attack of gastritis. This proved to be 
too much for the Pope, who died 
shortly thereafter. 

In 1948, Jack O'Leary, a young lad 
preparing for priesthood, suffered a 
ruptured appendix. While recovering 
from surgery, he got the hiccups. His 
doctor assured him that this was 
nothing unusual and that they would 
go away eventually. Jack's "even 
tually" finally came eight years later 
after hiccuping approximately 160 
million times. One journalist affec- 
tionally nick-named him the "Mara- 
thon Hiccuper." 

Not able to keep anything down for 
more than ten minutes after intake, his 
weight had dropped from 138 pounds 
to 74 pounds. His limited, and rather 



tasteless diet consisted of mashed 
carrots and peas and a special kind of 
tea with dried toast, During this 
exhausting period, he received 60,000 
sympathetic, unsuccessful suggestions 
for a good riddance of the hiccups. 
Jack claims that the successful remedy 
was a prayer to Saint Jude. the 
profaned saint of lost causes. 

A jobless waitress, Judy Mc- 
Donald, hiccuped for two years, 
averaging 90 hiccups per minute. 
During that wearisome time, she tried 
2,000 unsuccessful suggestions which 
included being drugged, hypnotized, 
and eating peanut butter. Lucy said 
she would rather lose weight by a 
method other than hiccups, but she 
lost 40 pounds anyway. Unable to 
endure the irritating strain any longer, 
she had surgery which crushed her 
right phrenic nerve. By doing this, 
Lucy lost approximately 25% of her 
breathing capacity, but her hiccups 
were terminated. 

Sixty-nine-year-old Theadore 

Syvertson experienced a similar situa- 
tion. After two years and visiting 
several doctors, he tried a suggestion 
received in the mail: "Bend at the 
waist and drink water from opposite 
side of glass." Halfway through his 
second glass, Theadore's hiccups 
ceased. 

After a few months, nineteen year 
old Juanita Mic Michen grew tired of 
her persistent, exhausting hiccups. 
She decided to try the scare technique 
by taking a one hour airplane ride with 
J stunt man which included a dive 




upside-down technique 

ipside down, swallowing a teaspoon of 
sugar, drinking water, inducing vomi- 
ting, counting backwards, tickling 
nose with feather, breathing in and out 
of a paper bag, and holding your 

One person has remarked that "the 
only sure cure for hiccups is the one 
that works." Of course, prevention is 
the best cure, so relax-don'l get your 
phrenic in a frenzy. 



'^<'('"^°'-°'^Xo,.unuedfror,paseJ 
fessor of Archeology at the Center, 
and teaches Introduction to the History 
and Archeology of Jordan. 

Dr. Sauer is also a writer, some of 
his publications including: Seventh- 
Sixth Century B.C. Pottery from Area 
B at Heshbon. Heshhon Pottery 1971. 
Excavations at Dibon in Moab: The 
Third Campaign. Heshbon 1973: Area 
B and Square D.4. The East Jordan 
Valley Survey. 197S.ACOR Amman: 
Directors Report 1975-76. and Arche- 
ological Institutions and Personaltlws 
in Jordan. 



We Favor Flavor! 




mcKee eaKinc company 

Box 750, CoMegedale.Tenn, 37315, Ph 615-396-2151 



Blessed is he >v*o reads and those »ho hear the "ordsaflhe prophecy, 
heed the things which are ytritten in it. Revelation 1:3 (NASB) 




= •31.^ ^oattcn o«_-„„, __ 







■StuJlt 



BOARD continued from page I 

and Dorothy Hooper. 

Virginia Gustin was voted to be the 
new dean of the Madison Campus. 

The Board accepted with regret a 
letter of resignation from one of its 
members, Homer Grove. Bob Trimble 
was voted to take Grove's place. 

Graduate study leaves were desig- 
nated for Wayne Bechthold. Paul 



"Belle Of Amherst" 
Reviewed 



DJerry Dick Lien 

With the advent onto the stage of 
Julie Harris as the Belle of Amherst, 
Chattanoogans were afforded a new 



Lang, and Ruby Birch. Summer 
service leaves were affirmed for Drew 
Turlington, Marion Linderman, 
Dorothy Ackerman. Elvie Swinson, 
Duane Houck. Paul Gilbert, and 
Malcolm Childers. The College Board 
also granted summer study leaves for 
TomGrindley. Ann Clark, and La Veta 
Payne. Clyde Bushnell. Mildred 
Robbins, and Fae Rees. 



nd refreshingly 
Emily Dickinson, generally recognized 
by critics as the greatest woman poet 
of her own. or perhaps any age. 

Based on Dickinson's letters and 
poems and arranged as a work for a 
solo performer, The Belle of Amherst 
gives actress Harris an opportunity to 
present a virtuoso performance. Miss 
Harris, who originated the role on 
Broadway, is currently touring the 
country presenting Emily Dickinson, 
the poetess, as intellectual, emotional, 
warm and, above all, human. 

Miss Harris lightly runs on-stage 
into a Victorian sitting room and 
bedroom. With her words, "Welcome 
to Amherst." the audience is aware 
that it will participate as part of the 
cast. The viewers of the play are guest 
of Emily Dickinson, who attempts to 
put them at ease (and one suspects 
that her efforts are also self-directed.). 
She then proceeds in a conversational 
manner to present her views of poetry, 
life, death, God, and immortality. 

Known in her day as a recluse, 
"The Amherst Nun," Miss Dickinson, 
presents her own view of the matter. 
She declares that her brother, Austin, 
sees through her self-imposed exile. 
But then, he understands her as no 
one else does. Isolation is necessary in 
the poet's view in order to obtain the 
time for reflection on the subjects of 
her poems and in the long and 
technically exhausting composition 
process. In essence, she agrees with 
Wordsworth that poetry is, "... the 
spontaneous overflow of powerful 
feelings: it takes its origin from 
emotion recollected in tranquillity." 
But not quite the somber theorist that 
Wordsworth was, Julie Harris' Dick- 
inson states with twinkle in evi 



What's Happening? 



February 17 Northgate Mall-UTC Student Art Exibit. 
Through February 19. 



February ] 



Tivoli Theatre-"?/,^ Belle of Amhe 
starring Julie Harris. 8:15 p.m. 

Collegedale Church-Communion sen 
Elder Ron Halverson. 8 p.m. 



February 20 Hunter Museum of Art-Charies White 
Exhibit. Selection of 50 prints and 
drawings by one of America's most 
influencial black artists. 

Hunter Museum of Art Concert Series- 
"Chamber Music by Persichetti. Rossini, 
and Schubert" presented by the Tenn- 
essee Chamber Players of UTC. 3 p.m 
Admission Free. 



February 24 
February 25 



Cadek Conservatory of Musi 
Recital. Cadek Hall. 8 p.m. 



University of the South-' •Hiroshima 
Blackman Auditorium. 4 and 7 p.i 



:-General February 27 



University of the South-Exhibit of first 
semester work by students. University 
Gallery. Through March 21. 

SMC-Senior Recruitment Day. Business 
and hospitals will man booth in the 
Student Center. 

Cadek Conservatory of Music-Certificate 
Recital. Cadek Hall. 8 p.m. 

SMC-Capital punishment and abortion 
discussed. Student Center. 6:15-7:50 

p.m. 

Covenant College-Musical Recital. Great 
Hall. 8 p.m. Admission free. 

SMC-Nursing Dedication. 5:30 p.m. 

American Guild of Organists-Organ Re- 
cital. Will Headlee. Brainerd Methodist 
^hurch. 4 p.m. Admission free. Also at 
8 p.m. February 28. 




■tongue in cheek, 

"I'm Nobody! Who are you? 
• Are you - Nobody ■ too? 

Then there's a pair of us! 

Don't tell! They'd banish us, you 
know- 

How dreary - to be - Somebodyl 

How public - like a Frog - 

To tell your name the livelong day 

To an admiring Bod !" 

The drama contained numerous 
examples of Dickinson's 1,775 pieces 
of poetry. When asked how many of 
the poems were included in the 
aramatization. Miss Harris answered. 
"1 don't know. I've never counted 

When asked how long it took her to 
memorize "Belle of Amherst," the 
reply was, "Two months." She was 
on-stage at the Tivoli February 8 one 
and a half hours. 

Although the actress was tired and 
no interviews had been granted, she 
graciously greeted a small group in the 
backstage hall. When questioned 
about her style of interpretation, she 
answered. "The poetry is so emotion- 
al, it is an extension of myself" The 
Belle of Amherst requires that an 
actress run the full gamut of feeling 
and emotional expression. Emily 
Dickinson's poetic writings appear to 
have been her mode of self-expres- 
sion. This self-expression and emotion 
is intact throughout the play. "I 
become deeply involved in the part so i 
that I am, so to speak, Emily 
Dickinson," said Miss Harris. 

Charies Nelson Reilly. her director, 
"is a extremely intelligent man" Miss 
Harris commented. "He has brought 
a great deal to this perfoi 
delighted to have him. 
directed a number of 



Critic Louis Untermeyer, wi 
"it is doubtful if, in spite of her I 
isolation, there was ever a less lonely 
woman. She who contained a universe j 
did not need the world." 

On the evening of the production al I 
the Tivoli. the audience was. indeed, 
privileged through the combined ta- 
lents of script writer, William Luce, 
Director Charles Nelson Reilly. anij | 
actress Julie Harris to spend a bnet 
time in the universe of Americas 
greatest woman poet, Emily Dickm- 



I Wonder 



As you sit there 

in comfort 
with your friend 

I wonder . , 

Do you really care for him- 

or will you 

jump , 

at the offer of change- 
I wonder. 
Who pulls the strings 

that make you 
wink your eye? 



r74<: JoutHc^n ytc 



AinUngs that I have heard of my Father I have made k 



John I5:I5{KJV) 



What Is Righteousness 
By Faith? 



From the Religion Dept... ^ 

Principles In Interpreting Scripture 

Part 3 



essential 
dividual life, 
igh — a living 



In recent months there has been a 
I healthy revival in studying righteous- 
I ness by faith in the Seventh-dayi 
JAdventist Church. This is good. 
I Every worker and member in the 
I church should not only understand this 
mportant topic as the prime doctrine 
f of the church but also 
experience in the i 
■ Doctrine is not em 
experience it must be. 

The Seventh-day Adventist Encyc- 
lopedia sets forth the Adventist 
position on this topic very succinctly. 
Under the heading "Righteousness by 
Faith" we read: 

"In SDA terminology, the instan- 
taneous experience of conversion 
through faith in Christ, often spoken of 
as 'justification by faith', and the 
lifelong experience of Christian living, 
also through faith in Christ. 

"We dare not 
minimize either 
justification or 
sanctification." 

"SDA's believe that the new birth, 
important as it is, is only the beginning 
of a lifelong experience of growing up 
into Christ, of conforming one's life. 
point by point, to the perfect example 
set for the Christian in the life of 
Christ. The SDA emphasis is on the 
fact that the same Christ who saves a 
man through his exercise of faith will 
also enable him to develop a Christian 
character, likewise through faith; that 
righteousness by faith in Christ is a 
continuing process. SDA teaching 
clearly recognizes and stresses that 
the ability to live a Christian life 
from God, not from man's own works 
or from compliance even with God's 
moral law." —Page 1085. 

From these words it is clear that 
the Seventh-day Adventist Church 
accepts the two phases or steps in the 
experience of righteousness by faith. 
One is the "instantaneous experi- 
ence," known as justification, when in 
a moment the imputed righteousness 
of Jesus provides the repentant sinner 
a standing before God as though he 
had never sinned, and the resultant 
peace and joy in Christ that provide 
the greatest possible motive and 
yearning to be like Him. 

The second phase is a "lifelong 
nperience of Christian living," *hen 
"loment by moment the imparted 
righteousness of Jesus provides grace 
3nd strength through the gracious 
ininistry of the Holy Spirit for the 
straggling saint to overcome sin and 
hecome more and more like his divine 
Master. 

. We dare not minimize either 
justification or sanctification. Both are 
f the utmost import to the Christian 
'ife and experience. As Ellen White 
Jeclares, "The first is our title to 
f^aven. the second is our fitness for 
-Messages to Young People 



page 35. 

In both the justification and the 
sanctification experiences it must be 
all of Christ and none of self. ' 'We are 
dependent on Christ first, for justifica- 
tion from our past offenses, and, more 
secondly, for grace whereby to render peopl 
acceptable obediance to His holy law came 
in time to come."~Signs of the 
Times. June 4, 1874 

"Although we are justified by the 
merits of the blood of Christ and 
through the instrument of faith, it is 
also true that works of loving 
obediance are the evidence of saving 
faith," a group of concerned leaders 
stated in 1976. "In the last judgement ning it 
our works of faith and love testify to BecauE 
the reality of justifying faith and our 
union with Christ; we are still saved by 
justification through Christ withouth 
any works of law, that is, without 






■Chri 



tOur 



Righteousness," Review and Herald, 
May27, 1976, p.4 

L.E..Froom sums it up nicely in 
Movement of Destiny: "Righteous- 
ness by Faith is not a mere segment or 
aspect of the Faith. It is the Faith in its 
entirety— the full faith of Jesus. 
Ponder its scope. It takes in the entire 
sweep of salvation. It constitutes the 
heart of redeeming grace, the essence 
of the Everiasting Gospel. ...It is the 
master key that unlocks heaven.. ..It is 
the spring of all true service, the joy of 
all Christian life and effective wit- 



Frank Holbiook 

Ethical considerations in the Scrip- 
tures can also be perplexing until we 
grasp the interpretative principle that 
God does not necessarily endorse all 
that He permits. We see deep-seated 
social practices among God's people 
such as drinking, divorce, polygamy, 
and slavery, apparently without any 
Divine condemnation, 

We must remember the Bible 

records both the weaknesses as well as 

the strengths of God's followers. But 

more to the point, God takes His 

here He finds them, Israel 

It of the degradation of 

of slavery during which their 

knowledge of God and His ways was 

nearly obliterated. They were not able 

to face a full revelation of His will. 

Jesus enunciated the principle for 
us. Divorce, for example, was 
permitted "because of the hardness of 
[theirl hearts," but "from the begin- 
3." (Matthew 19:1-9). 
's sinful nature, truth 
must be revealed to him progressively. 
The conscience must be educated in 
the Divine principles and illuminated. 
The spirit of the Gospel must be 
grasped. As men seek to live "to the 



Thank God for such a 
ficient Saviour, who cares 
yesterdays, our todays, and c 



all-suf- 



"God does not 
necessarily 
endorse all that 
he permi ts." 

glory of God" (1 Corinthians 10:31), 
they come to realize that although 
some things have been permitted in 
the past because of the blindness of 
the human heart, they are not— and 
never were— theDivine ideal. 

Space permits only a brief 




general principles and in specific 
principles in understanding Biblical 
poetry, symbols, types, parables, and 
prophecy, the reader is invited to 
obtain a copy of A Symposium on 
Biblical Hermaneutics edited by 
Gordon M. Hyde, and published by 
the General Conference of Seventh- 
day Adventists. Write to Biblical 
Research Institute, General Confer- 
ence of S.D.A., 6840 Eastern Ave., 
N,W.. Washington. D.C. 20012. 

Finally, it should be noted as a 
principle of interpretation that there is 
a grand theme which runs through 
both Testaments, the theme of 
redemption. The Redeemer is in all 
the Scriptures- Speaking of this key. 

There is a grand 
theme which runs 
through both 
testaments, the 
theme of redemp 
tlon," 

Jesus said of the Old Testament: 
"They are they which testify of Me." 
(John 5:39). The whole movement of 
the OT is forward to the coming of the 
Messiah. TheNT looks back upon His 
life, teachings, and redemptive acts. 
Both look ultimately to His second 
Advent and the restoration of all 

In other words, the great contro- 
versy between God and Satan and the 
Divine solution to the sin problem 
being fought out in this earth is the 
great over-arching perspective of the 
Scriptures under which and in connec- 
tion with all the individual truths of the 
Bible are related. Understanding the 
whole correctly provides a proper 
understanding of all the related, 
interlocking parts. 

. . . concluded. 

CONSIDER 



THIS .. 



Haggai the prophet reprimanded 
his people for allowing the House of 
God to lie waste because of lack of 
funds and was inspired by the Lord to 
record this statement concerning 
them; "he that earneth wages eameth 
wages to put it into a bag with holes' 
0:6) . 

But does that same principle not 
apply to us in our spiritual stewardship 
as well as in our financial stewardship? 

The author of Hebrews tells us that 
"we ought to give the more earnest 
heed to the things which we have 
heard, lest at any time we should let 
them slip."(Hebrews 2:1) 

The riches of knowing Jesus as our 
personal Saviour can slip from us if we 
do not share them with others. Thank 
Jesus that, when we drink of the water 
*hich he gives.we shall never thirst for 
the water that He shall give. It will be 
in us * 'a well of water springing up into 
everlasting life." (John4:]4). 

Let's make an earnest effort to let 
the light from Jesus reflect from us to 
ethers that they too may come to know 
Jesus, the one altogether lovely. 



Blessed are the un defiled in the «ay. wto ^M in the la^ of the Lord. Psalm 119:1 jKJV) 

... And Pray One For Another." 



DMichael Roland 

You've probably noticed by now 
the prayer request boxes located in 
Talge. Thatcher, and Student Center 
lobbies. These boxes were inspired by 
the text found in James 5:16 — "and 
pray one for another." 

The purpose in putting up these 
prayer request boxes is to give 
students the opportunity to "solicit 
prayer for the souls for whom you 
labor; present them before the church 
as subjects for their supplication. It 
will be just what the members of the 
church need to have their minds called 
from their petty difficulties, to feel a 
great burden, a personal interest, for a 
soul that is ready to perish. Select 
another and still another soul, daily 
seeking guidance from God, laying 
everything before Hini in earnest 
prayer, working with divine wisdom. 
As you do this. God will give you the 




e of the three prayer boxes located on campus. 
(phoro by Gary Moore) 



= C7<. ^oult.^n ^„„( ^^ 

Holy Spirit to convict and convert ,1, 
soul." 6TS0.S1 ™™nthe 

Now, the students have the „„ 
portunity to follow this counsel h 
using the prayer request boxes Tk 
goal of the Prayer Ministry is to 
limit God. "'" 

All prayer requests go ,„ ^^ 
Chaplain and his personal p,av,, 
Mmistry group which consists of t.. 
people. "^" 

They are divided up among the 
group so that our prayers may be 
specific, and more personal. 

All requests are kept confidential 
within the group. If there is any 
request to go to the Chaplain alone b. 
folding the paper and writing "i 
Chaplain" on the outside where it 
might be easily seen, they will be 
given directly to the Chaplain. 

Prayer request boxes are also 
scheduled to be placed in Jones Hall 
and the New Girls' dorm when 
completed. 



The Origin Of All Heart Day 



DGary Williams 



The season of hearts and 
has just passed. What is Valentine's 
Day. and where did it come from? 

Many believe it is named for Saint 
Valentine. History tells us that there 
were two saints by that name -- one 
was a Roman priest, and the other was 
Bishop of Temi; both suffered martyr- 
dom in the 270's. 

There doesn't seem to be a 
connection between the person and the 
event. Valentine's Day has a connec- 
tion with the religions of Rome. 

The Romans had an ancient festival 
called Lupercalia which came on 
February 15. This festival honored 
Pan. the nature's god and Juno, 
goddess of women and marriage. 

The name itself is derived from a 
place- Lupercal. Lupercal was a cave in 
Palatine Hill where goats were sac- 
rificed; the ritual of purification de- 
manded a sacrificial dog. 

Cupid also has a place in all of this, 
dipped in the mystical 



prince danced across the pictoiical 
screen of her mind. 

Gifts were the usual exchange 
between lovers. When cards came 
along, the gifts tended to decrease. 

Valentine's Day is neither moral 
nor immoral, It all depends on the 
people involved in it. 

As Seventh-day Adventists we 
should have the highest conception of 
true love than anyone else on earth. 
Love is a beautifUl, wonderful reality 
opened to each of us. 

How tragic it is that it tends to be 
confused with nonsense and mystical 
properties that no one can knowl Love 
is as natural as spring flowers in a 
meadow of green spires reaching to 
the sun. 

Love is a constant growth toward 
God. Human love can only have 
meaning if it has its center in divine 

What is love? I corinthians 13 and 
2T 133 are good places to begin. 



3 



potion of love, melted the hearts of 
.those which became his targets. 

Meanwhile back at the church. 
Pope Gelasius in 496 brought into 
existence Valentine's Day on the 14th. 
To view church history is to view the 
essence of compromise with pagan 

Down through the years, many 
additional customs and practices have 
been added to the day. Since love is 
the center of this, it would be well to 
view two of these customs. 

Women used to take bits of paper 
and write the names of those who 
could be suitable mates. They would 
place these in clay and drop them in 
the water; the first piece of clay to rise 
to the surface was the winner. 

Five bay leaves were taken and 
placed on a pUlow-one at each edge 
and one in the center. As a young 
damsel slept, the dreams of her chosen 



Four Christian Growth Seminars fi 
:e scheduled to start during the! 
D upcoming weeks. I 

Beginning Wednesday, February! 
I at 7:00 p.m. a seminar on the topic? 
5 of Giving Bible Studies will beS 
)nducted by Douglas Bennet. chair- j 
an of the religion department. 
Beginning Tuesday, March 15 _ 
j|7:00 p.m. Ruth Lui will be conducting? 
Jr entitled Building Bridget 

5 This seminar wUI be limited to 
t twenty student capacity. 

k On Wednesday, March 16, also l 
fc 7:00 p.m. a seminar on Dating Witht 

6 Ood In Mind will begin. This semi 
^ will be conducted by Frank Knittel. 

A Voice Control seminar will beginf 
n Thursday, March 17, at 7:00 p r 
I conduaed by Don Runyan. 

e growth seminars wUI run furo 
8 five weeks with the meetings lasting? 
" ^"""^ ^" *^"'ir to an hour and a half each J 




A Psalm Of Righteousness 




DAndy Osinki 



The Lord is my rightei 

I shall not be found wanting. 

He leadeth me to kneel down at 
the foot of the cross: he revealeth 
to me the paths of his denial. 

He restoreth my soul: he leadeth me 

on in the upward way for his name's sake. 

Yea, though I walk down the path of sanctifi cation. 
I will fear no evil; for thou art my righteousness; 
thy life and thy death they have brought me salvation. 

Thou has prepared a table for me before 

the foundations of the world: thou hast cleansed me 

with thy blood; my iniquities have been forgiven. 

Surely I shall see thee soon in thine honor 
and glory: and I will dwell in thy love forever. 



Women's Jail Reports 



DPaulLeBlanc 



Thew 



' jailband is one of the 
spiritual outlets sponsored by the 
Campus Evangelism office. It seeks to 
awaken the spiritual needs and to 
develop a Christian awareness in the 
inmates at Silverdale. 

The group leaves at 1:45 each 
Sabbath from the front of Wright Hall. 
At 2:15 prayer is offered, and song 
service begins. Our speaker follows 
with a sermonette, and the meeting is 
closed with another prayer. 

A program is now getting under- 
way in which Bible studies will be left 
with those interested. These are to be 



taken up the following week, g 
and returned the next Sabbath- ^ 

Many spiritual blessings have 
reaped at Silverdale. /> 
prisoners have broken down id ^ 
sorry for what has t">Pf'"'^\e> 
hoping for a better !»f=;^ ' V" 
Christ is presented as the oniy 
this lost worid. .^n 

Though the group IS Ijm' 
amountofpeopleforwhic «nsl. 

tion has been provided, all «n° ^ 
burden for jaUband ='^"6"', ,40301 *L 
contact either Lynn Bramerd («^^J 
Paul LeBlanc (4899). On tns ;Ji 
side, please get in touch I 

Davis (238-4939). 






».• 



^ 



Volume No. 32. Issue No. 17 



Southern Missionary College 




^liiirstloy. February 24. 1977 



Board Considers 
Changing College Name 

To Southern Adventist 
College 



The Romero guitar quartet with gui 
Angel are to perform at SMC March 



Celedomo Celin Pepe and 



Romero Guitarists To Perform 



The Romero guitar quartet will be 
in concert March 12 at 8 p.m. in the 
SMC gymnasium. 

This event will mark the first 
appearance of four great Spanish 
artists who have come to be known on 
the international concert scene as The 
Royal Family of the Guitar. They are 
Celedonio Romero and his three sons, 
Celin. Pepe, and Angel. They left 
their native Spain in 1958 to settle in 
the United States. Soon they 






For 



' seasons they have enjoyed sold-out 
^ast-to-coast tours, and in the 1969-73 
asons, they toured Europe. 
The Romeros began the 74-75 



season at the Montalvo Music Festival 
in California and at the new FJlene 
Center of the Wolf Trap Foundation 
near Washington, D.C. 

Because the guitar is today the 
most popular instrument with young 
people, this season the Romeros will 
perform at Stanford, Yale, the Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin, Arizona State, 
Pacific Union College. Loma Linda 
University, and the University of 
California. They have also planned 
concerts at the National Arts Center in 
Ottawa and the Cloisters Museum of 
the Metropolitan Museum of Art in 
New York, 



The Board of Trustees at its annual 
meetmg in February indicated that 
senous consideration would be given 
to a name change for Southern 
Missionary College. 

The possible vote for the name 
change will come up before the Board 
at the April meeting. At that time, 
various suggestions will be heard from 
the constituency, faculty, alumni, and 
students. 

Over the past ten years polls have 
been taken about a name change, and 
the consensus seems to be that 
"Southern Adventist College" would 
be the most popular choice. 

Recently, the General Conference 
suggested to its hospitals and educa- 
tional institutions that the word "Ad- 
ventist" be included in the name if 
such is feasible and advantageous. 
Several hospitals have already made 
this change; e.g., Glendale Adventist 
Hospital, Washington Adventist Hos- 

The thought behind ihe suggestion 
from the General Conference is that 
the name would be a strong advertise- 
ment for the church as well as the 
institution. Also, experience overseas 
has indicated in the past 10 to 20 years 
that the word "missionary" gives the 



n to the peoples of 
some foreign countries where the 
church might wish to send mission- 



lalize their national idem 









In 
ces, when gradual 
from Southern Missionary College, 
their credentials bearing the source of 
their degrees create some hostility on 
the part of foreign ofTiciais. 

It is getting increasingly hard to 
designated as "mission- 



) foreign ( 



; do I 



profes; 

much of a problem since in most cases 
they do not have this designation. 

Southern Missionary College wants 
to preserve the religious flavor of its 
name, yet it wants to comply with the 
suggestion of the General Conference, 
not wanting to prejudice foreign 

Southern Missionary College. There- 
fore, serious consideration will be 
given to naming the school. "Southern 
Adventist College." 



Ornithology Class To Go On Field Trip 



The Ornithology class will begin its 
annual trek to Florida on Wednesday 
morning. March 2. The class consists 
of 25 students and a lab assistant, 
Roger Woodruff. It. under the 
direction of E.O. Grundset will study 
the varied bird-life that exists in the 

The Florida penninsula. according 
to Grundset. probably contains a more 
varied series of habitats and life zones 
than any other comparable area. 
Corresponding with these changes in 
habitat there is a change in the 
bird-life as well. 

The class will travel in two vans, 
and will eat and sleep in numerous 
places. Students will visit the Cape 
Canaveral area (where wintering shore 

birds are in abundance). Loxahatchee 
^^ildlife Refuge (kites, and other 
marsh birds inhabit there). Everglades 



National Park (which houses all 
manners of shore birds, includmg 
exotic ones such as the Roseate 
Spoonbill, Black Skimmer, Bald Eagle, 
egret and ibises). Alligator Alley and 
Corkscrew Swamp Nature Sanctuary 
(wherein are Wood Storks and early 
warbler migrants, owls, and herons), 
plus several rookeries, bird islands, 
and nesting sites. Included on the 
itinerary will be a visit to Grey nod s 
Park in northeast Miami where the 
South American Scariet Ibis was 
introduced ten years ago. 

Grundset mentioned that the class 
will also be on the look-out for the 
Painted Bunting, Brazilian Cardmal. 
Red-whiskered Bulbull. Spotted^ 
breasted Oriole, and the Smooth-billed 
Ani The students are to make lists ol 
birds seen and in what numbers, 
describe the habi 
graphs and evalual 



and make 




field trip will be during Spring break, 
the class will visit Disney World (in 
Monday, and rclurn to SMC on 
Tuesday. 

Last year's Ornitholopv cl-iss 
reported sightings of 150 spenis. 



This year 



the 



Grundset, ._ , „ 
records and return from the fieli' . 
"with a depth of appreciation for 
bird-life that never can be obtained by 
■^■mply looking at pictures, slides, and 

Election Results 

VICE-PRESIDENT 
David Cress 409 44.75% 

• Jo Lynn Hawthorne 505 55.25% 

MCUL ACnvmES DIRECTOR 

• Paulette Henderson 452 53.49'^ 
Dawn Rice 393 46^51% 



Madison Accepts 
^30 Students 
From Oakwood 

Thirty nursing students from 
Oakwood College have been ac- 
cepted for the summer semester at 
Madison. This is the largest en- 
rollment since they started their 
nursing program 5 years ago. 
They expanded their program this 
year to accommodate the increasing 
number of students interested in 
nursing. 

Loma Undo 

Accepts 

10 Pre-Meds 

Ten out of eighteen pre-med 
students at Southern Missionary Col- 
lege have been accepted for the 
September 1977 class at Loma Linda 
University's School of Medicine 

They are as follows: Sally Curnow; 
Gregory Halley; Fred Hoover; Morris 
Lovejoy: William Norskov Jr.; Sarah 
Roddy; Robert Sholtes; Dale Town- 
send; Michael Wood; Roger Woodruff 



Work Begins On 
Student Center 



Work on the new student center 
begins this week and completion is 
scheduled for the beginning of April, 
The plans were approved by the 
advisory council with minor revisions 
concerning the height of some walls. 
Labor will be provided by Elder K.R. 
Davis, Dr. Melvin Campbell and 
student volunteers. 

Designed by Harold Duckett, the 
new structure will cost $3500 as 
compared to the S6500 spent on the 
original center. Of the 112 
questionaires students filled out, 92 
1 favor of the new design, while 



20 « 






ne lor. >.as teen r..n^- f "s: He .,„ Mess .s. Ps.,. US:,2 SASB _ ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^ 

la^^^H^Hj SMC Education 
■'^^^^^™ Programs Approved 




Mr. Charles Zuill becorm 



Zuill Teaches Art Courses 



Mr. Charles Zuill has accepted the chUdren earlier. , ., ^ 

Invitation to become an an instructor ZiiUl is a graduate of Atlantic 

at Southern Missionary College. Union College with a BA degreeta art. 

After graduation he went to Eorope 

Zuill arrived here three weeks after and did private study for four years, 

this semester had begun. Due to the He returned to the States and received 

bad weather in New Yott, he was his Masters degree at the Rochester 

unable to come with his wife and two institute of Technology. 



Seventh-day Adventist Church 
Files 'Friend of Courf Brief 



Fire Dept. Puts 
Out Fires At 
Laundry& McKee's 

r The Collegedale Tri-Community 
Fire Department was called to assist 
with two major fires a week from 
yesterday. 

Pat Blanke called the Fire Depart- 
ment at 1:00 p.m. to inform them of a 
fire at the Collegedale Laundry. 
Within five minutes two fire engines 
were on the scene. 

According to Eddie Avent, Board 
Chairman of the Fire Department, 
damage was estimated at SSOO. Avant 
stated that one of the large fabric belts 
going over the steam rollers which 
press sheets and pillowcases caught on 
fire. 

Avent said the fire could have been 
due to either of two possibilities: An 
electrical short, or ignition of lint and 
dust. 

During the clean-up operations at 
the laundry, Tri-Community quickly 
answered to an alarm at McKee 
Bakery Plant No. 2 

The fire, contained in a trash 
compacter, took almost two hours to 
extinguish. 



An amicus curiae ("friend of the 
court") brief has been filed with the 
US Supreme Court in the case of Trans 
World Airlines et al. versus Hardison. 
The brief was filed by the Seventh-day 
Adventist Church. 

' 'This could be the most significant 
case to Adventists since the Supreme 
Court ruled on Sunday-closmg laws in 
1961," said Warren L. Johns, attorney 
for the Church's General Conference 
and a co-author of the brief. TWA v. 
Hardison involves a member of the 
Word Wide Church of God, who 
members (like Adventists) observe a 
seventh-day Sabbath from Friday sun- 
down to Saturday sundown. 

Larry Hardison, the respondent, 
was employed by TWA at its overhaul 
base in Kansas City, Missouri. He 
was fired after refusing to work on 
Friday nights or Saturdays. 

Hardison brought soit against 
TWA and several units of the Interna- 
tional Association of Machinists and 
Aerospace Workers union in federal 
district court, which ruled against him. 



An appeals court ruled in his favor, 
and the Supreme Court is expected to 
decide the issue later this spring. 

According to Johns, a crucial 
decision in the TWA case is whether 
Title VII of the 1964 Civil Rights Act, 
which prohibits religious discrimina- 
tion, could be construed as an "esta- 
blishment of religion" (which is prohi- 
bited by the First Amendment to the 
Constitution). If the high court says 
the "establishment" rule is violated, 
there could be a radical impact on the 
"free exercise" of religious rights in 
the United States, said Johns. 

A similar case last year, Cummins 
versus Parker Seal Company. , resulted 
in a 4-4 split by the Supreme Court. 
Paul Cummins, another World Wide 
church member dismissed from his job 
because he could not work con- 
scientiously on Sabbath, was upheld 
and reinstated to his old position by 
the high court tie. Justice John Paul 
Stevens absented himself from that 
decision; observers expect a more 
definitive ruling in the current case. 



SMC programs for adding en- 
dorsement grades 1-9 to a grades 
7-12 certificate and for adding en- 
dorsement grades 7-12 to a grades 
1-9 certificate have been approved 
by the State of Tennessee Depart- 
ment of Education. 

Dr. K.M. Kennedy, chairman of 
the SMC Education Department, 
states that these programs should 
be of great assistance to students 
who have prepared to teach on 
one level but who at the time of 
graduation or later decide to teach 
.QD another level. 

Courses required for adding the 
elementary endorsement to the se- 
condary certificate are as follows: 
EDUC 332,Teaching of Reading 
EDUC 435, 436, Materials and Meth- 
ods of Teaching in the Elementary 
School 
EDUC 417, Student Teaching. Grades 

i-9 

Six hours are to be selected from the 

following: 

LIBR 325. Library Materials for Child- 

EDUC 230, Art in the Elementary 

School 

EDUC 231, Music in the Elementary 

School 

PETH 463. Physical Education in the 

Elementary School 

GEOG 204, World Geography 

MATH 204. Concepts of Elementary 

Mathematics 

Other subject matter courses must:be 

approved by the Education Depart- 

Requirements for adding the 
secondary endorsement to an ele- 
mentary endorsement are as fol- 
lows: 1. The student must meet 
the State of Tennessee require- 
ments for endoresement in at least 
one teaching field (this wUl vary 
from 18 to 45 hours.) 2. The 
student must earn a minimum of 
six semester hours of professional 
education including EDUC 437 
(Curriculum and General Methods. 
Grades 7-12) or EDUC 438 (Special 
Methods of Teaching, Grades 7-12} 
and any other courses designated 
by the Education Department. 3. 
In addition to the six hours listed 
above, the student must earn four 
semester hours of electives beyond 
the requirements for the Elemen- 
tary Education degree. 

These programs meet the Gen- 
eral Conference of Seventh-day Ad- 
ventists Department of Education 
standards for the conversion of se- 
condary certificates to elementary 
and of elementary certificates to 
secondary. 




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Commentary 



Have We Sold Out To Uncle Sam? 



Knowing whal we do cunce: 
these last days, what should be 
federal government? Should w( 



r fnurt 



fun. 



em mgle nursclves in slluiiliiins where Uncle 
11 us who should be in\ -Ived in our programs {i.c- nalionality. 
eligion). where when, where, or hnw u pnigrani shnuld 



Wi. usually jvoid governmental intercourse, cxccpl in ihe area of finance. 
The following \^ an excerpt froma Review and Hi'ralii arliclc. dated 
September 2. 1976. and written by T.S. Gcraiy. He commenis on Ihe 
prevailing situation which exists iri iht; Advcntisl school syslem. 

In a time when legislatures arc offering money to schools and educators 
are reaching into the United Stales Treasury for financial aid. it has been 
difficult for administrators of private schools lo stand by watching. 
They, too. have wondered whether there were some legal manner lo extend 
their needy arms and wetl-nigh-empty hands. 

Through ihe National Institutes of Health, National Science Foundation, 
Department of Defense, and Department of Health. Education, and Welfare. 
Federal funds have been made available for General Research Support 
Grants, Health Sciences Achievement Awards, Institutional Grants for 
Science. Science Development Program. College Science Improvement 
Program, and Cooperative College-School Science Program. 

When soft monies have been made available, college and school 
administrators have filled out and filed applications for financial assistance. 
Some institutions have relied he;ivily upon such Federally funded 
appropriations for Research and Dcselopment operations, features, and 
specials, hopefully looking for this monetary assistance over successive 

to be 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



. .by phit frank 




; Ok. ^outk.^n a^cc.ai^ 



Letters to the Editor 



near Editor: 

1 ihink your endorsement of speci- 
fic candidates for the' different SA 
offices was very unfair to the other 
candidates. The Southern Accent 
happens to be the only school paper, 
which gives it a lot of influence with 
Ihe student body. You should have 
just presented the nominees' plat- 
forms and let them speak for them- 
selves instead of presenting your 
biased opinions. -Very Unfair! 

Linda Henderson 



Dear Editor. 

After having once again seen 
reference made ot the "Praying 
Hands" sculpture in the Accent, and 
realizing that it might soon be a reality 
on campus, I must voice my thoughts, 
which, since first hearing about the 



my college education has not vet 
■■refined" me to the subtleties, and 
intricacies of aesthetic philosophies, 
and 1 wonder, how many of those who 
pass by really will be able to grasp the 
significance of this sculpture without 
first wondering what the difference is 
between it and a sculpture of the 
crucifixion in a Catholic or any other 






the 



aesthetic beauty of this campus" with 
a collosa! statue to be erected at the 
entrance of the school, have varied 
from confusion to indignation. 

I have been in many SDA churches, 
all across Canada, in this area, and in 
neighboring states. Without fail, I 
have been impressed with the simpli- 
city of design and decor. 1 believe this 
to be so because as Christians we want 
to make a statement to the world. It is 
the life of the individual that is the 
witness, that represents the life of 
Christ to others. 



Thei 






sing. But. must it be thrust on the 
passer-by in the form of a 25 foot tall, 
shii)>. silver/gold statement? Perhaps 



I believe the people of this campus 
are the statement of what this schooPs 
philosophy is. I believe the atmos- 
phere of these grounds is a witness. 
Can there not be enough aesthetic 
beauty found in the many and varied 
beautiful blossoming trees, shrubs 
and flowers? What can surpass the 
gracious songs of our feathered 
friends? As a people, I believe we 
don't need statues or sculptures to 
represent our message, and person- 
ally, I don't want it. 

L. Hild. 



Dear Editor: 

We would like to express our 
feelings concerning the statue that will 
be erected on our campus; the statue 
of two hands holding a heart dripping 
with bloodl What message will this 
statue convey to everyone who sees it. 
especially visitors to our campus? Just 
because someone offers us a statue, do 
we have to accept it? Perhaps our 
college should be renamed Bleeding 
Heart College. . 



Nlclselcdeer 

The NtCKLEODEON offers you the opportunity to greet a friend, 
sell your books, get a date! For the low cost of five cents for every 
two words, you can have any message printed in this section. Simply 
write out your message clearly on a sheet of paper, and place it, along 
vflth the amount of money needed to cover the cost of printing, in 
any of the RED Southern Accent mailboxes found in Talge, Thatcher, 
Jones Hall and the Student Center. Do It now! 



Herbs arc man's heritage from the 
great Physician. If you need to lose 
weight, need increased energy, have 
trouble with menstrual cramps, can't 
get to sleep, or have any other 
common problem, contact us and wu'll 
see if we can help. Phone 396-2796 or 
.l%-4b53. If you don't get an answer, 
keep trying - we're college students, 
'"O- The Herb Emporium 



I need a ride to Brooklyn, N.^. or a; 
near as possible for Spring Vacation 
Please call me at 4611 at any '■ " 
night or early in the morning 
help with fias. Thank you. 

Student r 
of work 



Will 



lissionary in desperate nc 
i help finance " 



:ecl 



01 work to help imance oversect^ imf' 
Willing to do odd jobs. Contact: Andy 
at 396-4976 or Talge B-15. 



Ve ihc hiaff of the Suurht-t 

■ni recognize our responsibility 

e Gud through our service to il 

students, faculty, and community of 

Southern Missionary College. 

Our purpose is to promote aca- 
demic, social and spiritual awareness, 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
elevating, and ennobling thoughts - 
which will give the reader help, light 
and strength. Every sentence written 
should mean something definite 
should be true, sincere. Not a scratch 
of the pen should be made in order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
*hich God condemns. 

Counsels to Writers and Editors 

August. 1976 The Editors 



STAFF 



Religion Editor 
layout Editor 
Distribution Mgr. 
Secretary 
Photographers 



Don Jehle Artists 
Vinita Wayman 

Mike Lombardo 

, „ Repone 

Jose Bourget 

Rick Tarkersley 

Janis Clarke 

Snaron Webster Advisot 



Ukr 



out(L^:n. Jicctnt 



EdErickson , 

SandieLehn : 

Annie Mejia J 

Goldie GoertzeD 



VPP 



7/;. ^oulUcxn Jic 



Rees Basketball Games 
Change Status 



CJack Kovalski 

What is the best way to climax the 
fiasket ball season here on campus? 
flave the Rees series scheduled for the 
Esi weekend of the season! This is 
Ixactly what is going to be done, and 
Ihis coming weekend on February 26 
jnd 27. you will have the pleasure of 
seeing this series take place. 

To go back to the beginning, the 
Rees series was named after the late 
Conrad Rees, President of Southern 
Missionary College during the years 
'58 to '67- President Rees, a sports 
enthusiast, fell victim of a stroke, 
forcing him to leave his position as 
president, and it was at this time that 
the series was named after him. 

The Rees series staned first as a 
playoff between village and dorm 
students. It was a three game series 
starting Thursday and ending Sunday. 
Last year it seems that there was only 
one game played and many feared that 
the coveted series just might be phased 
out, but fear not, it is still alive and 
well and will be held once again this 
year, but in a slightly different 

Instead of the traditional village vs. 



Jorm games, it will be class vs. class. 
Four teams will present, one from each 
class. There will also be one coach per 
team who will choose his particular 
team which will have from eight to ten 
members in it. The coaches for the 
teams are as follows: Dean Halversen 
Freshman team; Dean Evans - Sopho- 
more team; Dean Schlishner ■ Junior 
team: and Dr. Dulan with the Senior 
team. Each team will have the 
opportunity to play two games. The 
first, of course, will be against their 
scheduled team and the second game 
will be a playoff of which winners will 
play against winners and losers a- 
gainst losers, etc. 

The reason for this change is 
mainly so that more people will have 
the chance to be able to actively take 
part and get involved. Another new 
addition to the series is half-time 
entertainment. On Saturday night, a 
badminton tournament is scheduled tu 
take place, followed by a Ping Pong 
tournament on Sunday night. The 
basketball games will start at 8:00 
p.m. on Saturday night and at 7:00 
p.m. on Sunday night. 



UVhats Happening 

In Nicaragua? 




MARCH 3-8 




^Beverly Benchina 

The Nicaragua mission station 
eclor, Harvey Oetman, and his wife 
nnje, are both graduates of SMC. 
larvey has a degree in industrial arts 
project director schedules the 
It the mission and makes 



and at present 
Perates the clinic. Other staff include 
1976 AS nursing gradu, 



\m\^ 




On Dec. 12, 18 people were 
baptized. Then on Christmas day 500 
people attended the mission church 
from 3 other churches in the area 
including the Roman Catholic Church. 

Money pledged by SMC students 
and faculty last semester used in the 
operation of the mission took care of 
the routine operating expenses at the 
mission which include: fuel, mainte- 
nance of vehicles, maintenance of 
buildings, and food. Also, this money 
paid for the local native laborers who 
do the laundry, cooking, and take care 
of grounds maintenance. 

The present desire for the future is 
to expand in activities rather than in 
construction. This is especially true in 
the area of evangelism. An evangel- 
istic crusade is scheduled to take place 
in March. Two laymen will be 
conducting the meetings, coming from 
Puerto Cabezas which is 700 miles 
from France Asirpi. Personnel from 
the mission will also participate in 
these meetings. The Nicaragua Mis- 
sion, which is comparable to our state 
conferences, has promised to provide 
literature needed for the crusade. 

There is a need for workers to begm 
a one year term of service beginning in 
June 'l977. Both nurses (preferably 
AS graduates) and a student chaplain 
(preferably a student with junior class 
standing) are needed. Interested 
individuals should contact Dr. Green- 
leaf. 




The Next ACCENT 
will come out 
on March 17 



glance had strayed thai way 
'-• 10 the grass and gun (ind 



JU4U,, People 
fti-J> I with sunlight in their hair 

laughing in the greeness of the grass' ' 



Inside 
I turned my gaze again 
and found I could not see — 
My walls could Icndnolighi 

...But it was bright enough outsidt 



HefferlJn Views 
Schaeffer Series Premiere 



Francis Schaeffer, Reiormed Pres- 
byterian historian and philosopher, 
has recently premiered his new film 
series "How Shall We Then Live?'" in 
Chicago. 

Ray Hefferlin, Chariman of the 
Physics Department, and currently on 
Sabbatical leave at Oakridge, 

attended the premiere series. The 
series has 10 episodes beginning with 
the days of the Roman Empire and 
ending with prospects for our immedi- 
ate tuture. The theme is familiar to 
readers of his books Escape from 
Reason. The God Who is There, and 
He is there and He is not Silent-begin- 
ning with Thomas Aquinas, who said 
that man's intellect was not fallen, the 
humanist enterprise rose to the rennai- 
the rennaissance nad scientific/indus- 
trial revolution; it failed to find 
completeness, resolution, basic an- 
swers. The Western world then, in 
despair, plunged into the irrational, of 
which modern are, music, and films, 
and of which mysticism, the occult, the 
drug culture, and totalitarianism arc 
sysmtoms, also especially existential- 



, In a 



e that. ' 



lilcd, : 



The same decay and affluence 
ruined the Roman empire. The 
church, according to Schaeffer, is 
allowing the same thing to occur in the 
West by having had a distorted view of 
race, and by its failure to use 
accumulated wealth compassionately 
and to produce creatively in the arts 
(and sciences). Communism, which 
Schaeffer called a form of Christian 
heresy because of its compassionate 
stand on accumulated wealth, is less of 
a danger to the Western world than 

Hefferlin was at ihe film series 
February 7,8. and 9 concurrently with 
attending American Physical Society 
meetings in Chicago. He relies upon 
Schaeffer for aspects of his class in 
Issues in Physical Science and Religion 
If not too expensive, some of the 
episodes will be rented for showing in 
this class; the episode on modern film, 
art, and music would also be relevant 
for SMC's Humanities class. 

For those -inable lo see the films,, a 
book entitled How Then Shall We 
Live? by Scheiffer, can be purchased 
at Ihe Book and Bible House and at 
Covenant College. 



POLL 



the RED 
ilboxes in 
the Student 



Question: 



Which of the following 
CWalt Disney movies 



a documentaries 
Dlravelogues 




m 



mm 



■ he leads me beside quiet 



=nu ^ouii{.,„ ^. 



o 



• 



WhatisPre- 
Registration 



DBill Marcom 

What is pre-registration? Simply 
stated, it is arranging class schedules 
in advance of the up-coming school 
year. While this might seem like a 
convenient idea, it is an idea whose 
time has not yet come. Why? Its 
drawbacks outweigh its advantages. 

Under the present system of regis- 
tration, a student can run in and out of 
the bureaucratic gammul at the gym in 
about three hours; all the teachers and 
advisors who must sign the registra- 
tion forms are present. But if 
pre-registration were instituted, the 
student would have to run all over the 
campus from teacher to teacher seek- 
ing those same signatures, It is much 
better to have the necessary advisors, 
consultants, and teachers readily ac- 
cessible under one roof at one time. 

Perhaps one problem that has 
caused some students to protest 
present registration methods is that by 
the time they get around to the 
registration tables they discover that 
the class they most wanted has closed 
out. Then to compound their irrita- 
tion, they find that it won't be offered 
the coming semester. How can this 
source of agitation be checked? Would 
pre-registration help? 

Yes and no. Pre-registration 
usually insures the student a place in a 
class the following semester, but only 
if he has put in his bid for a seat in that 
classroom soon enough. It must be 
remembered that a classroom can only 
accommodate so many students, and 
that SMC npcralcs on a budget and 
can only supply a given number of 
teachers and classrooms. Once the 
available number is reached it can not 
be exceeded, irregardless of the 
registration method being employed. 
In interviewing Academic Dean 
Cyril Futchcr about the feasibility of 
pre-registration here at SMC, he 
commented that time would not be 
saved. He related that 15 years ago 
SMC's own pre-registration system 
was a complete failure because four to 
six hundred students would tr)' to 
change their schedules after the school 
year had begun. 

Even on our present system, 
Futcher declared, things are bad 
enough. Two to three hundred 
students seek changes in their class 
schedules after registering. 

Realistically then, the problem 
with the present registration system is 
not in the way it is administered, 
rather, it is the human element, the 
indecision of many students as to their 
vocation which greatly confuses regis- 

The real soluiion to registration ' 
inefficiencies is pre-counseling. If 
students would go to their respective 
department heads, sit down with them 
and plan the classes they are to take 
for the following year, then when they 
got to the gym at registration time, 
they could whiz through. Registration 
only takes excessive time when the 
student arrives at school without any 
clear idea of what classes he must have 
to satisfy his major's requirements. 



Work Begins On Nursing Honif 




ral rendering of ihe Collegedale Medical Plaza 



Freedom is found only thmigh 
fellowship with God tlvough Jesus. 
Vtere is no freedom apart from God. 



The copsoil is being scratched I 

tlie new Collegedale Medical P|jM 

I work IS being begun on ^ *1 

I home 6 s on a nnK^M 

It will be constructed by DevelJ 

ment Enterprises, a private buildnl^ 

Cleveland, Tennessee. The 3 

home IS a part of the Doctors' CliJ 

I Project, which now consists of i 

! newly built Medical Center. 

j The project, which was orieinpii 

begun by Elder Chic Fleming, fo^ 

I SMC Business Manager, will include! 

retirement home, a church, apj, 

ments a condominium, and a park I 

s hoped by Mr. Bill Wilso 

I manager for the Plaza and v 

! dent of Southern Adventist Health aM 

Hospital System (SAHHS), thatl 

hospital will be constructed in severj 



rO-- 



SOUTHERN UNION CONFERENCE 



ft is better to have Utile and be godly than to 



!e{igion 



K^tivation 



in the Cross 



Q Pickell 



in order to serve Him aright we 

be born of the Divine Spirit". 

■ vou ever wondered why you 

: appreciate spiritual things? If 

have been plagued with this 

lion and don't seem to have the 

desire to pray or read your Bible or talk 

about spititual matters, then 

ai^be you have the same problem 

ilirf! had and am sometimes still faced 

■fli). There is one basic reason and 

ih^is. it is perfectly normal for you to 

fed this way. In other words it is our 

not to appreciate spiritual 

The only problem this poses 

t is not an excuse. God has 

pr^ided a way in which you can love 

ia3 appreciate Him in His fullness. 

e was a man. who Jesus had a 

talk with that was faced with the 

: situation that you and I are faced 

# today. His name was Nicodemus. 

DM he loved to talk about the lord and 

any rituals and unlike 

/as very good at obeying 

jmandments. However, he 

inned from talking about the in- 

slling of the Holy Spirit, or the most 

things, like getting to know 

I that a 



which we call "born again". What 
Jesus was really saying was that the 
man needed to accept the work of the 
Holy Spirit in his life. He needed 
spiritual regeneration. Jesus then 
proceeded to tell him in verse 8 that 
the Spirit is silently moving everyone 
to behold Jesus. 

"Conversion is the result of long 
wooing by the Spirit of God— a patient 
protracted process". If you will notice 
in Genesis 3:9, it was God who first 
called to Adam and not the opposite. 
God always initiates the relationship. 
God is also calling us, and it is our 
need that alows us to hear His 
pleading, tender voice. Just like 
Adam knew that fig leaves would 
never be his complete answer for his 
nakedness, so must we recognize our 
helplessness in providing a way to 



"CONVERSION tSTHE 
RESULT OF LONG WOOING 
BY THE SPIRIT OF GOD." 



robe ourselves with good works or 
whatever the case maybe. "He who 
feels most deeply his need of divine 
aid will plead for it, and the Holy Spirit 
will give unto him glimpses of Jesus 



■ wealth. Psalm 37:16 LB 
that will strengthen and uplift the 

After the need is recognized the 
soul must then accept the work of the 
Holy Spirit or give an answer to that 
gentle plea. Without this answer from 
the mdividual. God is held in check. 

What I'm saying is that the Holy 
Spint has been calling you ever since 
you were bom and, if you haven't 
heard it, it's because you haven't felt 
the need to listen. Now you may say 
what about those who cannot see the 
need? Trials are a means that is used 
to help us see our need for Jesus. In 
other words, the devil's pitfalls, point 
to our need for Christ. There is no 
blessing in the trial-the blessing 
comes when the trial succeeds in 
helping us see our need of Jesus. 

"Our Redeemer thirsts for recog- 
nition." He stands at the door and 
knocks. He never forces an entrance. 
But after receiving a positive response 
trom us to His faithful call, a beautiful 
thmg takes place. The Spirit directs 
our minds to behold the cross in three 
tangible ways, performed by our 
choice. This is not a work it is an effort 
on our part in choosing to behold 
Chnst. Number one is Prayer— com- 
munication between God and man. 
Number two is study— God revealing 
Himself to man. Followed by number 
three— sharing what you have learned 
in the process of the other two. 
When we see the cross by these 



a Page 7 = 
longing is being fulfilled, that is, 
knowing Christ. Your old nature now 
is hidden in His. After receiving 
repentance and forgiveness (which 
comes from Him), the Spirit implants 
in us the same power which kept 
Christ from sinning into our renewed 
hearts. "The law of God is written in 



"WHEN WE SEE THE CROSS' 
WE CANNOT HELP BUT 
FEEL IN LOVE WITH JESUS." 



the mind and heart, and we can say 
with Christ. "I delight to do Thy will. 
Oh My God." 

The whole process has been taken 
care of by God through Christ and the 
work of the Holy Spirit. All that awaits 
His power is the realization of our need 
and acceptance of the loving call that 



smgt 



. This 



"relationship" that I've spoken of i;, „ 
daily matter. The need must be kept 
in mind at all times in order to discern 
His still small voice, at every moment 
to accept His tender call which begs us 
to behold the "lamb of God" where 
the only true victory is. 

Let's avail ourselves with the 



do with Ellen G. White? It has a 
to do with her. Many times this year I 
have heard the same question over and 

over again. with Jesus, we win wani lo rep^iu, 

How do you know Ellen G.White's and ask for forgiveness of sm. Did you 
writings are the Spirit of Prophecy? I catch that? The desire that you never 
mean she never said they are; or does had before-to pray and study and 
she? The answer to this question i 



pirit of Prophecy- 
Just an Opinion? 

Tony Burlington Jesus: worship God; for the testimony 

The Seventh-day Adventist church """"^^th' Spirit of Prophecy." An 

«r r'erde°;'the°" i^n" 'of '""7"^ °"t{ " \' "' :'"t °' 

^elatinn nr, *i, I 1 r r. . ^ . propfiecy. Well, what does this nave 

'elation on the Isle of Patmos. God \„ L ,„L y^u^J^. wuu^o u i.,, „ .„* 
made manifest through His mes- 
iger, Ellen G. White, the Tes- 
tes and various councils for His 
church. Why are people 
MC and in the worid-wide SDA 
rlooking their basic 
|?ples for life? 

e are undoubtedly a number of 
to this question. Some people 
i m the days of Sister White 
ler writings to be uninspired, 
article I hope to present 
■Jits from the Spirit of Prophecy 
|trom the Bible to show how Ellen 

writings are from God. 
_ _ 1 1 look to the 12th chapter 
fyelation. In verse 17 we find two 
|%ing marks of God's last church 
^fth. We read in verse 17, "And 
s wroth with the woman, 
' make war with the 
P^nt of her seed, which keep the 
'"andments of God, and have the 
'ny of Jesus Christ." Who is 
fagon? We know that it 
joiues Satan. Who is the woman? 
g^ah 6:2 implies that the woman 
J^ltzes the church. Notice the two 
. eiJishing marks: which keep the 
^^landtnents and have the testi- 
|*of Jesus Christ. 

part of Revelation 19:10 




■Iflbeliftedup, I willdi 



t help but fall in love 



share is nowyoursbecause your heart's 



:ans provided for us that .we may be 
nsformed into his likeness, and be 
stored to fellowship with the 
nistering angels, to harmony and 
nmunion with the Father and the 



that she definitely adopts this title for 
her writings. In a number of passages 
this is clearly evident and is even more 
prolific in the index to her writings. I 
would like to cite here an example: 

"Yet now when 1 send you a 
testimony of warning and reproof, 
many of you declare it to be merely the 



"WHY ARE PEOPLE AT 
SMC-OVERLOOKING THEIR 
BASIC PRINCIPLES OF LIFE?" 



You know how the Lord has ma 
fested Himself through the Spirit of 
Prophecy." 1 SM pg. 27 
Pay close attention to the seriousness 
of ^^ *°''''^ written here 
I am thy feUow'se^Vrand of P^f^.^S^; 



Matthew, chapter 12 verse 13, we find: 
Wherefore I say unto you. all manner 
of sin and blasphemy shall be forgiven 
unto men; but the blasphemy against 
he Holy Ghost shall not be forgiven 
into men." This verse helps to 
Uustrate the seriousness of this ques- 
about Sister White being inspired, 
iccept her writings as opinion, you 
It the Spirit of God. who was the 
source of inspiration for these writ- 
ings. To those who hold this position 
the jaw is probably jutted about now. 
But let's face this issue as mature 
Christians. Stubbomess kept the Jews 



stumbling block for alot of Advcntists. 
To those who feel that Sister 
White's writings are only opinions -- 
the governing influence is avoidanc^e. 
Many people 



r'=i-z?r^Sn::::::f ^^ -^■' - - --" -' ""''''""■ ^-— ^-- 



want to give up this cherished sin just 
yet, so he avoids the councils. To 
justify himself he rebukes the councils 
as opinions. Again I would like to cite 
a warning found in the pages of 
Inspiration. 

"Perilous limes are before us. 
Everyone who has a knowledge of the 
truth should awake, and place himself, 
body, soul, and spirit under the 
discipline of God. The enemy is on our 
track. We must be wide awake, on our 
guard against him. We must put on 
the whole armour of G"d. We must 
follow the direction through the Spirit 
of Prophecy. We must love and obey 
the truth for this time. This wUI save 
us from accepting strong delusions. 
God has spoken to us through His 
word. He has spoken to us through the 
testimonies to the church, and through 
Che books that have helped to make 

coniinued on page 8. 



• 



^ 



Fear not. Utile flock: for d 
kingdom. Luke 12:32 KJV 



Father's good pleasi 



Temperance Course 
Offered at Andrews 



theSeventh-di\ Ad*.. 



Drogram give coirrst 
work." said And 



pi. C. Smoot. 



conferciK-e with Elder E.J. Steed. 
General Conference Director of the 
Temperance Department, in planning 
!"^>rthis cooperative ministry. 

A new Graduate course in Religion, 
specializing in church temperance 
leadership, provides a Master's 
degree at Andrews, ffhis course will 
particularly s(/en^f#n the core of 
temperance workers'and aid them in 
reaching out into new areas, especially 
among Muslims. Buddhists and 
Socialists, according to Steed. 

Another course is covered during 




i course is jointly presented b 
icral Conference Temperanci 
ment. with Steed as the 



= on. <Soa(<.„ ^, 



RELIGIOUS NEWS 



The Religious Activities Coordina- 
ting Committee has selected the 
officers for the religious offices next 
school year. They are as follows: 

Religious Activities Vice-president 
will be Mike Roland. As Campus 
Ministries Director his responsibility 



There will be a symposium 
Fnday. February 25- fro'mrso.;:: 



Student Cent, 
will be abortion and Capi^ 



ithe 



mpus 



The Campus Evangelism Director 
will be William Cole, who will oversee 
off-campus religious activities. 

CABL president is Ron Barts. He 
will also be responsible for the 
on-campus CABL activities. 

John Lazor will be working with 
Barts. in the position of Off-campus 
CABL Director. 

Persons interested in taking an 
active part in the religi 
next year, and those with suggesti 
should contact these men. 



Sllen. The s,„p;.T:.V5' 
ers will be Elders Helmut Oil ■ "i 
Robert E. Fraticis. This ivill „J, "^ 
as worship credit, but will jS 
before vespers. "'^^ 

A Voire Control seminar will b.pi, 
on Thursday, March 17, at 7:00 p iT 
conducted by Don Runyan. ' 

Baker Book House, the laroea 
religious literature distributor will b, 
running a half-price sale on all ihei 
books during the month of March. 

Order forms will be available at the 
Campus Ministries office, number 5 
in the Student Center. 



Canvassing — A Soul Winning Ministry 



At a meeting held in Dorchester, 
Massachusetts, in November of 1848. 
Ellen White received a message in a 
vision for her husband. James White. 
He was to begin to print a little paper 
and send it to the people. From this 
small beginning she saw that streams 
of light would circle the earth. And 
this is what has happened. As the 
paper was sent to the Advent believers 
it seemed to bind them together. They 
grew steadily and eventually became 
what is now the Seventh-day Adventist 
church. The publishing work, which 
united the early believers and kept 



them growing, is still one of the most 
successful soul-winning ministries the 
church as today. 

After Ellen White's vision in 
Dorchester the Lord reminded her 
many times about the importance of 
literature evangelism. !n 1880 she 
wrote. "If there is one work more 
important than another, it is that of 
getting our publications before the 
public." About five years later she 
said. "Our publications are now 
sowing the gospel seed, and are 
instrumental in bringing as many 
i the preached word. 











\^t@ 








M^ 


Mar 


1 


Steve Torgerson lOam Tues 1 1 






1 


Rodney Dvke Ipm Tues. I | 


< > 






Brad Brookms lOam Wed. ( I 


i 






Warren Auld lOam Wed 




Mar 


lU 


Uoue Tallman lOam Thurs 








Russell Cooper 1pm Thurs. ' ' 








Bob Dukeshire lOam Fri < ' 




Mar 


IS 


Don Ashlock lOam Tues. ( I 






lb 


Jim McKinlcv Ipm Tues. ( , 






lb 


Rick Esterline lOam Weds 




Mar 
Mar 
Mar 


17 
IS 


Ray Hartwell lOam Thurs. ! 
Kirk King Ipm Thurs. ' 


' ' HOMILETICS 


1 LABORATORY 


Mar 


22 


Ron Whitehead lOam Tues 1 1 


, 1 PRACTICES 


Mar 
Mar 


23 
24 


Wcndall Stover Ipm Tues. i | 
Ted Brown lOam Wed. | 










.24 


Rick Peterson Ipm Thurs. 








Dave Weiglev lOam Fri. ' 














.29 


PaulBoling Ipm Tues. 1 














.31 








.31 


Dean Fowler 1pm Thufs. " 


♦ •••••»>««»»< 


»••>»«»»«»»] 



Whole churches have been raised up 
as the result of their circulation." 
However, the greatest impact of 
these publications was to be seen in 
the future. Speaking about the latter 
rain, she wrote. "More than one 
thousand will soon be converted in one 
day. most of whom will trace their first 
convictions to the reading of our 
publications." However, many people 
are already being led to Christ as a 
result of the literature work. 

In the Southern Union during 1976. 
440 people were baptized as a direct 
result of literature evangelists. in 
addition to this they left nearly 200.000 
pieces of free literature, enrolled 
approximately 39,000 people in a Bible 
course, contacted 2,300 former SDA's 
and gave more than 7,000 Bible 
studies. In the Mexican Union during 
1975. 1047 people were lead to Christ 
and baptized as a direct result of 
Spirit-filled literature evangelists. 

This past summer I canvassed and 
personally experienced what it is like 
to contact a home, sell a book, and lead 
souls to Christ. One family in 



Northeast Georgia seemed partlculaiijl 
interested in Bible Stories for childreaj 
andBible Readings for the Home. Mt,l 
ard Mrs. Evans asked questions aboDll 
what I believed. At one point ii 
discussiotis, Mt. Ev&tis becatne vetjl 
quiet. He proceeded to tell me aboalB 
his most troubling question. Will^ 
tears in his eyes, he asked hoiv tr 
loving God could torment 
forever and ever. With great j 
showed him from the Bible that tl 
wicked do not bum forever. The 4 
cloud that had settled over h 
vanished, and we continued oui 
I still write Bible study letters t. 
and they seem to really appreciate Bj 
God has richly blessed that relatio 

The literature work is clearly G 
work. He ordained it and is sustainu 
it. Today He is blessing the effoi*" 
fatthful literature evangelists 
than ever before. But the gw 
harvest is yet to come. Soon v 
see thousands converted in a oJ 
result of the literature work. 



S.O.P.--Jusf an Opinion? fo,,,™..^^-™ «"■«"" 



plain out present duty and the position 
we should now occupy. The warnings 
that have been given, line upon line, 
precept upon precept, should be 
heeded. If we disregard them, what 
excuse can we offer?" Gospel Work- 
ers pg. 308 

Again such strong words. We are 
told how we are assailed by the devil, 
and we are told where our strength 
lies.ReadingGod's word and the Spirit 
of Prophecy are two weapons to arm 
ourselves with against Satan. If we 
disregard them, what excuse can we 
offer? 

It is a sad part of reality to know 
that these blessings, these revelations, 
the actual manifestations of God are 
lying on shelves and collecting dust. 
When all the preaching in ended, 
when the sky is dark and the plagues 
of Revelation are poured out, so many 
people in our church are going to be 



surprised. Many who have lived "I I 
they thought to be "good lives 'I 
going to be literally startled. Siopi ■ 
because they neglected to study »1 
Revelations of God ■ the Bible ani " I 
Spirit of Prophecy. Re'"<^'"';",.J|, I 
words of the prophet Hosea: ^M 
people are destroyed for la» I 
knowledge; because thou hast rej<» „ | 
knowledge, I will also reject in« 
Hosea 4:6 

Will you be destroyed 
knowledge? Pray about it 

Prayer Be 

In the secret of His presence- 
How my soul delights. o hid- ^ 
O. how precious are '"5 '^ .^ ^[i 
Which are learned at l-ain^ ^^^ 

Nor can trial lay me low; „ 

For when Satan comes I" 
To the secret place I go . 






Volume No. 32. Issue No. 18 



Beckett 
Heads 
Computer 
Center 

John Beckett, former acting mana 
ger of WSMC-FM will take up the 
duties of dirCi-tor of the Computer 
Center, replacing Waldemar Janke 
Don Self ended his study leave March 
15, and is returning to the radio station 
to continue as manager. He has 
obtained his M.A. in program broad 
casting at Ohio University, accordmg 
to Beckett. 

Beckett is presently incorporating 
the new Hewitt-Packard 3000 com 
puter to play a dynamic role for the 
Computer Center. "The 3000 is not 
replacing the 2000, but simply ex 
panding the capacity of the Center 
says Beckett. The extremely long lines 
during second semester registration 
were due to over-taxation of the 2000 
computer, A better system has been 
devised for future use. 

The Hewitt- Packard 3000 has dou- 
ble capacity than that of the 2000. The 
new computer cna handle 16 at once 
and can produce more than one job at a 
time. The older computer can work 
with ?'' people, but can handle only^ 
one job from one person at a time. 

The 2000 can only speak the Basic 
computer language at one time. The 
scientific language called Fortran 
could also be programmed, but all 
terminals must be speaking Fortran at 
once in order to accomplish one job 
with Fortran. The 3000 can speak the 
Basic Language, Fortran, and Cobol, 
the business language at the same 
time. Four terminals in the Computer 
Center are being used by students to 
learn the languages of Fortran and 
Cobol. At press time only five 
terminals for the 3000 are set to 
function. 

The new 3000 computer was de- 
livered several weeks ago and "woken 
up" in the record time of four hours. 
ten million characters of information 
Were loaded in order for the computer. 

The new computer is sophisticated 
in comparison to computers of eariier 
years. Only 15 buttons blink or light 
up. and only 15 buttons are switches 
°n the front panel. Older models 
sponed "thousands" of flashing but- 
tons and parts. The new computer is 
approximately the size and shape of a 
refrigerator. 

Last Friday, Beckett, working at 
Jome, needed to talk to the computer, 
"e used a small portable terminal, 
^bout the size of an attache case, to 
pse to the computer by phone. Even 
jng distances makes no difference in 
")e reception of messages. WhUe 
visiting Columbia Union College, in 
'«oma Park. Maryland, Beckett used 
's portable terminal 600 miles away to 
'"'' with the computer. 



Southern Missionary College 

Collegedale, Tennessee 37315 



Thursday. March 17. 1977 




Band Tours Southern Cities 



The Concert Band, under the 
direction of Dr. Jack McClarty, began 
touring several Tennessee and Ken- 
tucky cities last Friday. 

The itinerary includes two concerts 
the Nashville area, one in Louisville, 
id one in Lexington. 

In its sacred concert, the 63- 
member band plays a variety of 
well-known selections, including a 
special interpretation of the Battle 



Hymn of the Republic. 

The secular program includes sev- 
eral classical selections and marching 
numbers, concluding vith Sousa's 
famous Stars and Stripes Forever. 

Dr. McClarty. who has been at 
SMC since 1972, holds the doctorate 
degree from Montana State Univer- 
sity. He has served as a band director 
and instructor at Kingsway College in 
Canada and at Southwestern Union 
College, near Fort Worth, Texas. 



SMC To Phase Out Aid 

To Nicaragua Mission Within 3 Years 



Dr. Floyd Greenleaf, Chairman of 
the Nicaragua Mission Committee at 
SMC, reported that within three years 
the committee hopes to phase out its 
aid program and incorporate the Tasba 
Raya Mission (official name of the 
mission station) into the Nicaragua 
Mission. The Nicaragua Mission is 
comparable to a conference in the U.S. 

"It's not thai we're pulling out." 
said Greenleaf. "We want to become 
part of the regular overseas mission 
program. It's not the role of a college 
to own and operate a mission. 

Greenleaf explained that under the 
current system, each year involves a 
complete turnover of the mission staff. 
"The yearly reorientation is hard on 
the local Mesquito Indians," he said. 
Thus, stabilizing leadership is the first 
goal of the reorganizational plan. To 



provide continuity, plans are being 
formed to stipend a married couple to 
serve a three-year term directing the 
mission until the phase-out is com- 

The second goal of the committee 
is to develop a stable operating budget 
for the mission with regularly defined 
>:nnrces of income. The mission's total 



#1 



bud 



appri 



:ely 



S18,500. Presently, the Budget Com- 
mittee of SMC's Student Association is 
considering .in allocation of J2,250 for 
next year to defray the cost of 
evangelism, the importation of goods, 
and the purchase of medicines. 

Greenleaf concluded, "When the 
Tasba Raya Mission station is finally 
operating as a regular overseas mis- 
sion, we'll consider this program a 



Olson To Speak 
At Religion 
Retreat 



Elder Robert Olson will begin a 
four-part presentation of "Current 
Issues Confronting the Seventh-day 
Adventist Church" Friday evening at 
eight in Thatcher's chapel. These 
presentations will comprise the SMC 
Religion Department's retreat. 

Olson is the associate secretary of 
the Ellen G. White Estate in Washing- 
ton D.C. Previously, he had served as 
chairman of the Religion Department 
at Pacific Union College. 

Olson will open this series Friday 
evening, continue at 9:00 a.m. Sab- 
bath morning, hold Sabbath school 
and church, and then close with a 
question-and-answer period at 3:00 
p.m. . All meetings will take place in 
Thatcher Hall. 

lies To Present 
Health Series 

Mr. William lies will present a 
health series March 23-25 at SMC 
entitled Health is a ManySplendored 
Thing-a-ma-bob. 

lies serves as a board member of 
the Florida Adventist Hospital, a 
member of SMC's Board of trustees. 
and as chairman of the Committee of 
100. lies is also an insurance 
executive in th Orlando area, and has 
dealt with the production of health 

Two Academy Students 
Die In Auto Accident 

Six Collegedale Academy students 
were in a automobile accident with j 
Chattanooga policeman on March i', 
1977. Those involved were Janei 
Early, 16 years old; Douglas Lockaby, 
18 years old; David Lockaby, 15 years 
old; Ronald Lockaby, 13 years old; 
Annie Dunningan. 15 years old; Teri 
Patterson. 17yearsold; and patrolman 
Mike Harvey, 

There was a head-on collision 
between the patrol car and their 
Volkswagon in Summit, Tennessee. ^^1 
Upon impact the VW burst into flames. ^F| 

Janet EaHy died at the scene of the 
accident. Douglas, David, Ronald. 
Annie, and Teri were taken to Er- 
langer Hospital's Emergency Room. 
Douglas died Sunday evening because 
of severe bums. David and Ronald 
have been released. Annie is hospiti- 
lized in her hometown of Las Vegas 
and will have surgery on her right 
wrist. Teri is in Erlanger Hospital with 
a broken pelvis and bums. 



■■There ti an apposed time for ^''y"'^^-^'^ """ ' 



-C7<. ,=S<,u(«<;,„ ^„ 



__l!EWSBR!ire 

Anarch 26 Declared By Church 
As Day of Fasting and Prayer 

As floods, dust storms, and eco- God trying to tell us something^ 

nomic crises plague the United States, think He is, and we want to spend this 

Seventh-day Adventists have declared day of fasting and prayer listening to 

March 26 a day of fasting and prayer His will for our lives." 

for the nation. The church leader also saw a 

^ J . f correlation between America's physi- 

Neal C- WUson v,ce.pres.den, of ^^^ .^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^,' 

the church for the United States and ..p,;„„ ^„„f;„„^^ ,„ ^„ar Vinlpm 
Canada, stated. "The half-million 



World Religious Liberty Congress 
To Meet In Amsterdam 



We 






Adventists 



,n North America will call 'els'lsion entertai; 

alleviate human suffering >"f'^ ■""''•" '""■ 

and preserve the nation from further r.'l="':r''5°"'" """ 
calamities. 



Violenci 



"The church 
pray for a retu 



the part of a 
linority." he said. 
North America will 
io God's law and His 



Wilson cited the recent na 
and related energy shortage, dust difficult! 
storms in Kansas and the South 
water rationing in San Franci 
nearby Marin County as potential adversely affect the world m: 
heralds of more trouble to come. "Is Christian churches. 



disaster i 



Fire Dept. Responds to 76 Calls 



During the month of February, the 
Tri-Community Fire Department re- 
sponded to 76 fire and rescue calls 
from the Collegedale station. This is a 
record number of alarms for this 
station. The previous record was 50 
alarms in October of 1974. From 
January 1 to February 28 of this year, 
Tri-Community has responded to 112 
fire and rescue calls, and 148 ambu- 
lance calls. Also, the Hurst "Jaws of 
Life" has been used to save several 

Lieutenant Don Lastine has made 
two "saves", and Lieutenant A! 
McClure, Firefighter Tim Cumbo, and 
Paramedic Jack Thomas have each 



saved one life with Tri-Community's 
new rescue equipment, including the 

On Saturday. Feb. 26, the TCFD 
Rescue Squad rescued a man who had 
broken his left arm while sawing limbs 



off a 



This 



ught in the 



tree about 25 feet in the 
Rescue Squad laddered the tree, and 
brought the man down to the ground, 
where care was turned over to EMT's 
from the Tri-Community Ambulance 
Service. The Fire Department and 
Ambulance Service greatly appreciate 
the efforts of the student ^teO?SS and 
EMT's from SMC who volunteer their 
time and energy, and the continued 
support of the community. 



Bids Open On Hickman Hill Road Construction 



Bids were open last Friday after- 
noon for construction on the Hickman 
Hill Road in Collegedale. Mayor Fred 
Fuller says he was very pleased with 
the bids which ranged from $336,000 
to $570,000, with Brown Brothers 
Construction Company as the lowest 
bidder. Second lowest bidder was 
McDowell Construction and third 
lowest was Stein Construction. The 



highest bidder was Lomas Brothers 
Construction. 

There may be a 30-day delay on the 
construction because of an AT&T 
coasial cable which lies under the 
south edge of the pavement. This 
cable involves 300 long distance lines 
and the major TV network lines. 
This half-mile cable will be replaced 
north of the railroad. 



Collegedale Elects New City Commissioners 

Election for commissioners for the during his service 
A city ofCollegedalcwere held Tuesday, The new commissioners elected 

p fpu y, . u ""' ""=" "'* ">= present com- 

Fred Fuller. Mayor for the past missioners whose two year services 

erght years did not run again this year are not over to elect from among 

and he wishes to express appreciatron themselves the new Mayor and Vice 

If 'r ii!"";;?' "r"'".^'"'' "'* ""''"' ""'^°' '"" "^-assign the duties of the 

of Collegedale for thetr ooperation remaining c 



Crossing Signals to be Laid in Collegedale 

""^""S "'" ™st about 58.000 and 
Tennessse Highway Safety Funds the Highway Safety Funds will cover 
approved a grant for railroad crossings 90% of this cost 
in Collegedale. Permanent Neopreme Mayor Fuller disclosed thai the 

Ipiso: plkeTnTertcH: 'T^ " '"= "'"', ""^"^ '^" ""«'=■' ^'^^ L 
Apison Pike intersection, to msure a population of Collegedale The ore 
safe crossmg.Arms and signals will vious census had toTalled 3 'OO This 

Z^^L^ijTi^^: suie^rs^ir^r-^ 

for $36,000. The smooth neopr. le gasoline^ax returns ^ ^""^ 



Prominent figures in church-state 
relations will converge in Amsterdam, 
Holland, on March 21-23 for the first 
Worid Congress on Religious Liberty. 

Program participants include Dr. 
Theo C. VanBoven of the Netherlands, 
newly appointed director of the Com- 
mission on Human Rightsat the United 
Nations; Andre Chouraqui, former 
vice-mayor of Jerusalem; Dr. Trygve 
Leivestad, associate justice of the 
Supreme Court of Norway; Dr. 
Anastase Marinos. associate justice of 
the Supreme Court of Greece; Dr. J.B. 
Clayton Rossi, procurator of the 
Republic of Brazil and professor of law 
at the University of Brazil; Msgr. 
Pietro Pavan of the Vatican; Dr. Phillip 
Potter, general secretary of the World 
Council of Churches; and Dr. Andrew 
Gunn. director of Americans United 
for Separation of Church and State. 

Speakers from Liberia. Poland, 
Yugoslavia, and Romania have also 
been invited. 

Specialists in the matter of 
religious liberty will attend from all 
across Europe as well as from the 
United States, Canada. England, 
South America, the Far East, North 
Africa, and the Middle East. 

Sponsors of the congress are the 
International Religious Liberty As- 
sociation of Washington D.C., the 
Association Internationale pour la 
Defense de la Liberte Religiouse of 
Bern. Switzerland, and Liberty, a 
magazine specializing in church-state 
affairs, published in Washington, D.C. 

W. Melvin Adams general sec- 
retary of IRLA, describes the purpose 
of the congress as threefold: 1) to 
explore honest differences in view- 
points on religious liberty. 2) To 
recognize and reward men of good will 
from within all societies who have 



contnbuted materially to advancement 
of religious freedom. 3) To enhance 
the IRLA's work of "quiet diplomacy" 

Dr Pierre Lanares, secretary 
general of the Association Interna- 
tionale pour la Defense de la Liberte 
Religiouse, explains that it "is not the 
purpose of the congress to expose and 
condemn abuses of religious freedom 
but rather to recognize and award men 
I who have advanced the cause of 
religious freedom within their coun- 
try." 

The congress will make its first 
international award of service to the 
cause of religious freedom post- 
humously. Recipient of the award will 
be Dr. Fernando Man Castiella y 
Maiz, former foreign minister of Spain 
and prime mover of that country's Law 
of Religious Toleration. Dr. Castiella 
died in December 1976. The trophy 
has been designed by sculptor Alan 
Collins, a native of England now on the 
staff of Andrews University in Berrien 
Springs, Michigan. 

Discussions will present the social- 
istic concepts of religious liberty as 
well as the concepts of democratic 
countries of the western worid. No 
attacks on varying concepts will be 
permitted and no public airing of 
violations of religious liberty, though a 
special committee will hear complaints 
and make recommendations to the 
congress organizations. 

Delegates will have opportunity to 
participate in a workshop on "man's 
quest for religious freedom" immedi- 
ately after the close of the congress. 
This will be a tour of the Waldensian 
and Huguenot areas of France and 
Italy as well as places in Holland, 
Germany, Belgium^and Switzerland of 
historical importance in the cause of 
religious freedom. 



'Mr. Harmonica' To Perform 

This Saturday night the SMC Harmomcats. and has been on Bob 

Band wUI perform a secular program Hope's USO Show Tours, the Ed 

along with the SMC Tumbling team at Sullivan Show, tlie George Gobal 

8;00 p.m. in the college gymnasium. Show, and the Arlene Francis Show. 

The Band's guest performer will be Marlow will play a medley on his 

Alan Marlow— the man with the title harmonica, along with songs such as: 

of 'Mr. Harmonica". Peanut Vender, Malaguena. and The 

Marlow is a former member of the World is Waiting for the Sunrise. 



We Favor Flavor! 




mcKee eawnG companv 

Box 750, Collegedale.Tenn. 37315. Ph. 615- 396-2151 



Oit <SoutU-,n ^, 




"thesi thmgswiUIda unto them, and not forsake them. " haiak 42:16 WJV\ 



Few Smoking Problems 
In SDA Hospitals • 



Tennesseans Learn 

About Tornadoes 



With the roar of a hundred 
locomotives, tornadoes pack the most 
violent winds on the earth's surface, 
and those storms have claimed more 
than 150 lives in Tennessee since 1950, 
statistics show. 

While nothing can be done to 
prevent tornadoes, every citizen can 
take steps to avoid personal injury or 
death when the next tornado strikes, 
according to officials of State Civil 
Defense and the U.S. National 
Weather Service. 

"Governor Blanton pointed out 
that tornadoes have been a fact of life 
for most Tennesseans," said Jerry 
McFarland, state Civil Defense direc- 
tor. "It was ironic that the governor's 
home county, as well as other parts of 
the state, were under the first tornado 
watch of the season at the moment he 
signed the 'Tornado Education Week' 
proclamation." Last week was "Ten- 
nessee Tornado Education Week" and 
Governor Ray Blanton urged every 
Tennessean to learn more about how 
to protect lives and property from 
tornado damage. 

"Of course," McFarland added. 
"the state's Emergency Operations 
Center in Nashville will maintain its 
24-hour-a-day monitoring of potential 
emergency situations, including 
weather-related emergencies, which 
could endanger lives and property in 

McFarland and Cecil M. Palmer, 
meteorologist-in-charge of the U.S. 
National Weather Service in Nashville, 
listed nine rules for personal protec- 
tion during a tornado. They include: 

•Seek protection in a cellar, base- 
"lent or underground excavation if 



"My sympathy goes out to the 
hospitals where cigarette smoking is a 
problem," says Raymond L. Pelton, 
associate director of Health for the 
Seventh-day Adventists. "Fortunate- 
ly we have almost no tobacco problem 
in the 50 Adventist hospitals in the 
United States and Canada." 

Pelton, who coordinates hospital 
administration for the church's world 
headquarters, responded to an article 
in the New York Times (Monday. 
February 28) which indicated that 
smoking is a major health hazard in 
many American hospitals — even re- 
ligiously affiliated ones. The article 
reported that a black market exists in 
some facilities that refuse to vend 
cigarettes-patients buying smokes 
from staff at prices as high as 50 cents 

"A majority of employees at Ad- 
ventist hospitals do not have the 
smoking habit," Pelton continues. 
"But staff are prohibited from smo- 
king on the premises." 

Charley 0. Eldridge, administrator 
of the 366-bed Washington Adventist 
Hospital in suburban Washington. 
D.C., says patient smoking is not 
permitted in rooms, though four 
smoking areas are provided. "We 
have a regulation that room-bound 
patients who insist on smoking must 
have 3 nurse present at all times for 
fire safety." he says. "This has 



happened infrequently in my experien- 

Eldridge adds that Montgomery 
County, Maryland, in which the hospi- 
tal is located, recently passed a law 
forbidding smoking in certain public 
places. "Hospitals in the county 
questioned us on enforcing the ordi- 
nance," he says, "and they came to us 
to ask how we achieved such strict 
compliance with our own policy." 

Pelton claims the Adventist posi- 
tion on smoking is not just a negative 
one. "One church originated the 
Five-Day Plan to Stop Smoking, a 
phenomenally successful short-term 
approach to cutting out the weed," he 
says. "These group therapy sessions 
take place monthly in many of our 
hospitals and churches. 

' ' Held in conjunction with the 
American Cancer Society, American 
Lung Association and American Heart 
Association, the plan has helped tens 
of thousands quit smoking since it 
began in 1962," Pelton concludes. 
"Our figures show at least 60 percent 
of the participants are still free of the 
tobacco habit three months later." 

Some hospitals, like Washington 
Adventist, also conduct live-in pro- 
grams in a rural environment for the 
hard-core smoker who has tried and 
failed other methods of quitting. A 
regimen of diet, exercise and a 
"buddy system" is used. 



■»-^-» ■» ■» ■» < 



SA NEWS 



time permits. These are the best 
protection against injury during a 
tornado. 

*If in open country, move at right 
angles to the tornado's path, if time 
permits. If the funnel cloud is visible, 
seek shelter in the nearest depression 
in the ground. Lie flat in a ditch, 
ravine or culvert. 

•In cities, seek shelter inside 
strongly reinforced buildings away 
from windows. Standing against 
inside walls on lower floors of office 
buildings offers some protection 
against tornadoes. 

*In homes without basements, 
individuals should take cover under 
heavy furniture and against mside 
walls. . . , 

♦Students and teachers in strongly 
reinforced schools should remain near 
inside walls, preferably on a lower 
floor and away from windows, ine 
gymnasium should be avoided during 
tornadoes. 

•In factories, lookouts should oe 
posted to keep officials advised of a 
tornado's approach, and advance plan- 
ning should be made to move em- 
ployees to the strongest structure in 
the complex. 

•Persons driving vehicles as a 
tornado approaches should pull off the 
road and take the best available 
shelter outside the automobile. 

"Most importantly, citizens should 
remain calm during a period of tornado 
warning or when a tornado is actually 
present in the area," McFarland said. 
"Many people have been killed or 
needlessly hijured by running mto 
streets in panic. Stay calm and keep 
tuned to radio and television for 
information." 



Referendum Results 



Special Election of Directors 



A special Student Association 
Election will be held on March 
31-April 1 to select the S.A. Academic 
Activities Director and the S.A. 
Student Services director for the 
1977-78 school year. 

Students interested in becoming a 
candidate for either of these offices 



should register with the S.A. 
office, Student Center #3. by no later 
than noon on Wednesday, March 23. 
Candidates' platforms will be posted 
on campus and printed in the March 31 
issue of the Southern Accent. 

Voting will be held March 31-April 
1 according to the following schedule. 



11:00 a. 
2:00 p.r 
7:00 p.r 
7:00 p.n 



..*:00p.m. 
.-10:00 p.r 
.-11:00 p.r 



Thursday, March 31 
Chapel 

Student Center 
Student Center 
Residence Halls 



(All students) 
(All students) 
(Village only) 
(Residents only 



"When my father andmy mother forsake r, 
Psalm 27:10 [KJV] 



5, then the Lord mil take me up. ' 



5 



" Commentary 



-OUt <Soutli,:xn o?. 



School officials 



Is the student body still alive? Three weeks ago tt<eSou,hen, Accent 
printed a fVont-page article on the Board of Trustees considering Ihe change 
of Southern Missionary College's name. We haven't received even one letter 
concerning this matter. _ jo i c .»,»™ 

Do students care if the name of their college ,s changed? Is Sou hern 
Adventist College better or worse than Southern^ Miss mnary College. 
Are SMC students loo apathetic to respond "Yea" or ■"»"•"■' 

The alteration of the college name is an important : 
must be careful how they handle it. They should not cime to iraamon lui 
tradition's sake. Yet, they should not break time-honoredappellations [without 
justifiablfc reasons. 

The major explanation for the change 
Missionary College creates some hostility or 
view the credentials of overseas workers. 

Is this a legitimate reason? How many foreign officials inspect a person s 
Bachelor Degree, and then become 'hostile' on seeing the word "missionary' 
printed thereon? If there are a vast number of cases each year where foreign 
officials refuse entrance to our graduates because of the college name, we 
would be foolish to cling to tradition. However, if these cases seldom occur, 
the reason for the name change is inadequate. 

Southern Missionary College is fortunate, in that it bears a name which 
promotes witnessing opportunities. When non-Adventists (even foreign 
officials) hear the name "Southern Missionary College", graduates and 
non-graduates alike are able to icll them about the love of Jesus and the 
'mission' He has sent them on. Can Andrews. Loma Linda. CUC. SUC. AUC. 
PUC, Walla-Walla. Union, or Oakwood promote that kind of witnessing 
opportunity— just by the mere mention of their college's name? Not as easily 
as SMC, ] assure you. 

If the Board deems that the name change is indeed necessary, would you 
be happy with Southern Adventist College, otherwise known as "SAC"? 
Will we be putting ourselves in the same situation as Southwestern Union 
College and their blushing 'SUC , Will It be an honor to graduate from SAC? 

If the name change is necessary, perhaps the best suggestion is that the 
college be called "Adventist College of the South" (ACS). Such an appellation 
would maintain the religious flavor of the college name, introduce the 
'Adventist' epithet (according to General Conference recommendations), and 
alleviate the problem of embarrassing school initials. 

I just hope that someone doesn't suggest "Southern Christian College 

After all, someone in some pagan country on the other side of the world 
might become hostile to the name of Christ. 
DonJchle 



NlcfeelcJecr 



Letters to the Editor 



Literate Candidates Needed 



Dear Editor: 

Those members of the SMC staff 
interested in the advancement and 
future of literacy among the students 
must have shaken their heads in 
disbelief and/or despair after reading 
the platforms written by candidates for 
student body office and published in 
The Southern Accent on February 10. 
It seems eminently reasonable that 
the ability to communicate should be a 
prerequisite for the opportunity to 
govern. Yet weak content marked by a 
paucity of ideas and concrete propos- 
als and a plethora of cliches and un- 
supported assertions, egregious or- 
ganization and development of topics, 



poor syntax, maccurate mechanics 
and inarticulate style characterize 
most of the platforms. 

Certainly the inchoate candidate- 
communicators and their classmates 
would profit from work in reasoning, 
outlining, and expository writing be- 
fore they pass their freshman (or 
sophomore or junior or senior) year, 
run for office, type their resumes, or 
fill out their graduate school applica- 
tions. In the meantime, they should 
feel grateful that the Accent editor 
evaluated their fitness for student 
body office only. 



Greetings Taboo 



Dear Editor: 

At Vespers one Friday evening we 
were greeted at the door by a 
committee of three or four cordial 
gents from Talge. 

A hearty handshake welcomed 
several fellows entering the church 
foyer ahead of us. "What a personal 
way to begin the Sabbath," we 
thought as we advanced toward the 

Suddenly, their attention riveted 

a knot in the door behind us and 

lasped to their sides. We 

paused uncertainly, wondering ' 'do we 

need Scope?" Quickly we did the 




Cert's breath test. A glance over our 
shoulders, though, revealed that an- 
other girl behind us was suffering the 
same embarrassment. 

The truth dawned. We were not 
people; we were women. But we 
didn't think that the "hands-off" 
policy would apply in this situation. 
Apparently, the outstretched hand is a 
privilege reserved for men only. We 
were shaken, but our hands were 

We've 



7/. 



n/u one h^ ^"" 



'"J 



(xloovLt doina rttSf-kiHA • 




Wl- (he Maff of Ihe Southern 
'•■ni recognuc our responsibility to 
ve G.id through our service to the 
(ienti. faculty, and community of 
Sou.hem Missionary College. 

Our purpose is to promote aca- 
;niic, -iocial and spiritual awareness 
Every article is to be full of practical, 
elevating, and ennobling thoughts 
which will give the reader help, light 
and strength. Every sentence written 
should mean something definite, 
should be true, sincere. Not a scratch 
of the pen should be made in order to 
become popular or to vindicate that 
^hich Cjod condemns. 

Counsels to Writers and Editors 

Augusi. 1976 The Editors 



STAFF 



Religion Editor 
layout Editor 
Distribution Mgr. 
Secretary 
Photographers 



DonJchle 

Vinita Wayman 

Mike Lombardo 

Jose Bourget 

Rick Tankersley 

-lanis Clarke 

Snaron Webster 
Gary Moore 



C7i5£ ^ouifii^xn cAcci-nt 



EdErickson , 

Sandie Leho : 

Annie Mejia \ 
Goldie Gocrtzen 



Repoi 



J . a 



X:i^r'*oL'*?;« t:,^'"" '*"■ '■"'' '*■" "^^ "■«*> *- " ■ 



-C?*^ ^ouf«^Tn <^=«»t- 




Student Loans Not Includedl 
In Carter Budget 



-Pages 



announcements 



llaurel Wells, Director of Student participate in the program at all or 

Finance _ , r,. _ c* ^ . t ^^^^ withdrawn from the program. 

The National Direct Student Loan Participating lenders often have re 

(NDSL) and the Nursing Student Loan, strictions on the loans that thev make 

from which SMC students will borrow Some lenders will not lend to freshman 

I I441.Q39 during the current school and most will lend only to customers. 

Others place credit ratings on a high 



will be abolished unless 
Sessional action is taken. 

The NDSL program is the largest 
single financial aid program adminis- 
tered hy most colleges and 
Republican Carl D. Perkins, Chi 

House Education and Labor unde'rthe>rderal"GuWa"nteed Student 



Certainly, the NDSL program has 
become the only reliable source of loan 
dollars for literally thousands of stu- 
dents who are unable to secure loans 



Committee, said recently in an address Loan program 
to financial aid administrators that 
sbolishing the $332 million NDSL Loan Financial aid administrators have 

program would mean the end of been lobbying with congress to reject 

college education for thousands of President Carter's budget request. 

working-class famUies. The House Subcommittee on Appro- 

The Carter Administration, as did piations announced its recommended 

the last two administrations, has budget February 28, allocating $300 

defended the elimination of loan million for NDSL and nothing for the 

programs on the basis of the growth of Nursing Loans. This represents a S32 

the Basic Educational Opportunity million drop in NDSL funds. These 

Grant program and the Federal Guar- recommendations are seriously short 

anleed Student Loan program. These of the levels needed to sustain the 

programs will not be able to make up student assistence programs for the 

the loss ofthe NDSL and Nursing Loan coming year. Several facts that the 

I programs, however. Not all NDSL and recommendation does not consider 

NSL recipients are eligible for the are: 
Basic Grant, and the Federal Guaran- 1. The number of new institutions 

teed Student Loan is becoming more that have applied and been approved 

difficult for students to obtain. Many to participate in the campus-based 

endersfbanks, savings and loans, and federal student aid programs has 

Tedit unions) have chosen not to increased by 248 over t hose partici- 
111 rM IHJI /TTTTTlg ^Jfl■no^JftL UJEAIVIER- 
WUUIVl puwflu^Avs TMAr SpuitJfi 

(.L ee ■POSTPONE'D 
TVLL puSTVEE 



pating during the current year. 

2. The aggregate gross requests 
from all institutions participating in 
the campus-based programs has 
grown from $2.7 billion in 1976 to $3.1 
billion in 1977. 

3. The Office of Education has 
approved applications and recom- 
mended funding for all institutions for 
1977-78 in the amount of $2,446 
billion, in spite of total funding in the 
campus-based programs during the 
1976-77 school year of only $962 
million. 

These facts, coupled with the 
increased educational costs facing 
students and their parents during the 
1977-78 academic year, make it im- 
perative that Congress reconsider the 
proposed budget. 

Students are encouraged to write to 
President Carter and to every Ten- 
nessee federal legislator to emphasize 
the benefits and need for the student 
loans and to urge them to use their 
influence to see that the student aid 
programs are adequately funded. 

It is anticipated that the House bill 
will be probably pass the full House 
and be referred to the Senate in its 
present form within the next week and 
final action will follow by the end of the 
month. 



There are three student missionary 
openings in Nicaragua; 

1) One student pastor; one ytar 
term beginning summer 1977. 

2) One nurse; one year term 
beginning summer 1977. 

3) One nurse; summer term 1977. 
The two nursing positions open can be 
filled by either two or four year nurses 
(or any year inbetween). 

•••• 



Talent Show auditions will be held 
March 21-23 from 7:30 ■ 9 p.m. in 
Miller Hall. The Social Activities 
Committee will judge the auditions. 
Posted in the dfirms and in the Student 
Center are the audition sign-up sheets. 
The Talent Show itself will take place 
April 2. 



• ••• 



Ministerial majors can vote today, 
March 17. to elect next year's minis- 
terial association officers. Polls will be 
■located at the Religion Department in 
Lynn Wood Hall. 




CO 



u 

Ul 
OQ 



From their tight shelters the creatures have uncurled; 

The birds go to great lengths 

In their songs full of thanks. 

In a dance for its greenness the grass is twirled 

In glee by the wind: 

The white clouds join in. 

Why is this whole earth so joyfully f '""l,"^- , 

What has caused such a change to have a beginnmg. 

Well, I have discovered this secret at last 

The day you were bom 'twas the day wmter was past 

II;st that'you're you drove its coldness away; 

So spring did move in on that very dayl 



J32I212^ Collegedale Cleaners 




FrldJy 



• 



L^ l Uf liigPiPPMiHlWiii 



"Bmer l3 the end of a thing thai the begbining thereof: ""'''*« pittient I 
spirit is better thai the proud in spirit. ' ' Ecclesiastes 7:8 [KJV] 



3 



Is An Education At SMC 
Too Expensive? 



DFrom an interview with Dr. Frank 
Knittel. President of Southern Mis- 
sionary College, by William H. Taylor, 
SMC's Director of College Relations. 






The < 



nifest i 



inflationary pressui 
the cost of Christian education across 
the nation in non-Adventist schools, as 
well as Adventist schools. This is of 
real concern to the SMC adminis- 
trators and staff members. 

The ongoing question with many is 
the assertion that Seventh-day Adven- 
tist schools have priced themselves out 
of the market except for the well-to-do. 
It has also been said thai if all our 
schools would cut out the frills, we 
could still afford our educational 
system and everyone could attend. 
Then there is still the everpresent 
assertion by some church employees 
that with their sacrincial wages they 
simply cannot make ends meet and 
send their children to Adventist col- 
leges. Let us look at these simple 

In 1942. the going rate in an 
Adventist college for room, board, and 
tuition was about $55 a month, The 
maximum wage on the campuses was 
the United States minimum wage of 
S.30 an hour as established by law. 
The wages on our college campuses 




ranged from S.17 an hour to S.30 an 
hour. A student making the maximum 
wage of $.30 an hour had to work 183 
hours a month to meet his school 
expenses. Virtually no students were 
able to do that. Those working for the 
minimum wage of $.17 an hour had to 
work 323 hours a month in order to 
meet their school expenses, and 
noiorfv could do thati 

Now what is the picture today? On 
our campus the monthly expenses for 
next year will be about $440. Our 
average minimum wage next year will 
be approximately $2.25 an hour. A 
student earning the minimum wage 
would need to work about 195 hours i 



mpared with 
!arly Forties. 

:arn$2.65an 

more— and 

work 166 



month to earn his way, 
323 hours a month in the 
A person making the m£ 
on our campus today will 

that person would need 

hours per month to pay his bill. 

compared with 183 hours in the earlv 

Forties. 

Actually, the cost of non-Christian 
education has been going up faster, 
percentagewise, than the cost of 
Christian education. 

These statistics are given in order 
to assure that the cost for education on 
Adventist campuses during the past 
several decades has not escalated as 
rapidly as the earning power has. 

Today, it is far easier fmancially to 
get through college than it was 20-30 
years ago. There are loans, grants, 
and scholarships available to many 
students and particulaHy to the 
worthy need students. Information 
can be obtained from the Financial Aid 






Office. Now, more than ev 
worthy, capable student can attend 
SMC with limited finances. SMC can 
assist a student in planning and 
carrying out a program for a successful 
academic career. 

The church and education are one. 
inseparable— they cannot be pulled 
apart. In God's original school in 
Eden, the school and church were a 
single unit. 

Is it possible to be a committed 
member of the Seventh-day Adventist 
church and be indefinite about Chris- 
tian education? There is only one 
purpose for the church — to help man 
come to Christ so that Jesus Christ can 
redeem him. The church and the plan 
of redemption are one. And in the 
book Education we read that, "in the 
highest sense the work of education 
and the work of redemption are one." 




Z^^l^oui^^^ 




Mr. Grundset falls asleep exhausted 
after dreaming up one of his long 
eight-page tests. (Photo by Claude 



Learn hou; you can 
heFpj 



rnkrmm mil 

sponsored byT" 

souTHFmmm 
pm/smGAss/j. 




SOUTHERN 
UNION 

CONFERENCE 



Come to... 



ue)C&^Tic« 7 





Beginning Friday night, IMarch 25 at 7:30 p.m. 

and dJBcovep Uw ariBwvp to fcoday'B ppoblama 



HeaPp.. 



...on-fire testimonies, old-time song services, 
singing groups that you can get into, and 
up up-to-date subjects pertaining to your 



personal life and the world around you. 

Opening Nighi Subject 
"Im Tliere Hn Hnawer?" 




Find your reality 

in a world that 

reveals no hope. 



Free Admission 



Mapch25-npril9 7:30 p.m. 

nt tlie npison Seventh-day Hdventiat Church 
Bates Road , npison, Tenn. 



Nightly Subjects. 



safc.M>p.26 «lfm Who You Know' 
Sun. Map. 27 "StapTpek" 




Mon. Map. 28 "ChaPt YOUP Tpip 



Tua. Map. 29 "Whon C.P.R. FbIIb* 





Wad. Map. 30 "Home and Law' 
Thu. Map. 31 'The Bloody Men' 



Fpi. Rpp. 1 'Time Rnd Etepnity" 
safc.npp.2 "Rdam'aMothep'a 

Bipthday" 
Sun. Rpp. 3 'The Rdam Connection" 
Mon. Rpp. 4 "Join the Rebels" (°r 7°>r g°> '^roT co-y (o-y 





Tua.Rpp.5 "Don't They Want 

To Come Home?' 

w.d.Rpp.6 "HzoRndHway WeCo' 

Thu. Rpp. 7 "Will You Mappy Me 

Rgain Tomoppow?' 



Fpi. Rpp. B "Spaced Out" 
Sat. Rpp. 9 "One Minute Till 
Midnight" 





directions... 

-From CLEVEUND take llabama Road to Baist Road. 
■■From OOLTEWAH or IPISON take Apiton Pike to Bales Ro" 
■■From CHATTANOOGA take Brainerd Road to Bates Road. 
■■On Bates Road -one block Irom Aplson Plkeonlel»;^_^ 



^mtBo^m 



-Jke. <Soat^£.xn. <d^cc£.Yii 



m 



Volume 32. Issue 19 



Southern Missionary College 



iriTfrnifr 




The United States Navy Bandjroi 
campus on Sunday. March 27. 



Washington.. D.C. will be on the SMC 



United States Navy Band 
To Perform At SMC 



The United States Navy Band from 
Washington, D.C. will be performing 
on the Southern Missionary College 
gymnasium on Sunday. March 27 at 
8:00 p.m. 

The Band consists of at least fifty 
carefully selected artists. Each man 
must be a musician of solo ability, on 

tours of the band are exacting in every 
(detail, a member must be both 
physically and mentally alert at all 
times, and ready for a concert presen- 
tation on the shortest notice. The 
f^avy Band is composed of many 



soloists featured at each of the band's 
performances. 

Such talented artists as Harmonica 
Soloist Richard Bain, Tenor Morris 
Crisci, Clarinetist John Coulehan, 
English Post Horn Soloist Pat Puckett, 
Saxophonist Dale Underwood, Trom- 
bonist James Kraft and the Navy Band 
Trumpet Trio will be on tour with the 

The official United States Navy 
Band, capable of providing music for 
any occasion, is under the direction of 
Commander Donald W. Stauffer, who 
has been Leader of the band since 
December 30, 1968. 



History Club To Show 
Diary Of Anne Frank 



The History Club will show the film 
"wiy of Anne Frank in the Thatcher 
'-Mpel this Saturday night, March 26, 
"8:00 p.m. All are invited. There 
*"l be an admission charge of 50 cents 
'0 cover expenses. 

The film is based on the diary of a 
.vonng Jewish girl during World War 
I; She and her family spent 25 months 
'.'"■■iM from the Gestapo in the 
«"et, annex" of a building in 
^"sterdam, Holland. The diary is a 
'^«rd of this hiding with all its 
JPenences as seen through the eyes 

" ""ung adolescent girl. 



The Diary of Anne Frank was 
published after World War II by her 
father and soon became a First-person 
bestseller in many languages. Eleanor 
Roosevelt, President Franklin Roose- 
velt's wife, was led to remark that "it 
is one of the wisest and most moving 

human brings 1 have ever read." 

The man of Anne Frank was soon 
adapted for the stage and later 
produced into this major 20th Ceritury 
Fox film. Actors and actresses mclude 
Millie Perkins. Shelley Winters, and 
Ed Wynn. 



Spalding To Hold 
Annual Craft Fair 



The Home and School As: 
of A.W. Spalding Elementary School 
will hold its second annual Craft Fair 
and Food Festival Sunday. April 3, at 
the College Plaza from 10 a.m. to 5 
p.m. 

The Craft Fair will feature local 
artisans and their work, including 
paintings, ceramics, leathercraft, and 
wood burning. A noted local Chat- 
tanoogan, Chester Varnell. will display 
his landscape paintings. Gene Fowler 



'ill 



ell ho 



■-bott 



chairs, and Jake Westbrook, the 
Director of the Collegedale Broom 
Shop, will maintain a booth for brooms 
and brushes. Antiques and gifts from 
Charles Read's Olde English Cottage 
will also be for sale. 

Other area craftsmen will sell 
metalcraft. knitting, needlework, can- 
dles, _.and Indian paintings and heads 
mounted In wood. Other items include 



bric-a-brac, "marble critters." and the 
popular art of sagged glass bottles and 

Special bargains from the Southern 
Mercantile will also be featured in the 
plaza: Most of the artisans to be 
represented have participated in craft 
fairs at Northgate and Eastgate mails. 

Various food booths will be set up 
along with the craft booths in the 
plaza. Tacos, spaghetli. corn dogs, 
doughnuts, homemade ice cream, 
burgers, and cookies are among the 
items that may be purchased. 

The "Purple People Pleaser" will 
give rides for ten cents at the fair. And 
a white elephant sale dealing in flea 
market items will be another attrac- 

In case of rain, the Craft Fair and 
Food Festival will move to dry quarters 
in the SMC gymnasium 




21 Participate 



In Men's Club Road Rally 



Twenty-one cars rambled over 104 
miles of dirt, gravel, and paved roads 
last Sunday. March 20, as Southern 
Missionary College witnessed its first 
road rally in four years. 

Students went out in pairs; one as a 
driver, and the other as a navigator. 
They traveled through Cleveland. 
Tennessee, roughing backroads to 
Charleston, returning on more back- 
roads to the west side of Cleveland, 
crossing downtown through an array of 
stoplights, and finally treading ihe 
Dalton/Cleveland highway S60 to 
SMC. 

All bui five teams finished Ihe 
course, which, if run properly, took 3 
hours 18.6 minutes. The first cur left 
at 1:13 p.m. and the last car returned 
five hours later. There were three 
checkpoints along the route where 
officials scored the vehicles, penal- 



t of the 
2Ienlries. 

The first place winners were 
Charles Harris (Driver) and Greg 
Marlin (Navigator) who scored W3 
points out of a possible 1000. The 
lowest total was 8.12. 

Second place went to Dwaync 
Beers and Carl Shaw. Coming in third 
was Stephen and Paul Fuchcar, 
Receiving (he fourth place trophy was 
David Slaltcry and Jim Lynn. 

Men's club paid Jack Butler and 

Brad Baum lo chart the course. 

These finds were, in turn, donated id 

the Biology Club. Since ihc 52.00 

continued on page 3 



SMC Receives $85,000 Grant 



Southern Missionary College re- informed him about the Foundation. 
■—^ " S85.000 grant from the Edith The S85,000 grant is being used for 

' " the SMC Nursing Extension Campus 
at Orlando- It is being spenf -- ' 



Busch Charitable Foundation 
lando Florida. 542,500 was given 
SMC las! vear and the olhcr half v 



eivedr 



:ently. 



fun 



mating. 



paii 



Dwight Wallock, Director of and libra 

Development, said he had met Charles ment 
Rook Chairman of the Southeastern "I thmk it is a mi 

Council of Foundations, and Rook Lord," staled Wallock. 






Job 22 27 INASB) 



^Ot, ^,^,x. o»..«j^ 



1 



NEWSBRJEFS 



Cooking Schools Offered 
At Three Area Locations 



Classes in healthful eating are 

being taught at three area locations 

ider the sponsorship of the Home 

Economics Department and the Colle- 

;da!e Seventh-day Adventist Church. 

The classes are being taught on 

Sundays at 3:00 p.m. at the Center 

Grove SDA Church. Rock Spring. GA. 

Hwy95; on Tuesdays at 7:00 p.m, 

the Ooltewah SDA Church on Amos 

Road; and on Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. 

the Northminster Presbyterian 

Church. 4791 Hal Drive, off Hwy. 58. 



Such topics as vegetarian proteir 



ugar de 



and 

breads and cereals, and fruit and 

vegetable salad ideas 

sirated by junior and sc 

of the SMC Home Econo 

ment. The schools ar 

direction of Professor Ali 

SMC's Home Economics Department 



)r students 
ics Depart- 
under the 
Calkins of 



The cla- 



Lvill 



April 3 at Rock Spring, April 5 at 
Ooltewah. and April 7 in the Harrison 



Red Food Store To Be Built 
At Four Corners in 18 Months 



Within the next 18 months. Four 
Corners will boast a new Red Food 
Store facing Apison Pike, in place of 
the small ho .se and barn which stand 
there now. The nine acre area sits 
facing the creek whose bed will be 
widened to control flooding. The 
ground level will also be raised for this 
purpose. 

The hours and days store manage- 
ment will be opened is 






ill sell the